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Walchand College of Engineering, Sangli

(An Autonomous Institute)

Electrical Engineering
1. Teaching and Evaluation Scheme (Structures)

Year 2015-16

Walchand College of Engineering, Sangli


(An Autonomous Institute)
Teaching and Evaluation Scheme for Year 2015-16
Final Year U.G. Program in Electrical Engineering
I Semester
Evaluation Scheme
Teaching Scheme
Course
Code

Course

Theory

Practical

Scheme
L

Credits

2IC402

Industrial
Management

--

--

2EE401

Power System
Harmonics &
FACTS

2EE406

HVDC
Transmission

2EE***

Elective- I

2EE***

Elective- II

2EE***

Elective- III

2EE451

Power System
Harmonics Lab

2EE***

Elective- I Lab

2EE***

Elective- II Lab

2EE481

Seminar

Total

--

--

--

--

--

--

--

--

--

--

--

--

--

--

--

--

--

--

18

--

22

ISE-I
ISE-II
MSE
ESE
ISE-I
ISE-II
MSE
ESE
ISE-I
ISE-II
MSE
ESE
ISE-I
ISE-II
MSE
ESE
ISE-I
ISE-II
MSE
ESE
ISE-I
ISE-II
MSE
ESE
ISE
ESE
ISE
ESE
ISE
ESE
ISE

Max
Marks
10
10
30
50
10
10
30
50
10
10
30
50
10
10
30
50
10
10
30
50
10
10
30
50

Min for
Passing
40

40

40

40

40

40

(O.E.)
(O.E.)
(O.E.)
--

Max
Marks
------------------------50
50
50
50
50
50

Min for
Passing
------------------------20
20
20
20
20
20

100

40

Total Contact Hours/Week: 26 hrs

Elective- I Theory
Course
Course
Code
411
Advanced Power Electronics
412
413

Course
Code
414
415
416

Process Control
Intelligent Control

Elective- II Theory
Course

Elective- I Lab
Course Code
Course
461
462
463

Course Code

Power System Operation &


Control
Microcontroller Application
in Electrical Engineering

464

Solar & Wind Power


Generation

466

465

Elective- III Theory


Course Code
Course
417
HV Engineering
418
EHVAC Transmission

Advanced Power Electronics


Lab
Process Control Lab
Intelligent Control Lab

Elective- II Lab
Course
Power System Operation &
Control Lab
Microcontroller Application
in Electrical Engineering
Lab
Solar & Wind Power
Generation Lab

Walchand College of Engineering, Sangli


(An Autonomous Institute)
Teaching and Evaluation Scheme for Year 2015-16

Final Year U.G. Program in Electrical Engineering


II Semester
Evaluation Scheme
Teaching Scheme
Course
Code

Course

Theory

Practical

Scheme

2IC401

Engineering
Economics &
Business Ethics

2EE482

Project
SPAI/Institute
Total

Credits

--

--

--

--

12

--

16

Max
Marks
ISE-I
ISE-II
MSE
ESE
ISE
ESE

Min for
Passing

10
10
30
50

40
(O.E.)

Max
Marks

Min for
Passing

----50
50

----20
20

Total Contact Hours/Week: 10 hrs

Title of the Course: Power System Harmonics and Flexible AC


L
T
P
Cr
3
--3
Transmission systems (FACTS) 2EE401
Pre-Requisite Courses: Basic Electrical Engineering (EE 101), Power Electronics
Textbooks:
1 Roger C. Dugan, Mark F. McGranton& H. Wayne Beety, Electrical Power Systems Quality
McGraw Hill.
2 Mohan Mathur, R., Rajiv. K. Varma, Thyristor Based FACTS Controllers for Electrical
Transmission Systems, IEEE press and John Wiley & Sons, Inc, 2002.
References:
1 George J. Wakileh, Power System Harmonics - Fundamentals, Analysis & filter Design Springer.
2 K.R.Padiyar, FACTS Controllers in Power Transmission and Distribution, New Age International
(P) Ltd., Publishers, New Delhi, Reprint, 2008.
Course Objectives :
1 To introduce terms and definitions of power quality disturbances, and their causes, detrimental
effects and solutions.
2 To understand the concept of flexible AC transmission and the associated problems.
Course Learning Outcomes:
CO After the completion of the course the student should be
Blooms Cognitive
able to
level Descriptor
CO1 Summarize symptoms of power quality problems including
2
Understanding
sags, swells, under or overvoltage, harmonics, transients,
electrical noise (EMI/RFI/EMF), interruptions, wiring and
grounding issues, constraints on transmission line loading and
benefits of FACTs controllers
CO2 Demonstrate the characteristics, applications and modelling of
3
Application
series and shunt FACTS controllers
CO3 Design suitable harmonic filtering systems for the plant/
6
Synthesis
power system.
CO-PO Mapping :
a b c

g h i

j k

CO1
CO2
CO3
Assessments :
Teacher Assessment:
Two components of In Semester Evaluation (ISE), One Mid Semester Examination (MSE) and one End
Semester Examination (ESE) having 20%, 30% and 50% weights respectively.
Assessment
Marks
ISE 1
10
MSE
30

