Curricula, Scheme of Examinations & Syllabi for Semesters V to VIII of B. Tech. Degree Programme in Mechanical Engineering (Production & Management) with effect from Academic Year 2000-2001




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НазваниеCurricula, Scheme of Examinations & Syllabi for Semesters V to VIII of B. Tech. Degree Programme in Mechanical Engineering (Production & Management) with effect from Academic Year 2000-2001
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(common with ME2K 705A)



3 hours lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week


Module I (12 hours)

Classification of partial differential equations - system of first and second-order partial differential equations - initial and boundary conditions - finite difference formulations - finite difference equations - finite difference approximation of mixed partial derivatives


Module II (12 hours)

Parabolic partial differential equations - explicit methods - implicit methods - parabolic equations in two-space dimensions - consistency, stability, and error analysis of finite difference equations - artificial viscosity


Module III (12 hours)

Elliptic equations - finite difference formulations - solution algorithms - hyperbolic equations - finite difference formulations -splitting methods - multiple-step method


Module IV (16 hours)

Scalar representation of the navier - stokes equations - model equations - numerical algorithms - incompressible navier - stokes equations - primitive variable and vorticity - stream function formulations - poisson equation for pressure - numerical algorithms - boundary conditions - staggered grid


Text book

Hoffmann Klaus A., "Computational Fluid Dynamics for Engineers - Volume I”, Engineering Education System, Wichita, Kansas, USA

Reference books

  1. Patankar Suhas V., “Numerical Heat Transfer and Fluid Flow”, Taylor & Francis

  2. Fletcher C.A.J., “Computational Techniques for Fluid Dynamics I, Springer Verlag

  3. Anderson Dale A., Tannehill John C. & Pletcher Richard H., “Computational Fluid Mechanics and Heat Transfer”, Taylor & Francis


Sessional work assessment

Computer run assignments = 20

Two tests = 30

Total = 50


University examination pattern

Q I - 8 short type questions of 5 marks each, 2 from each module

Q II - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module I with choice to answer any one

Q III - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module II with choice to answer any one

Q IV - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module III with choice to answer any one

Q V - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one

PM2K 705B : INDUSTRIAL PSYCHOLOGY

(common for all programmes)


3 hours lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week


Module I (13 hours)

Introduction - psychology as a science - areas of applications - study of individual - individual differences - study of behavior - stimulus - response behavior - heredity and environment - human mind - cognition - character - thinking - attention - memory - emotion - traits - attitude - personality


Module II (13 hours)

Organizational behavior - definition - development - fundamental concept - nature of people - nature of organization - an organizational behavior system - models - autocratic model - hybrid model - understanding a social - system social culture - managing communication - downward, upward and other forms of communication


Module III (13 hours)

Motivation - motivation driver - human needs - behavior modification - goal setting - expectancy model - comparison models - interpreting motivational models - leadership - path goal model - style - contingency approach


Module IV (13 hours)

Special topics in industrial psychology - managing group in organization - group and inter group dynamics - managing change and organizational development - nature planned change - resistance - characteristic of OD - OD process


Reference books

  1. Keith Davis & Newstrom J.W., "Human Behavior At Work", McGraw Hill International

  2. Schermerhorn J.R. Jr., Hunt J.G. & Osborn R.N., "Managing Organizational Behavior", John Willy

  3. Luthans, "Organizational Behavior", McGraw Hill, International

  4. Morgan C.T., King R.A., John Rweisz & John Schoples, "Introduction to Psychology", McGraw Hill

  5. Blum M.L. & Naylor J.C., "Industrial Psychology", CBS Publisher, Horper & Row


Sessional work assessment

2 Tests 2 x 15 = 30

2 Assignments 2 x 10 = 20

Total marks = 50


University examination pattern

Q I - 8 short type questions of 5 marks each, 2 from each module

Q II - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module I with choice to answer any one

Q III - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module II with choice to answer any one

Q IV - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module III with choice to answer any one

Q V - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one

PM2K 705C : ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE & EXPERT SYSTEMS

(common with AI2K/EC2K/EE2K/IC2K/ME2K/PE2K 705C)


3 hours lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week


Module I (16 hours)

Definition - history and applications - propositional calculus - predicate calculus - inference rules - structures and strategies for state space search - heuristic search algorithms - heuristics in games - complexity issues - control and implementation of state space search - production systems - planning - the blackboard architecture


Module II (14 hours)

Knowledge intensive problem solving - expert system technology - rule-based expert systems - model based reasoning - case based reasoning - knowledge representation problem - reasoning with uncertain or incomplete information - statistical approach - non-monotonic systems - fuzzy sets - knowledge representation - languages - issues - network representation - conceptual graphs - structured representation


Module III (12 hours)

Languages and programming techniques for AI - overview of LISP - search - higher order functions and procedural abstractions - search strategies - pattern matching - recursion - interpreters - logic programming in LISP - streams and delayed evaluation - expert system shell in LISP - network representations and inheritance - CLOS


Module IV (10 hours)

Introduction to understanding natural language - introduction to automated reasoning - introduction to machine learning


Text book

Luger G.F. & Stubblefield W.A., Artificial Intelligence, Addison Wesley

Reference books

  1. Nilsson N.J., Artificial Intelligence - A New Synthesis, Harcourt Asia Pte. Ltd.

  2. Elain Rich & Kevin Knight, Artificial Intelligence, Tata McGraw Hill

  3. Tanimotto S.L., The Elements of Artificial Intelligence, Computer Science Press

  4. Winston P.H., LISP, Addison Wesley


Sessional work assessment

Assignments 2x10 = 20

Tests 2x15 = 30

Total marks = 50


University examination pattern

Q I - 8 short type questions of 5 marks each, 2 from each module

Q II - 2 questions of 15marks each from module I with choice to answer any one

Q III - 2 questions of 15marks each from module II with choice to answer any one

Q IV - 2 questions of 15marks each from module III with choice to answer any one

Q V - 2 questions of 15marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one

PM2K 705D : MANUFACTURING PROCESSES OF NONMETALS

(common with ME2K/PE2K 705D)


3 hours lecture & 1 hour tutorial per week


Module I: Ceramics - structure and properties (13 hours)

Introduction: definition - classification - crystal structures - AX, AmXp & AmBnXp type crystal structures - crystal structures from close packing - density computations - silicate ceramics - silica - silica glasses - simple silicates - layered silicates - carbon: diamond - graphite - fullerenes - crystal imperfections: point defects - impurities - phase diagrams: alumina-chromia - alumina-silica systems - mechanical properties: hardness - brittle fracture - flexural strength - influence of porosity - mechanisma of plastic deformation


Module II: Ceramics - applications and processing (12 hours)

Glass: properties - forming - heat treatment - glass ceramics - clay: characteristics - compositions - fabrication techniques - hydroplastic forming - slip casting - firing - refractories: fire-clay - silica - basic and special refractories - powder pressing - tape casting - advanced applications: heat engine - ceramic armor - electronic packaging


Module III: Polymers - structure and properties (14 hours)

Introduction - hydrocarbon molecules polymer molecules - chemistry - molecular weight - molecular shape - molecular structure - linear - branched - cross-linked and network polymers - molecular configurations - stereo isomerism - copolymers - polymer crystallinity - polymer crystals - thermo-mechanical characteristics - stress-strain behaviour - deformation of semicrystalline polymers - mechanism - microscopic deformation - crystallisation - melting - glass transition - thermoplastic and thermosetting polymers - visco-elasticity - visco-elastic relaxation modulus - creep - deformation of elastomers - fracture of polymers - impact strength - fatigue - tear strength and hardness


Module IV: Polymers - applications and processing (13 hours)

Polymerization - addition - condensation - polymer additives - fillers - plasticisers - stabilisers - colorants - flame retardants - plastics - types, characteristics and applications - forming techniques - compression molding - transfer molding - injection molding - extrusion - blow molding - casting - elastomers - vulcanization - types, characteristics and applications - fibres - characteristics and applications - forming techniques - spinning - drawing - polymeric coatings - adhesives - films & foams - ultra-high molecular weight polyethylene - liquid crystal polymers - thermoplastic elastomers


Text book

Callister Jr., William D., “Materials Science and Engineering - An Introduction”, John Wiley

Reference books

  1. Schey & John A, “Introduction to Manufacturing Processes”, McGraw Hill Intl.

  2. Lindberg & Roy A, “Processes and Materials of Manufacture”, Prentice Hall of India Pvt Ltd.

  3. Paul D.E., Black J.T., Kohser & Ronald A., “Materials and Processes in Manufacturing”, Prentice Hall of India Pvt Ltd.