ISE 2
10
ESE
50
ISE 1 and ISE 2 are based on assignment/declared test/quiz/seminar etc.
MSE: Assessment is based on 50% of course content (Normally first three modules)
ESE: Assessment is based on 100% course content with60-70% weightage for course content (normally
last three modules) covered after MSE.
Course Contents:
Module 1: Introduction to Power Quality
Hrs.
Introduction, Electromagnetic phenomena Transients, Long and short duration voltage
4
variations, wave form distortion.
Module 2: Fundamentals of Harmonics
Hrs.
Representation characteristic harmonics, Harmonic indices Harmonic sources-6&12
pulse related harmonics, harmonic effects on power apparatus and on measurements, 6
interference with communications
Module 3: Harmonic Mitigation Techniques
Hrs.
Shunt passive filters, types, Design considerations and illustrative examples, Active
filters: types, current and voltage source active filters, shunt, series & Hybrid active 6
filters, Detuned filters.
Module 4: Reactive-Power Control in Electrical Power Transmission
Hrs.
Power flow in AC Systems. Definition of FACTS. Power Flow Control. Constraints of
maximum transmission line loading. Benefits of FACTS Transmission line
6
compensation: Uncompensated line, shunt compensation. Series compensation, Phase
angle control.
Module 5: Principles of Conventional Reactive-Power Compensators
Hrs.
The Saturated Reactor (SR), The Thyristor-Controlled Reactor (TCR), Operating
Characteristics of a TCR, The Thyristor-Controlled Transformer (TCT), The Fixed
CapacitorThyristor-Controlled Reactor (FCTCR), The Mechanically Switched
10
CapacitorThyristor-Controlled Reactor (MSCTCR), The Thyristor-Switched
Capacitor (TSC), The Thyristor-Switched CapacitorThyristor-Controlled Reactor
(TSCTCR), A Comparison of Different SVCs.
Module 6: The Thyristor-Controlled Series Capacitor (TCSC)
Hrs.
Series Compensation, The TCSC Controller, Operation of the TCSC, Analysis of the
8
TCSC, Capability Characteristics, Harmonic Performance, Losses.
Module wise Measurable Students Learning Outcomes :
After the completion of the course the student should be able to
1. Comprehend fundamentals of Power Quality problems.
2. Explain the concept of harmonics and related problems.
3. Design harmonic solutions.
4. Understand basic concepts of FACTs.
5. Demonstrate the characteristics, applications and modelling of shunt FACTS controllers
6. Demonstrate the characteristics, applications and modelling of series FACTS controllers

Title of the Course: HVDC Transmission 2EE406

L
3

T
--

P
--

Cr
3

Pre-Requisite Courses: Power Electronics, Power System Engineering


Textbooks:
1. K.R. Padiyar, H.V.D.C. Power Transmission, Wiley Eastern NewDelhi
2. E.W. Kimbark, Direct Current Transmission, Win publisher
References:
1. J. Arrillaga, H.V.D.C. Transmission, Peter limited
2. S.Rao, E.H.V.A.C. & H.V.D.C. Transmission, Khanna Publishers.
Course Objectives :
1. To provide detail knowledge of HVDC transmission system.
2. To introduce basic concepts of control and protection systems in HVDCTS.
3. To introduce students to recent trends in HVDCTS.
Course Learning Outcomes:
CO After the completion of the course the student should be able to
Blooms Cognitive
level Descriptor
CO1 Analyze HVDC systems.
4
Analyzing
CO2 Suggest appropriate control and protection schemes for HVDCTS.
CO3 Appraise recent trends in HVDCTS.
CO-PO Mapping :
a b c

g h i

Applying

Evaluating

j k

CO1
CO2
CO3
Assessments :
Teacher Assessment:
Two components of In Semester Evaluation (ISE), One Mid Semester Examination (MSE) and one End
Semester Examination (ESE) having 20%, 30% and 50% weights respectively.
Assessment
Marks
ISE 1
10
MSE
30
ISE 2
10
ESE
50
ISE 1 and ISE 2 are based on assignment/declared test/quiz/seminar etc.
MSE: Assessment is based on 50% of course content (Normally first three modules)
ESE: Assessment is based on 100% course content with60-70% weightage for course content (normally
last three modules) covered after MSE.
Course Contents:
Module 1
Hrs.
Introduction to HVDC Transmission Technology
6
Comparison of EHVAC and HVDC Transmission, types of HVDC transmission
systems, components of HVDC transmission system.

Module 2
Hrs.
Analysis of HVDC converter
Different modes of valve operation, o/p voltage waveforms and D C voltage in
6
rectification, and inverter operation, valve voltages, equivalent electrical circuit,
converter charts.
Module 3
Hrs.
HVDCTS control features
Control modes, control schemes and their comparisons, energization and de-energization
6
of bridges, starting and stopping of D C link.
Module 4
Hrs.
Faults and over-voltages:
Converter mal-operations, commutation failure, over-voltages in HVDCTS, protection
6
of converters, D C reactor and damper circuits.
Module 5
Hrs.
Harmonics and their suppression in HVDCTS:
Harmonic analysis, filter design, minimum cost tuned A C filters, reactive power
6
requirements.
Module 6
Hrs.
Multi terminal HVDCTS:
Series and parallel MTDCTS, their control, introduction to HVDC light, recent trends
6
in HVDCTS.
Module wise Measurable Students Learning Outcomes :
1- Student will be able to understand need of HVDC and layout
2 - Student will be able to analyze HVDC converters, and derive its equivalent circuit. They will be able to
prepare and read converter charts of HVDCTS.
3 - Student will be able to understand different control modes of HVDCTS, and will be able to compare
these to control schemes. They will be able to explain energization and de-energization and starting and
stopping procedures for HVDC links.
4- Students will be able to describe various faults and causes of over-voltages. They will be able to suggest
various methods to protect HVDCTS.
5- Student will be able to classify causes of harmonics and will be able to design cost effective filter for
harmonics suppression which will meet reactive power requirements of the system as well.
6 - Student will be able to discuss different types of Multi terminal HVDC system and compare them. They
will be able to understand various control aspects of MTDC system

Title of the Course: Advanced Power Electronics 2EE411

L
3

T
--

P
--

Cr
3

Pre-Requisite Courses: Power Electronics


Textbooks:
1. M. H.Rashid, Power Electronics: circuits devices and applications, Pearson Education, Third
edition
References:
1. B. K. Bose, Modern Power Electronics & AC drives, PHIPL, New Delhi
2. M. B. Patil, V. Ramayanan& V. T. Ranganathan,Simulation of Power Electronics circuits,
Narosapulication
3. IEEE Transaction papers
Course Objectives :
1. To provide the advance knowledge in the field of power electronics
2. To make the students aware of research avenues in the field of power electronics
3. To develop the skills of simulation, analysis and design of power electronics system
Course Learning Outcomes:
CO After the completion of the course the student should be
Blooms Cognitive
able to
level
Descriptor
CO1 Interpret configuration and working of different Power
Electronic converters.
CO2 Analyze different power Electronic converters and systems.
CO3 Design different power electronic system using power
electronic devices and converters.
CO-PO Mapping :
a b c d e f g h i
CO1
CO2
CO3

Understanding

3
6

Analyzing
Creating

j k

Assessments :
Teacher Assessment:
Two components of In Semester Evaluation (ISE), One Mid Semester Examination (MSE) and one End
Semester Examination (ESE) having 20%, 30% and 50% weights respectively.
Assessment
Marks
ISE 1
10
MSE
30
ISE 2
10
ESE
50
ISE 1 and ISE 2 are based on assignment/declared test/quiz/seminar etc.
MSE: Assessment is based on 50% of course content (Normally first three modules)
ESE: Assessment is based on 100% course content with60-70% weightage for course content (normally
last three modules) covered after MSE.

Course Contents:
Module 1 PWM rectifiers:
Advantages & disadvantages of three phase thyristor converter, PWM converters
working, types, Control of PWM rectifiers, analysis and application
Module 2 Multilevel inverters:
Three phase two level inverter, Multilevel inverter, Types: Diode clamp multilevel
inverter, flying capacitor multilevel inverter, cascaded multilevel inverter, applications
of multilevel inverters, comparison of multilevel inverter. Control method: sinusoidal
PWM, selective harmonic elimination, carrier PWM, space vector PWM.
Module 3 Resonant pulse inverters :
Series resonant inverter with unidirectional and bi-directional switches, parallel
resonant inverters, voltage control of resonant inverters, zero current and zero voltage
switching resonant converters, two-quadrant ZVS resonant converters, resonant DC link
inverters
Module 4 High power factor converters:
Need of HPFC, converters employing Line commutation and forced commutation,
Single phase active PFC, analysis of single phase boost rectifier, Voltage doubler PWM
rectifier, Three phase PFC circuits.
Module 5 Matrix Converters and Z source inverters:
Topology, working and control methods of Matrix converters, Various circuit
topologies and control of Z source inverter, Application of Z source in induction motor
control
Module 6 Active power filters
Power Quality Issues due to power Electronics, Introduction to active power filter,
types of active power filters overall control of shunt active power filter, harmonic
compensation & reactive power compensation
Module wise Measurable Students Learning Outcomes :
1. Student will be able to understand the PWM converters, their advantages & applications
2. Student will be able to control the multilevel inverters
3. Student will be able to design & simulate resonant converters
4. Student will be able to understand the advantages of high power factor converters
5. Student will be able to simulate the z-source inverter
6. Student will be able to design active filter for non-linear load.

6 Hrs.

8 Hrs.

8 Hrs.

6 Hrs.
6 Hrs.

6 Hrs.

Title of the Course: Process Control 2EE412

L
3

T
--

P
--

Cr
3

Pre-Requisite Courses:
Textbooks:
1. George Stephanopoulos, Chemical Process Control - An introduction to Theory and Practice,
Prentice-Hall of India, 1st Edition 1984.
References:
1. Thomas E. Marlin, Process Control - Design Processes and Control System for Dynamic
Performance, 2nd Edition, Mc Graw Hill publication.
2. F.G. Shinskey, Process Control System Application, Design and Tuning, McGraw-Hill
Publication, 3rd Edition, 1988.
3. Curtis D. Johnson, Process Control Instrumentation Technology, 7 th Edition, Pearson Education,
7th Edition. 2003.
Course Objectives :
1. To provide the foundation level knowledge of Process Control.
2. To provide the basics for mathematical model of the process.
3. To provide the knowledge of various types of controller for single loop and multi loop control
system.
4. To provide the knowledge of advanced controllers used in process control.
5. Provide the knowledge of multivariable predictive control.
Course Learning Outcomes:
CO After the completion of the course the student should be
Blooms Cognitive
able to
level
Descriptor
CO1 Describe the model of various industrial processes.
1
Remembering
CO2 Solve the numerical problems associated with open loop and
3
Applying
close loop process control system.
CO3 Analyze the process with various convention and advanced
4
Analyzing
controllers.
CO4 Evaluate the performance of process with various convention
5
Evaluating
and advanced controllers.
CO-PO Mapping :
a b c d e f g h i j k
CO1
CO2
CO3
CO4
Assessments :
Teacher Assessment:
Two components of In Semester Evaluation (ISE), One Mid Semester Examination (MSE) and one End
Semester Examination (ESE) having 20%, 30% and 50% weights respectively.
Assessment
Marks
ISE 1
10
MSE
30
ISE 2
10

ESE
50
ISE 1 and ISE 2 are based on assignment/declared test/quiz/seminar etc.
MSE: Assessment is based on 50% of course content (Normally first three modules)
ESE: Assessment is based on 100% course content with60-70% weightage for course content (normally
last three modules) covered after MSE.
Course Contents:
Module 1:Introduction to Process Control
Hrs.
Introduction, Design aspects of a process control system, Hardware for a process control
system. Mathematical modeling and analysis of processes, development of a
mathematical model, Modeling considerations for control purposes, the input-output
model, degree of freedom.
Module 2: Modelling of Process
Hrs.
Computer Simulation and linearization of nonlinear systems, Transfer functions and the
Input-output models. Dynamic behavior of first-order systems, second-order system and
higher order systems.
Module 3: Feedback Control of Process
Hrs.
Elements of feedback control system, types of feedback controllers, sensors,
Transmission lines, final control elements. Dynamic behavior of feedback-controlled
process, Effect of proportional (p) control, Integral (I) control and derivative (D) control
on the response of controlled process, effect of composite control actions.
Module 4: Multi Loop Control
Hrs.
Feedback control of system with large dead time or inverse response, processes with
large Dead time, Dead time compensation, and control of systems with inverse response.
Control systems with multiple loops, cascade control, split-range control, feed forward
control, Ratio-control, problem in designing feed forward controllers, practical aspects
on the design of feed forward controllers, F/F F/B control.
Module 5: MIMO Process
Hrs.
Multi-input, multi-output processes, degree of freedom and number of controlled and
Manipulated variables, interaction and decoupling of control loops, relative gain array
and selection of loops, design of non-interacting control loops. Overview of modern
control methodologies: PLC, SCADA, DCS, Adaptive control, variable structure
control.
Module 6: Centralized Multivariable Control
Hrs.
Multivariable model predictive control, single-variable dynamic matrix control (DMC)
algorithm, multivariable dynamic matrix control, internal model control, smith
predictive, model predictive control, process model based control, implementation
guidelines. Process control design: sequence of design steps, statistical process control.
Module wise Measurable Students Learning Outcomes :
1. Able to describe model the Process Control system.
2. Able to evaluate performance of process by conventional control techniques.
3. Able to analyze the process with conventional controllers for process control.
4. Able to analyze the process the advance controllers for process control.
5. Able to analyze the controllers for multi-input multi-output processes and able to evaluate the
performance of multi-input multi-output process.
6. Able to design advance digital controller based on model of the process.