  4. Budinski & Kenneth G., “Engineering Materials-Properties and Selection”, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd.


Sessional work assessment

Two Tests = 30

Two Assignments = 20

Total marks = 50


University examination pattern

Q I - 8 short type questions of 5 marks each, 2 from each module

Q II - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module I with choice to answer any one

Q III - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module II with choice to answer any one

Q IV - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module III with choice to answer any one

Q V - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one

PM2K 705E : INVENTORY & SUPPLY CHAIN MANAGEMENT

(common with ME2K/PE2K 705E)


3 hours lecture & 1 hour tutorial per week


Module I (12 hours)

Supply chain management (SCM) - concept of logistics and SCM - decision phases - design, planning and operation - decision areas - type of supply chain views - flows in supply chain - supply chain and competitive performance - performance measures for SCM - strategic fit - drivers of supply chain


Module II (12 hours)

Sourcing and procurement - sourcing - factors in source selection - vendor rating - qualitative and quantitative methods - purchasing - objectives and procedure - purchasing systems - tender method - computer based systems/EDI - inventory concept - functions of inventory - selective inventory control techniques - structure of inventory problem - costs associated with materials management - relevant costs


Module III (14 hours)

Independent demand items - probabilistic - single order quantities - payoff matrix - incremental analysis - mathematical formulation of discrete and continuous cases - independent demand items - deterministic and dynamic - deterministic inventory models without and with backordering - sensitivity analysis - quantity discount - all units and incremental discounts


Module IV (14 hours)

Independent demand items - probabilistic and dynamic inventory models - Q and P system models - dependent demand items - deterministic models - lot sizing models - lot by lot - EOQ - part period balancing - wagner-whitin method - concept of just-in-time - kanban - introduction to distribution requirement planning


Text books

  1. Dobler D.W. & Burt D.N., Purchasing and Supply Management: Text and Cases, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Company Limited

  2. Tersine R.J., Principles of Inventory and Materials Management, Fourth Edition, Prentice Hall Inc.

  3. Starr M.K. & Miller D.W., Inventory Control: Theory and Practice, Prentice Hall of India

  4. Chopra S. & Meindl P., Supply Chain Management: Strategy, Planning, and Operation, Pearson Education Asia

Reference books

  1. Christopher M., Logistics and Supply Chain Management, Pitman Publishing Company

  2. John Mortimer (Editor), Logistics in Manufacturing: An IFS Executive Briefing, IFS Publications, U.K. & Springer-Verlag

  3. Narasimhan S.L., Mcleavy D.W. & Billington P.J., Production Planning and Inventory Control, Prentice Hall of India

  4. Raghuram G. & Rangaraj N., Logistics and Supply Chain Management: Cases and Concepts, Macmillan India Limited


Sessional work assessment

2 test 2 x 15 = 30

2 Assignment = 20

Total marks = 50


University examination pattern

Q I - 8 short type questions of 5 marks each, 2 from each module

Q II - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module I with choice to answer any one

Q III - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module II with choice to answer any one

Q IV - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module III with choice to answer any one

Q V - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one

PM2K 705F : ENTREPRENEURSHIP

(common for all programmes)


3 hours lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week


Module I (20 hours)

Entrepreneurial perspectives - understanding of entrepreneurship process - entrepreneurial decision process - entrepreneurship and economic development - characteristics of entrepreneur - entrepreneurial competencies - managerial functions for enterprise


Module II (10 hours)

Process of business opportunity identification and evaluation - industrial policy - environment - market survey and market assessment - project report preparation - study of feasibility and viability of a project - assessment of risk in the industry


Module III (12 hours)

Process and strategies for starting a venture - stages of small business growth - entrepreneurship in international environment - entrepreneurship - achievement motivation - time management creativity and innovation structure of the enterprise - planning, implementation and growth


Module IV (10 hours)

Technology acquisition for small units - formalities to be completed for setting up a small scale unit - forms of organizations for small scale units - financing of project and working capital - venture capital and other equity assistance available - break even analysis and economic ratios technology transfer and business incubation