Title of the Course: Intelligent Control 2EE413

L
3

T
-

P
-

Cr
3

Pre-Requisite Courses: Control System


Textbooks:
1. Rajaskaran, Pai Neural networks, Fuzzy Logic and Genetic Algorithms, PHI publications, 2003.
2. Timothy J. ross, Fuzzy Logic with Engineering Applications, Pearson Publications, 2010
References:
1. Driankov, Fuzzy Control,Narosa Publications, 2000.
2. Deepa, Sivandanan, Introduction to Neural Networks, TMH publications, 2008.
3. M.Gopal, Modern Control System -State variable analysis and Neuro fuzzy control, TMH
Publications, 2010.
Course Objectives :
1. Basic concepts of Adaptive Systems.
2. To get introduction about Adaptive control, Neural Networks and Fuzzy Control.
3. Algorithms and applications development.
Course Learning Outcomes:
CO After the completion of the course the student should be
Blooms Cognitive
able to
level
Descriptor
CO1 Introducing and explaining the basic concepts of Adaptive 3
Systems.
CO2 To get introduction about Adaptive control, Neural Networks 4
and Fuzzy Control.
CO3 Algorithms and applications development.

Understanding
Understanding
Analyzing
Evaluating
Applying,
Analyzing
Evaluating

CO-PO Mapping :
a b c

g h i

j k

CO1
CO2
CO3
Assessments :
Teacher Assessment:
Two components of In Semester Evaluation (ISE), One Mid Semester Examination (MSE) and one End
Semester Examination (ESE) having 20%, 30% and 50% weights respectively.
Assessment
Marks
ISE 1
10
MSE
30
ISE 2
10
ESE
50
ISE 1 and ISE 2 are based on assignment/declared test/quiz/seminar etc.

MSE: Assessment is based on 50% of course content (Normally first three modules)
ESE: Assessment is based on 100% course content with60-70% weightage for course content (normally
last three modules) covered after MSE.
Course Contents:
Module 1
Hrs.
Adaptive Systems
Introduction, conventional control and limitations, need for the intelligence,
6
computational complexities, control system issues, requirement for additivity,
application demands.
Module 2
Hrs.
Adaptive Control
Introduction, Adaptive control requirement, basic types and algorithms, MRAC
6
structure, algorithm developments, implementation and stability issues.
Module 3
Hrs.
Neural Networks
Introduction, Artificial model of neuron, training and learning methods, types of NN,
6
architectures and implementations, Basic Perceptron network and early NN methods.
Module 4
Neural Network Design
Multilayered network, Backpropagation network, steepest descent technique, learning
and testing, application development for control system.
Module 5
Fuzzy Logic
Introduction, fuzzy set theory, properties, fuzzy relations, fuzzy operations, fuzzy logic,
fuzzy inference and defuzzification.
Module 6
Fuzzy Control
Fuzzy Knowledge Based System, fuzzy control, Fuzzy-PID control structure, algorithm
development, application and implementation.

Hrs.
6
Hrs.
6
Hrs.
6

Module wise Measurable Students Learning Outcomes :


1. Understanding Basic concepts of Adaptive Systems Neural Networks and Fuzzy Control.
2. Applying Adaptive control, Neural Networks and Fuzzy Logic.
3. Analyzing and Evaluating Algorithms and applications for control development.

Title of the Course: Power System Operation and Control 2EE414

L
T
P
Cr
3
--3
Pre-Requisite Courses: Power System Engineering, Power System Analysis and Stability, Control System
Engineering, Power Electronics.
Textbooks:
1. Power System Analysis: Operation and Control by S. Sivanagaraju Pearson Education India, 2009
References:
1. Power System Operation and Control Robert Herschel Miller, McGraw Hill Professional, 1994
2. Power System Operation and Control by DR. K. UMA RAO, Wiley India, 2010
3. Power System Operation and Control by N. V. Ramana Pearson Education India, 2010
Course Objectives :
1. To provide the knowledge of Power System Operation.
2. To impart knowledge of various controls in power systems.
Course Learning Outcomes:
CO After the completion of the course the student should be able to
CO1 Describe the concepts of operation of power system considering
various constraints of power apparatus
CO2 Analyze different power flow control methods.
CO3 Summarize the load dispatch centre functions
CO-PO Mapping :
a b c

g h i

Blooms Cognitive
level Descriptor
1
Remembering
4
5

Analyzing
Evaluating

j k

CO1
CO2
CO3
Assessments :
Teacher Assessment:
Two components of In Semester Evaluation (ISE), One Mid Semester Examination (MSE) and one End
Semester Examination (ESE) having 20%, 30% and 50% weights respectively.
Assessment
Marks
ISE 1
10
MSE
30
ISE 2
10
ESE
50
ISE 1 and ISE 2 are based on assignment/declared test/quiz/seminar etc.
MSE: Assessment is based on 50% of course content (Normally first three modules)
ESE: Assessment is based on 100% course content with60-70% weightage for course content (normally
last three modules) covered after MSE.

Course Contents:
Module 1: Introduction to Characteristics of Modern Power Systems
Physical Structure, Operation and Control Functions and Hierarchies, Design and
Operating Criteria
Module 2: Equipment and Stability Constraints:
Capabilities and Constraints of Generators/Exciters/Turbines/Network Elements (Lines,
Transformers etc.),Constraints of Energy Supply Systems, Load Characteristics,
Introduction to Angle/Voltage Instability phenomena, Stability Constraints.
Module 3: Frequency Control:
Primary Control of Frequency : Governors, Secondary Control of Frequency : AGC
Module 4: Voltage control :
Automatic Voltage Regulators (generators), Shunt Compensation, SVC

Hrs.
4
Hrs.
12
Hrs.
8
Hrs.
8
Hrs.

Module 5: Introduction to Power Flow Control:


HVDC, FACTS, Load Curves, Unit Commitment, Introduction to the use of
6
Optimization Methods
Module 6: Load Dispatch Centre Functions:
Hrs.
Contingency Analysis, Preventive, Emergency and Restorative Control
4
Module wise Measurable Students Learning Outcomes :
1. Understand the evolution and , structure of power system and synchronization of power grids
2. Identify the constraints of power system equipments.
3. Understand and analyze the importance of maintaining the frequency constant.
4. Identify and explain various means of voltage control in power system.
5. Understand how real and reactive power scheduling is done in power systems.
6. Understand the role of load dispatch centre.

Title of the Course: Microcontroller Applications in Electrical


L
T
P
Cr
Engineering 2EE415
3
--3
Pre-Requisite Courses:
DC Machines and Transformers, Power Electronics, Control Systems
Engineering, Analog and Digital Circuits
Textbooks:
1. Massimo Banzi, Getting Started with Arduino,, Shroff publications,3rd edition
2. https://www.arduino.cc/en/Tutorial/ Arduino Examples
3. M.H. Rashid Power Electronics, Circuits, Devices and Applications, Pearson Education Inc., 3 rd
Edition
References:
1. Michael McRoberts,Beginning Arduino, Apress, 1st edition
2. Norman Nise, Control System Engineering, John Wiley, Sixth Edition, 2011.
3. G. K. Dubey,Fundamentals of Electrical Drives, Narosa publication, 2nd edition
Course Objectives :
1. Introduce students the use of microcontrollers for electrical systems.
2. Enable the students to understand the analysis of physical systems using microcontrollers.
3. Enable students to understand use of sensors and signal conditioning on microcontroller platform.
4. Introduce the use of Arduino for control of different electrical systems.
Course Learning Outcomes:
CO After the completion of the course the student should be
Blooms Cognitive
able to
level
Descriptor
CO1 Explain the features and selection criteria of microcontroller
for electrical systems
CO2 Implement basic microcontroller based applications for
electrical engineering
CO3 Evaluate the performance of microcontroller based electrical
systems
CO-PO Mapping :
a b c d e f g h i
CO1
CO2
CO3

Understanding

Applying

Evaluating

j k

Assessments :
Teacher Assessment:
Two components of In Semester Evaluation (ISE), One Mid Semester Examination (MSE) and one End
Semester Examination (ESE) having 20%, 30% and 50% weights respectively.
Assessment
Marks
ISE 1
10
MSE
30
ISE 2
10
ESE
50
ISE 1 and ISE 2 are based on assignment/declared test/quiz/seminar etc.
MSE: Assessment is based on 50% of course content (Normally first three modules)

ESE: Assessment is based on 100% course content with60-70% weightage for course content (normally
last three modules) covered after MSE.
Course Contents:
Module 1: Development tools and Hardware Features
Hrs.
Open source microcontroller platforms, Choice of microcontroller, Development toolsEditors, Assemblers, Compilers, Linkers, Simulators, Emulators, Debugger
6
Programmers, Introduction to Arduino, Headers and Preprocessor Directives, Basic
Programming in C.
Module 2: Sensors and Signal Conditioning
Hrs.
Hall Effect Sensors for current and voltage measurement, Speed sensors, measurement
of active and reactive power, flow and pressure measurement, temperature transducers,
5
interfacing of sensors to Arduino
Module 3: Arduino for dc machines
Hrs.
Speed control of dc motor using arduino, speed control using single phase controlled
converter, three phase controlled converter, dc to dc chopper, code for switching
6
sequences
Module 4: Arduino for dc to dc converters
Hrs.
Types of DC to DC converters- buck, boost, buck-boost, choice of components,
implementation using Simulink, frequency control/ on time control for dc to dc
7
converters
Module 5:Arduino for Power Electronics
Hrs.
3 phase PWM inverter design, choice of components, implementation of 120 degree and
180 degree mode of conduction methods, Selection of sampling period and Switching
6
frequency, PWM control techniques
Module 6:Arduino for Control Systems
Hrs.
Controller Specifications, design of controller using arduino, P, PI and PID controller
design, closed loop control of physical systems, temperature control systems, use of
6
DAQ in closed loop systems
Module wise Measurable Students Learning Outcomes :
Student will be able to:
1. Explain features of microcontroller and various development tools.
2. Demonstrate use of different sensors and signal conditioning using microcontrollers
3. Implement speed control techniques for dc motor using Arduino.
4. Understand and evaluate use of microcontrollers for dc to dc converters.
5. Implement basic power electronics circuits using microcontroller.
6. Use Arduino for implementing basic controllers viz. P,PI and PID

Title of the Course: Solar & Wind Power Generation 2EE416

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Pre-Requisite Courses: Power System Engineering & Power Electronics


Textbooks:
1. Gary-L. Johnson Wind Energy Systems Tata Mc-Graw-Hill Book Company.
2. Boyle, Godfrey. 2004. Renewable Energy (2nd edition). Oxford University Press, 450 pages (ISBN:
0-19-926178-4).
References:
1. James Manwell, J. F. Manwell Wind Energy Explained: Theory, Design and Application.
2. Paul Gipe Wind Power, Renewable Energy for Home, Farm, and Business.
Course Objectives :
1. To create awareness about the importance of renewable technology for sustainable future.
2. Impart the knowledge of solar power generation.
3. To introduce students with wind power generation.
4. To acquaint students with possible storage systems in renewable generation.
5. Introduce recent trends in renewable energy system to students.
Course Learning Outcomes:
CO After the completion of the course the student should be Blooms Cognitive
able to
level
Descriptor
CO1 Identifying need of RES.
1
Remembering
CO2 Explain solar power generation & its utilization.

Understanding

CO3 Interpret wind power generation & its mechanical aspects.

Understanding

CO4 Describe storage systems.

Remembering

CO5 Explain the smart grid & recent trends.