Reference books

  1. Harold Koontz & Heinz Weihrich, Essentials of Management, McGraw Hill International

  2. Hirich R.D. & Peters Irwin M.P., Entrepreneurship, McGraw Hill

  3. Rao T.V., Deshpande M.V., Prayag Metha & Nadakarni M.S., Developing Entrepreneurship A Hand Book, Learning Systems

  4. Donald Kurado & Hodgelts R.M., Entrepreneurship A Contemporary Approach, The Dryden Press

  5. Dr Patel V.G., Seven Business Crisis, Tata McGraw Hill

  6. Timmons J.A., New Venture Creation-Entrepreneurship for 21st Century, McGraw Hill International

  7. Patel J.B., Noid S.S., A Manual on Business Opportunity Identification, Selections, EDII

  8. Rao C.R., Finance for Small Scale Industries

  9. Pandey G. W., A Complete Guide to Successful Entrepreneurship, Vikas Publishing


Sessional work assessment

Assignments 2x10 = 20

Tests 2x15 = 30

Total marks = 50


University examination pattern

Q I - 8 short type questions of 5 marks each, 2 from each module

Q II - 2 questions of 15marks each from module I with choice to answer any one

Q III - 2 questions of 15marks each from module II with choice to answer any one

Q IV - 2 questions of 15marks each from module III with choice to answer any one

Q V - 2 questions of 15marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one

PM2K 705G : NONLINEAR DYNAMICS & CHAOS

(common with ME2K/PE2K 705G)


3 hours lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week


Module I (13 hours)

Introduction to dynamical systems: discrete time systems - continuous time systems - autonomous and nonautonomous systems - phase space and flows - attracting sets - concepts of stability

Equilibrium solutions: fixed points and stability of continuous - time systems - classification and stability of equilibrium solutions - fixed points of maps and their stability - local and global bifurcation of continuous systems - static and dynamic bifurcations - bifurcation of maps


Module II (13 hours)

Periodic solutions - periodic solutions of continuos - time dynamical systems - autonomous and nonautonomous systems - limit cycle - floquet theory - poincare' maps - bifurcation - symmetry breaking - cyclic fold - period doubling - transcritical and Hopf bifurcations

Quasiperiodic solutions: Poincare' maps - circle map - construction of quasiperiodic solutions


Module III (13 hours)

Chaotic solutions of maps: dynamics of logistic equation - bifurcation diagram of one-dimensional maps - feigenbaum number - Henon map

Chaotic solutions of continuous systems: Duffing's equation - Rossler equations - period doubling and intermittency mechanisms

Experimental methods in chaotic vibrations: experimental system to measure the Poincare' map of a chaotic physical system


Module IV (13 hours)

Fractals and dynamical systems: Koch curve - cantor set - fractal dimension - measures of fractal dimension - capacity dimension - correlation dimension and Information dimension - fractal dimension of strange attractors

Tools to identify and analyze motions: time history - state-space and pseudo state space - embedding dimension and time delay - Fourier spectra, Poincare' sections and maps - lyapunov exponents


Text books

  1. Nayfeh A.H. & Balachandran B., Applied Nonlinear Dynamics, John Wiley

  2. Thomson J M T & Stewart H.B., Nonlinear Dynamics And Chaos, John Wiley

  3. Moon F.C., Chaotic and Fractal Dynamics, John Wiley

Reference books

  1. Wiggins S., Introduction To Applied Nonlinear Dynamical Systems And Chaos, Springer Verlag

  2. Baker G.L. & Gollub J.P., Chaotic Dynamics, Cambridge University Press

  3. Peitgens, Jurgens & Saupe, Chaos and Fractals, Springer Verlag

  4. Scheinerman E.R., Invitation to Dynamical Systems, Prentice Hall


Sessional work assessment

3 Tests 2x15 = 30

4 Assignments = 20

Total marks = 50

Note: Computer based assignments are to be included.


University examination pattern

Q I - 8 short type questions of 5 marks each, 2 from each module

Q II - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module I with choice to answer any one

Q III - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module II with choice to answer any one

Q IV - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module III with choice to answer any one

Q V - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one

PM2K 705H : NUCLEAR ENGINEERING

(common with ME2K/PE2K 705H)


3 hours lecture & 1 hour tutorial per week


Module I (13 hours)

Review of radioactive decay - binding energy and fission - nuclear cross sections - reaction rates - neutron moderation - elastic and inelastic scatterings - logarithmic energy decrement - moderating ratio and slowing down power - neutron multiplication - thermal neutron cycle - four-factor formula - criticality


Module II (13 hours)

Neutron diffusion - steady state in homogeneous reactors - boundary conditions - diffusion length - albedo concept - diffusion equation solutions with and without external sources - criticality equation - migration length - buckling - reflected reactors - heterogeneous reactors - criticality in heterogeneous reactors - multigroup diffusion theory - two group and multi group equations - iteration procedures