Understanding

CO-PO Mapping :
a b c

g h i

j k

CO1
CO2
CO3
CO4
CO5
Assessments :
Teacher Assessment:
Two components of In Semester Evaluation (ISE), One Mid Semester Examination (MSE) and one End
Semester Examination (ESE) having 20%, 30% and 50% weights respectively.
Assessment
Marks
ISE 1
10
MSE
30
ISE 2
10
ESE
50
ISE 1 and ISE 2 are based on assignment/declared test/quiz/seminar etc.
MSE: Assessment is based on 50% of course content (Normally first three modules)
ESE: Assessment is based on 100% course content with60-70% weightage for course content (normally

last three modules) covered after MSE.


Course Contents:
Module 1: Introduction to Renewable Energy Sources
Hrs.
Global and Indian scenario of RES, need for alternative energy sources, advantages &
4
disadvantages of RES, classification of RES & comparison, key factors affecting RES.
Module 2: Solar Energy
Hrs.
Solar thermal power generation, solar photovoltaic power generation, basics of PV cell,
materials used for PV cell, efficiency of PV cell, equivalent electrical circuit, open
circuit voltage and short circuit current, I-V & P-V curves, effects of different electrical
7
parameters on I-V & P-V curves, measurement of solar insolation, solar concentrator,
flat plate & concentrating collectors.
Module 3: Solar Photovoltaic Energy Conversion & Utilization
Hrs.
Configuration of PV power generation system- off-grid system & grid-connected PV
system, single stage & two stage converters for power transfer, single phase & three
6
phase inverters for PV, control of grid connected PV system.
Module 4: Wind Resource Assessment
Hrs.
Power available in wind, wind turbine power & torque characteristics, types of rotors,
characteristics of wind rotor, local effects, wind shear, turbulence & acceleration effects,
measurement of wind, wind speed statistics, statistical model for wind data analysis,
9
energy estimation of wind regimes, capacity factor, aerodynamics of wind turbines,
airfoil, lift & drag characteristics, power coefficient & tip speed ratio characteristics,
electrical generator machines in wind energy systems.
Module 5: Storage Technologies
Hrs.
Introduction, need for storage for RES, traditional energy storage system- battery, fuel
4
cell, principle of operation, types of fuel cell.
Module 6: Emerging Trends in Renewable Energy
Hrs.
Introduction to SG, SG in Indian context, architecture of SG, advantages
&disadvantages, key challenges for SG, SG technologies, AMI, PMU, WAMS,
6
standards & codes for grid integration of DG systems.
Module wise Measurable Students Learning Outcomes :
Students will be able to
CO1. Understand the various renewable energy sources.
CO2. Understand the equivalent circuit of PV cell and its modeling.
CO2. Understand the grid-connected PV system.
CO3. Explain wind power generation & its mechanical aspects.
CO4. Describe energy storage systems.
CO5. Understand the smart grid, recent trends in renewable system & standards for grid integration.

Title of the Course: High Voltage Engineering 2EE417

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Pre-Requisite Courses: Power System Engineering


Textbooks:
1. E. Kuffel& W.S. Zaengl,
High Voltage Engineering Fundamentals Pergamon Press, 1992.
2. M.S. Naidu & V. Kamaraju High Voltage Engineering,Tata Mc-Graw Hill, 2002.
References:
1. C.L. Wadhwa, High Voltage Engineering, New Age, 2007.
2. E. Kuffel& Abdullah High Voltage Engineering, Butterworth-Heinemann, II edi, 2000.
Course Objectives :The course is designed to give undergraduates in electrical engineering:
1. An understanding and learning of high voltage techniques.
2. Knowledge of the behaviour of insulating materials under the stress of high electrical voltage.
3. The ability to understand and apply the knowledge of generation and measurements of high AC, DC
and impulse voltages, currents and their use for testing.
Course Learning Outcomes:
CO After the completion of the course the student should be
Blooms Cognitive
able to
level
Descriptor
CO1 Summarize BD mechanisms in gaseous, liquid & solid
2
Understanding
insulations
CO2 Analyze the HV generation equipment & their application.
3&4
Analyzing &
applying
CO3 Design and construct a simple HV gadget/ model.
6
Creating
CO-PO Mapping :
a b c

g h i

j k

CO1
CO2
CO3
Assessments :
Teacher Assessment:
Two components of In Semester Evaluation (ISE), One Mid Semester Examination (MSE) and one End
Semester Examination (ESE) having 20%, 30% and 50% weights respectively.
Assessment
Marks
ISE 1
10
MSE
30
ISE 2
10
ESE
50
ISE 1 and ISE 2 are based on assignment/declared test/quiz/seminar etc.
MSE: Assessment is based on 50% of course content (Normally first three modules)
ESE: Assessment is based on 100% course content with60-70% weightage for course content (normally
last three modules) covered after MSE.
Course Contents:

Module 1 Breakdown In Gaseous Medium


Hrs.
Townsend mechanism of breakdown in gases, streamer (kanal) mechanism of
breakdown in gases, derivation of breakdown criterion for Townsend and streamer
mechanisms.
6
Paschens law for breakdown voltage in gases, effect of pressure and gap distance on
breakdown voltage.
Module 2 Breakdown In Liquid and Solid Insulation
Hrs.
Comparison of pure and commercial liquids for insulation, breakdown in pure liquids,
effect of hydrostatic pressure on breakdown strength.
Breakdown in commercial liquids - suspended particle theory, cavitation and bubble
theory, thermal breakdown, stressed oil volume theory.
6
Types of breakdown mechanisms in solids - intrinsic, electromechanical, treeing and
tracking, thermal breakdown, electrochemical, breakdown due to internal discharges.
Breakdown in composite dielectrics, applications of solid dielectrics like paper, mica,
glass and ceramics.
Module 3 Generation Of High Voltages
Hrs.
Generation of high D.C. voltages by rectifiers, voltage doubler and multiplier circuits,
electrostatic machines - Van de Graaff generator, electrostatic generator.
7
Generation of high A.C. voltages by cascade transformer set, resonant transformer, Tesla
coil for generation of high frequency A.C. voltage.
Module 4 Generation Of Impulse Voltage and Current
Hrs.
Standard impulse wave shape, analysis of model and commercial impulse generation
circuits, wave shape control, Marx circuit, tripping and control of impulse generation.
7
Generation of switching surges, generation of impulse current.
Module 5 Measurement Of High Voltage and Current
Hrs.
Peak voltage measurement by Chubb - Fortescue method, spark gaps, sphere gap,
uniform field gap, rod gap, electrostatic voltmeter, measurement of high voltage by an
ammeter in series with high impedance, use of rectifier and voltage divider.
8
Measurement of high A.C., D.C. and impulse currents by resistive shunts- Hall
generator, current transformer with electro-optical signal converter, squirrel-cage shunt,
Rogowski coil.
Module 6 High Voltage Testing and Partial Discharges
Hrs.
High voltage testing of - insulators, bushings, circuit breakers, cables, transformers,
lightning arrestors and power capacitors.
Phenomenon of partial discharges (PD), internal and surface discharges, effects of PD,
6
equivalent circuit of PD phenomenon, measurement of apparent charge.
PD detection - straight detection method, wide band and narrow band detection circuits.
Bridge detection method, calibration of PD detectors.
Module wise Measurable Students Learning Outcomes :
Module 1:CO1-Explain and compute the breakdown strength of gas-filled insulation systems with simple
geometries.
Module 2:CO1- Summarize the breakdown mechanisms of pure & contaminated liquids and solids.
Module 3:CO2 & 3- Design & demonstrate the principles behind generating DC and AC at high voltages.
Module 4:CO2 & 3- Differentiate various methods of high impulse voltages & current generation &
design a simple impulse voltage generator.
Module 5:CO2- Analyse various techniques for measurement of high voltages & currents.

Module 6:CO1-Distinguish methods of testing for HV equipment.

Title of the Course: EHVAC Transmission 2EE418

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Pre-Requisite Courses: Power system Analysis


Textbooks:
1. Rakosh Das Begamudre, EHVAC Transmission Engineering, Wiley Eastern Limited, 1986.
References:
1. TwianGonen, EHVAC and HVDC Transmission System Engineering Analysis and DesignJohn
Wiley and Sons 1988.
2. TwianGonen, Electric Power Transmission System Engineering-Analysis and Design, John Wiley
and Sons 1988.
Course Objectives :
1. Student will understand parameters of EHVAC line
2. Student will develop a skill to design & analyze EHVAC line
3. Student will develop a skill to understand power frequency over voltages developed in EHVAC line
4. Student will develop a skill to understand insulation coordination based on lightening
Course Learning Outcomes:
CO After the completion of the course the student should be able to Blooms Cognitive
level
Descriptor
CO1 Design and Determine parameters of EHVAC line.
6
Creating
CO2 Plan overvoltage protection scheme for EHVAC line.
6
Creating
CO3 Analyze insulation coordination based on lightening in the EHVAC
4
Analyzing
line.
CO-PO Mapping :
a b c d e f g h i j k
CO1
CO2
CO3
Assessments :
Teacher Assessment:
Two components of In Semester Evaluation (ISE), One Mid Semester Examination (MSE) and one End
Semester Examination (ESE) having 20%, 30% and 50% weights respectively.
Assessment
Marks
ISE 1
10
MSE
30
ISE 2
10
ESE
50
ISE 1 and ISE 2 are based on assignment/declared test/quiz/seminar etc.
MSE: Assessment is based on 50% of course content (Normally first three modules)
ESE: Assessment is based on 100% course content with60-70% weightage for course content (normally
last three modules) covered after MSE.
Course Contents:
Module 1: Introduction, Calculation of Line and Ground Parameters, Voltage
Hrs.
Gradients of Conductor & Corona Effects
a. Introduction: Engineering aspects and growth of EHVAC transmission line

trends and preliminaries, power transferability, transient stability limit and surge
impedance loading.
b. Calculation of Line and Ground Parameters: Resistance, power loss,
temperature rise, properties of bundled conductors, inductances, and capacitances,
calculation of sequence inductance and capacitance line parameters of modes of
propagations, resistance and inductance of ground return.
c. Voltage Gradients of Conductor: Charge potential relations for multi conductor
lines, surface voltage gradients on conductors, distribution of voltage gradient on
8
sub conductors of bundle.
Corona Effects: I2R and corona loss, corona loss formulae, charge voltage diagram with
corona. Attenuation of traveling waves due to corona loss Audible noise; corona pulses;
their generation and properties, limits for radio interface fields.
Module 2: Theory of Traveling Waves and Standing Waves
Hrs.
Waves at power frequency, differential equations and solutions for general case, standing
waves and natural frequencies , open ended line; double exponential response, response
6
to sinusoidal excitation, line energization with trapped charge voltage, reflection and
refraction of traveling waves.
Module 3: Lightning and Lightning Protection
Hrs.
Lightning strokes to lines, their mechanism, general principals of lightning protection
problem, tower footing resistance, lightning arresters and protective characteristics,
6
different arresters and their characteristics.
Module 4: Over Voltage in EHV Systems Covered by Switching Operations
Hrs.
Over voltages their types, recovery voltage and circuit breaker, Ferro resonance over
6
voltages calculation of switching surges single phase equivalents.
Module 5: Power Frequency Voltage Control and Over Voltages
Hrs.
Generalized constants, charging current, power circle diagram and its use, voltage
control shunt and series compensation, sub synchronous resonance in series capacitor
5
compensated lines and static reactive compensating systems.
Module 6: Insulation Coordination
Hrs.
Insulation coordination, Insulation levels, voltage withstand levels of protected
5
equipments and insulation coordination based on lightning design of EHVAC lines
Module wise Measurable Students Learning Outcomes :
1. Student will be able to understand the need & advantages of EHVAC Transmission, they will be
able to calculate line & ground parameters, they will understand voltage gradients of the conductor
& the phenomenon of corona.
2. Student will be able to understand the concepts of travelling waves & standing waves as well as
their mathematical representations.
3. Student will be able to understand the phenomenon of lightening & associated protection.
4. Student will be able to understand different causes of over voltages.
5. Student will be able to understand the power circle diagram & SSR phenomenon.
6. Student will be able to understand the importance of insulation coordination.