Module III (13 hours)

Time dependent reactor behaviour - in - hour equation - burn up and build up - temperature coefficient of reactivity - poison effects - design considerations of control requirements - control rod worth - heat transfer in reactors - thermohydraulic design - heat removal from the fuel - heat transfer coefficient - pressure calculations - core thermohydraulics


Module IV (13 hours)

Radiation shielding - dose units and calculations - safety limits - design of simple shields - safety - engineered safety features (ESF) - design basis accidents - risk analysis - fault and event trees - comparison of conventional and non-conventional power risks - nuclear energy and environment - fuel production - reactor operation - fuel reprocessing - waste disposal


Text book

  1. Sri Ram K., “Basic Nuclear Engineering”, Wiley Eastern

Reference books

  1. Richard Stephenson, “Introduction to Nuclear Engineering”, McGraw Hill

  2. Samuel Glasstone & Alexander Sesonske, “Nuclear Reactor Engineering”, D. Van Nostrand Company Inc.

  3. Suresh Garg, Feroz Ahmed & Kothari L. S., “Physics of Nuclear Reactors”, Tata McGraw Hill

  4. Zweifel P.F., “Reactor Physics”, McGraw Hill

  5. Almenas R. & Lee K., “Nuclear Engineering”, Springer Verlag


Sessional work assessment

Two Tests = 30

Two Assignments = 20

Total marks = 50


University examination pattern

Q I - 8 short type questions of 5 marks each, 2 from each module

Q II - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module I with choice to answer any one

Q III - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module II with choice to answer any one

Q IV - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module III with choice to answer any one

Q V - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one

PM2K 706(P) : INSTRUMENTATION LAB

[common with ME2K 706(P)]


3 hours practicals per week


I. (a) Determination of uncertainties in computed quantities such as the following

  1. Volume of a rectangular block or cylinder computed from measurements of length, width, height and diameter

  2. Water power computed from measurements of density, local acceleration due to gravity, volumetric flow rate and head

  3. Shaft power computed from measurements of speed and torque

  4. Electrical power computed from measurements of “number of rotations of energymeter disk”, time taken and “energymeter constant”

  1. Selection of instruments for computing quantities with desired uncertainties




  1. Determination of bias and random error of the following instruments by calibrating them using proper standards

  1. Load cells such as strain-gauge-load cells, strain-gauge-beam transducer etc.

  2. Rotameter

  3. Bourdon-tube pressure gauge

  4. LVDT

  5. Thermocouples

  6. Tachometers

  7. Constant area flow meters


III. (a) Preparation of a psychrometric chart for the laboratory and determination of psychrometric
properties of atmospheric air- use of Sling psychrometer

  1. Analysis of exhaust gases and flue gases with the help of orsats apparatus, gas chromatograph, paramagnetic oxygen analyser, smokemeter etc.

  2. Acoustic measurements: sound level meter-octave band filter- preperation of noise contours

  3. Plotting of velocity profiles using pitot tubes and hot wire anemometers


IV. Study of, and making measurements with: Water meter, velometers, pH meter, slip gauges, comparators, planimeter, pyrometers, RTDs, Thermistors, CRO, Multimeters, Linear capacitance meters & LDR (light depended resistance)


V. Determination of static and dynamic characteristics of zero, first and second order instruments


Sessional work assessment

Laboratory practicals and record = 30

Test/s = 20

Total marks = 50

PM2K 707(P) : SEMINAR


3 hours per week


Individual students should be asked to choose a topic in any field of mechanical engineering (production & management), preferably from outside the B.Tech syllabus and give a seminar on that topic for about thirty minutes - a committee consisting of at least three faculty members (preferably specialised in different fields of mechanical engineering (production & management)) should assess the presentation of the seminars and award the marks to the students - each student should be asked to submit two copies of a write up of his seminar talk - one copy should be returned to the student after duly certifying it by the chairman of the assessment committee and the other kept in the departmental library


Sessional work assessment

Presentation = 30

Report = 20

Total marks = 50


PM2K 708(P) : PROJECT


4 hours per week


The project work can be a design project - experimental project - computer oriented software project on any of the topics of mechanical engineering (production & management) interest - it can be allotted as a group project consisting of a maximum number of five students - the topic of the project for any student should be different from his/her mini project

The assessment of all the projects should be done at the end of the seventh semester by a committee consisting of three or four faculty members specialised in the various fields of mechanical engineering (production & management) - the students will present their project work before the committee - the complete project report is not expected at the end of the seventh semester - however a three-four page typed report based on the work done should be submitted by the students to the assessment committee - the project guides will award the marks for the individual students in a project maintaining the group average fixed by the assessment committee


Sessional work assessment

Presentation = 30

Report = 20

Total marks = 50

PM2K 801 : OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT

(common with ME2K 801)


3 hours lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week


Module I (14 hours)

Decision making - strategic and tactical decisions - strategy formulation - models of decision making - single stage decisions sunder risk - incremental analysis - multi stage decision making - decision trees - decision making under uncertainty - Baye’s decision theory - equally likely - minimax - maximum likelihood - maximin criterion - network techniques - basic concepts - network construction - CPM and PERT networks - algorithm for critical path - slacks and their significance - crashing - network flow problems - the shortest route problem - minimal spanning tree problem - maximal flow in capacitated network


Module II (12 hours)

Inventory control - functions of inventories - structure of inventory problems - relevant costs - opposing costs - opportunity cost - selective control techniques - dynamic inventory models under certainty - sensitivity analysis - quantity discounts - introduction to dynamic inventory models under risk - Q and P system design


Module III (14 hours)

Production planning and control - scope and objectives - functions of PPC - product consumption cycle - product design and development - production planning - process planning - material requirement planning - forecasting - methods of forecasting - moving average method - single exponential smoothing - linear regression - linear forecaster - scheduling - objectives - performance measures - priority rules - single machine scheduling - job shop scheduling - 2 jobs N machines - flow shop scheduling - N jobs 2 machines - N jobs 3 machines scheduling


Module IV (12 hours)

Facilities planning and design - factors influencing location - plant layout - layout design procedures - systematic layout planning - computerised layout planning - construction algorithm ALDEP - improvement algorithm - greedy switch and steepest descent methods - CRAFT - introduction to line balancing methods - rank positional weight method


Text books

  1. Riggs J.L., Economic Decision Models for Engineers and Managers, McGraw Hill International Students Edition

  2. Weist & Levy, A Management Guide to PERT & CPM, Prentice Hall of India

  3. Starr & Miller, Inventory Control - Theory & Practice, Prentice Hall of India

  4. Samuel Eilon, Production Planning & Control, Universal Book Corporation

  5. Francis & White, Facility Layout & Location, Prentice Hall Inc.

Reference books

  1. Hillier & Lieberman, Introduction to Operations Research, Holden Day Inc.

  2. Biegel, Production Control, Prentice Hall of India

  3. James Moore, Plant Layout & Design, The Macmillan Company


Sessional work assessment

Two Tests = 30

Two Assignments = 20

Total marks = 50


University examination pattern

Q I - 8 short type questions of 5 marks each, 2 from each module

Q II - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module I with choice to answer any one

Q III - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module II with choice to answer any one

Q IV - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module III with choice to answer any one

Q V - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one

PM2K 802 : SYSTEM SIMULATION & MODELLING

(common with AI2K/ME2K/PE2K 805G)


3 hours of lecture and 1 hour of tutorial per week


Module I (14 hours)

System concepts - systems and system environment - components of a system - discrete and continuous systems - types of system study - system analysis - system design and system postulation - system modelling - types of models - system simulation - steps in a simulation study - comparison of simulation and analytical models - Monte Carlo simulation - examples of simulation of single server, single queue systems and simple inventory systems - concepts in discrete event system simulation - event scheduling/time advance algorithm - modelling world views


Module II (12 hours)

Random number generation - techniques for generating random numbers - linear congruential method - tests for random numbers - frequency tests - the Kolmogorov-Smirnov test and the Chi-square test - random variate generation - inverse transformation method - exponential, uniform and empirical discrete and empirical continuous distributions - input modelling for simulation - data collection - identifying the distribution using histograms - parameter estimation - Chi-square goodness of fit test


Module III (13 hours)

Verification and validation of simulation models - verification of simulation models - calibration and validation of models - face validity - validation of model assumptions and validating input-output transformations - output analysis for a single model - types of simulations with respect to output analysis - measures of performance and their estimation - output analysis for terminating simulations - confidence interval estimation for a fixed number of replication - confidence intervals with specified precision - output analysis for steady-state simulations - initialization bias - replication method - sample size determination for a specified precision - batch means method


Module IV (13 hours)

Simulation modelling and analysis of manufacturing systems - objectives - performance measures - issues in simulation of manufacturing systems - simulation of simple job shop manufacturing systems - Introduction to simulation software for manufacturing applications - salient features of simulation languages such as general purpose simulation system (GPSS) and simulation language for alternative modelling (SLAM) - salient features of simulators such as WITNESS and arena


Text book

Banks J., Carson J.S. & Nelson B.L., Discrete-Event System Simulation, Prentice Hall of India Private Limited

Reference books

  1. Askin R.G. & Standridge C.R., Modelling and Analysis of Manufacturing Systems, John Wiley

  2. Deo N., System Simulation with Digital Computer, Prentice-Hall of India Private Limited

  3. Gordon G., System Simulation, Second Edition, Prentice Hall of India Private Limited

  4. Law A.W. & Kelton W.D., Simulation Modelling and Analysis, McGraw Hill International Editions

  5. Kelton W.D., Sadowski R.P. & Sadowski D.A., Simulation with ARENA, WCB/McGraw Hill International Editions


Sessional work assessment

Two tests = 30

Two assignments = 20

Total marks = 50


University examination pattern

Q I - 8 short type questions of 5 marks each, 2 from each module

Q II - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module I with choice to answer any one

Q III - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module II with choice to answer any one

Q IV - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module III with choice to answer any one

Q V - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one

PM2K 803 : TOOL ENGINEERING & DESIGN

(common with ME2K 805E)


3 hours of lecture and 1 hour of tutorial per week


Module I: Design of chips forming tools (13 hours)

Single point tools - tool geometry - tool materials - milling cutters - drills & reamers - grinding wheels - tipped tools - design of tool holders & boring bars - vibration damping of boring bars - form tools - influence of cutting parameters on cutting force and power - cutting power estimation in turning, milling & drilling


Module II: Press working tools (13 hours)

Power presses - die cutting operations - centre of pressure - punch & die size and press tonnage calculations - scrap - strip layout - compound and progressive dies - die design for simple components - drawing dies - blank development - press tonnage estimation - blank holding pressure - multiple draws - draw dies for simple shells


Module III: Design of fixture (13 hours)

Elements of fixture - standard work holding devices - principles of location & clamping - plain & concentric location - clamping elements - quick acting clamps - design & sketching of fixtures for milling of simple components


Module IV: Design of jigs (13 hours)

Jigs for drilling & reaming - types of jigs - guide bushings - indexing jigs - design & sketching of Jigs for simple jobs


Reference books

  1. Bhattacharyya A., "Metal Cutting Theory & Practice", Central Book Publishers

  2. ASTME, "Fundamentals of Tools Design", Prentice Hall

  3. Wilson F.W., "Hand Book of Fixture Design"; McGraw Hill

  4. Donaldson. Lecain & Goold, "Tool Design”, Tata McGraw Hill

  5. Rodin P., "Design & Production of Metal Cutting Tools", MIR Publishers

  6. HMT, "Production Technology", Tata McGraw Hill


Sessional work assessment

Two tests = 30

Two assignments = 20

Total marks = 50


University examination pattern

Q I - 8 short type questions of 5 marks each, 2 from each module

Q II - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module I with choice to answer any one

Q III - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module II with choice to answer any one

Q IV - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module III with choice to answer any one

Q V - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one

PM2K 804 : QUALITY ENGINEERING & MANAGEMENT

(common with ME2K 805D)


3 hours lecture and 1 hour of tutorial per week


Module I (10 hours)

Introduction to the concept of quality - quality control - quality assurance - quality management - quality and total quality - small q and big Q - concept of total quality management - TQM axioms - major contributions of deming, juran and crossby to quality management - enablers for total quality - strategic quality management


Module II (10 hours)

Quality costs - analysis of quality costs - loss function - taguchi methods - total quality tools - pareto chart - fishbone diagram - checksheet - histograms - scatter diagrams - run charts - flow diagram - survey - implementing - total quality - ISO 9000 certification - quality circles- motivation theories


Module III (10 hours)

Customer needs and product quality - market research - product design - quality function deployment - reliability - reliability goals - failure mode, effect, and criticality analysis - design for safety - error proofing design for manufacturability - manufacturing planning for quality - quality responsibilities on the factory floor - total employee involvement and empowerment - benchmarking - continuos improvement strategies - kaizen approach


Module IV (11 hours)

Statistical tools in quality - making predictions using the normal, poisson and binomial probability distributions - statistical process control - control charts for variables - , R and  charts - process capability indices - control charts for attributes - P, np, c and u charts


Module V (11 hours)

Acceptance sampling - lot by lot acceptance using single sampling by attributes - OC curve - average outgoing quality and the AOQL - double sampling - multiple and sequential sampling - dodge - romig sampling tables - ATI and AFI - introduction to life testing and reliability


Text books

  1. Juran J.M., Gryna F.M., “Quality Planning and Analysis”, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Company

  2. Grant E.L. & Leavenworth R.S., “Statistical Quality Control”, McGraw Hill International Edition

  3. Geoetsch D.L. & Davis S.B., “Introduction to Total Quality: Quality Management for Production, Processing and Services”, Prentice-Hall International, Inc.

  4. Logothetis N., “Managing for Total Quality”, Prentice Hall of India Private Limited

  5. Bharat Wakhlu, “Total Quality”, Wheeler Publishing


Sessional work assessment

Two tests = 30

Two assignments = 20

Total marks = 50


University examination pattern

Q I - 8 short type questions of 5 marks each, 2 from each module

Q II - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module I with choice to answer any one

Q III - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module II with choice to answer any one

Q IV - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module III with choice to answer any one

Q V - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one

PM2K 805A : DESIGN OF JIGS & FIXTURES

(Common with ME2K/PE2K 805A)


3 hours lecture and 1 hour tutorial per week


Module I (13 hours)

Introduction - purpose of work holding devices - principles of jig and fixture design - construction methods and materials used - process planning and typical operation layout product considerations - pre-design analysis - product analysis - operation analysis - machine analysis - operator analysis and cost analysis - examples of pre-design analysis - principles of locating and positioning - definition of location - basic principles - methods of location - pin and button locators - plane, concentric, spherical, radial and V-locators - redundant locators


Module II (13 hours)

Design and mechanics of clamping devices - principles of clamping - standard fixture components - types of clamps - strap, swing, hinge and two-way (multiple) clamps - wedge, pinch and magnetic clamps - latch and self locking clamps - pneumatic, hydraulic and pneumo-hydraulic clamps - design considerations in work holder design and selection - design calculations of lever type clamp - hook type clamp - wedge type clamp - screw clamps - mandrels and collet - chucks - worked examples


Module III (13 hours)

Fixtures - milling fixtures - slot and key-way milling fixtures - fixture for milling flanges - straddle milling fixtures - indexing fixture - face milling fixture with equalizers - profile milling fixtures - universal fixture for profile milling - boring and lather fixtures - fixture design - examples of design and drawing of milling fixtures for machining of simple components - fixtures for inspection testing and assembly - welding fixtures - economics


Module IV (13 hours)

Drill Jigs -definition - drill guide bushings - jig feet and legs - types of drill jigs -template -vise - leaf box and tumble jigs - indexing jigs - jaw chucks - drive chucks - magnetic chucking devices -mandrels - machine vices - indexing tables and worktables - examples of design and drawing of drill jig for machining of simple components


Reference books

  1. Kempster M.H.A., "An Introduction to Jig and Tool Design", ELBS

  2. ASTME, Fundamentals of Tool Design, Prentice Hall

  3. Grant H.E., "Jigs and Fixtures - Non Standard Clamping Devices", Tata McGraw Hill

  4. Goroshkin A.K., "Jigs and Fixtures Hand Book", MIR Publishers

  5. Wilson & Holt, "Hand book of Fixture Design", McGraw Hill

  6. Colving & Haas, "Jigs and Fixtures - A Reference Book", McGraw Hill

  7. Cole B., "Tool Design", Taraporevala

  8. Donaldson, Lecain & Goold, "Tool Design", Tata McGraw Hill


Sessional work assessment

2 tests 2x15 = 30

2 Design and drawing assignments

(one for Jig design and other for fixture design) 2x10 = 20

Total marks = 50


University examination pattern

Q I - 8 short type questions of 5 marks each, 2 from each module

Q II - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module I with choice to answer any one

Q III - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module II with choice to answer any one

Q IV - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module III with choice to answer any one

Q V - 2 questions A and B of 15marks each from module IV with choice to answer any one
1   2   3   4   5   6   7   8

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