Title of the Course: Power System Harmonics & FACTS Lab 2EE451

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Pre-Requisite Courses: Basic Electrical Engineering (EE 101), Power Electronics
Textbooks:
1. Roger C. Dugan, Mark F. McGranton& H. Wayne Beety, Electrical Power Systems Quality
McGraw Hill.
2. Mohan Mathur, R., Rajiv. K. Varma, Thyristor Based FACTS Controllers for Electrical
Transmission Systems, IEEE press and John Wiley & Sons, Inc, 2002.
References:
1. George J. Wakileh, Power System Harmonics - Fundamentals, Analysis & filter Design
Springer
2. K.R.Padiyar, FACTS Controllers in Power Transmission and Distribution, New Age International
(P) Ltd., Publishers, New Delhi, Reprint, 2008.
Course Objectives :
1. To introduce terms and definitions of power quality disturbances, and their causes, detrimental
effects and solutions.
2. To understand the concept of flexible AC transmission.
Course Learning Outcomes:
CO After the completion of the course the student should be
able to
CO1 Summarize symptoms of power quality problems.
CO2 Simulate the characteristics, applications and modelling of
series and shunt FACTS controllers
CO3 Design suitable harmonic filtering systems for the plant/

Blooms Cognitive
level
Descriptor
2
Understanding
4
Analysis
6

Synthesis

power system as a project as a teamwork.


CO-PO Mapping :
a b c

g h i

j k

CO1
CO2
CO3
Assessments :
Teacher Assessment:
50% weight for In Semester Evaluation and 50% weight for End Semester Examination.
Note: ISE to be submitted before ESE.
Assessment
ISE
ESE

Marks
50
50

Course Contents:
1. Classification of Power Quality Disturbances. (Harmonics, inrush/sag, Transients etc).
2. Analysis of Power Component definitions in single phase circuits: linear and distorted current

condition.
3. Analysis of Power Component definitions in single phase circuits: Nonlinear load.
4. Analysis of Power Component definitions in single phase circuits: Non Sinusoidal supply and Nonlinear load.
5. Illustrate the understanding of harmonic sources and their distortion levels.
6. Predict the parallel resonance frequency and solve for the magnified currents and voltages in the
circuit.
7. Design of Single Tuned Harmonic Filter for mitigation of Harmonics.
8. Simulate series and shunt FACTs controllers.
Module wise Measurable Students Learning Outcomes :
Computer Usage / Lab Tool: MATLAB

Title of the Course: Advanced Power Electronics Lab 2EE461

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Pre-Requisite Courses: Power Electronics


Textbooks:
1. M. H.Rashid, Power Electronics: circuits devices and applications, Pearson Education, Third
edition
References:
1. B. K. Bose, Modern Power Electronics & AC drives, PHIPL, New Delhi
2. M. B. Patil, V. Ramayanan& V. T. Ranganathan,Simulation of Power Electronics circuits,
Narosapulication
Course Objectives :
1. To provide the advance knowledge in the field of power electronics
2. To understand the working of different power electronic converter through simulation and
experimentation.
3. To develop the skills of simulation, analysis and design of power electronics system
Course Learning Outcomes:
CO After the completion of the course the student should be
Blooms Cognitive
able to
level
Descriptor
CO1 Interpreting working of Different Power Electronic
2
Understanding
converters
CO2 Analyzing performance of Different converters at AC side
4
Analyzing
CO3 Designing Power Electronics based system
6
Creating
CO-PO Mapping :
a b c

g h i

j k

CO1
CO2
CO3
Assessments :
Teacher Assessment:
50% weight for In Semester Evaluation and 50% weight for End Semester Examination.
Note: ISE to be submitted before ESE.
Assessment
ISE
ESE

Marks
50
50

Course Contents:
1. Development of Simulink model and analysis of performance of Single Phase Full and Half
controlled converter.
2. Development of Simulink model and analysis of performance of Three Phase Full and Half
controlled converter
3. Development of Simulink model and analysis of performance of Cascade type Multilevel Inverter.
4. Development of Simulink model and analysis of performance of Diode clamped Multilevel
Inverter.

5. Experimental study of cascade type Multilevel inverter


6. Development and performance analysis of Active power Filter
7. Development of Simulink model and analysis of performance of Z source inverter
8. Study and performance analysis of Matrix converter.
Module wise Measurable Students Learning Outcomes :
1. Student will be able to understand the PWM converters, their advantages & applications
2. Student will be able to develop and simulate three phase converters
3. Student will be able to control the multilevel inverters
4. Student will be able to understand the advantages of high power factor converters
5. Student will be able to simulate the z-source inverter
6. Student will be able to design active filter for non-linear load
Computer Usage / Lab Tool: Simulation Lab and Power Electronics Lab

Title of the Course: Process Control Lab 2EE462

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Pre-Requisite Courses:
Textbooks:
1 George Stephanopoulos, Chemical Process Control - An introduction to Theory and Practice,
Prentice-Hall of India, 1st Edition 1984.
References:
1 Thomas E. Marlin, Process Control - Design Processes and Control System for Dynamic
Performance, 2nd Edition, Mc Graw Hill publication.
2 F.G. Shinskey, Process Control System Application, Design and Tuning, McGraw-Hill
Publication, 3rd Edition, 1988.
3 Curtis D. Johnson, Process Control Instrumentation Technology, 7th Edition, Pearson Education,
7th Edition. 2003.
Course Objectives :
1 To provide the foundation level knowledge of Process Control.
2 To provide the basics for mathematical model of the process.
3 To provide the knowledge of various types of controller for single loop and multiloop control
system.
4 To provide the knowledge of advanced controllers used in process control.
5 Provide the knowledge of multivariable predictive control.
Course Learning Outcomes:
CO After the completion of the course the student should be
Blooms Cognitive
able to
level
Descriptor
CO1 Conduct the experiments on Process Control system.
3
Applying
CO2 Employ the tuning techniques for the controllers.
3
Applying
CO3 Evaluate the performance of given Process Control system.
5
Evaluating
CO4 Demonstrate the use of advance controller.
3
Applying
CO-PO Mapping :
a b c d e f g h i j k
CO1
CO2
CO3
CO4
Assessments :
Teacher Assessment:
50% weight for In Semester Evaluation and 50% weight for End Semester Examination.
Note: ISE to be submitted before ESE.
Assessment
ISE
ESE
Course Contents: List of Experiment
1 Step response of first order system (single capacity system).
2 Step response of multi capacity process (coupled tank system).

Marks
50
50

3 Study of a computer controlled pressure control system.


4 Tuning of P PI and PID controllers based on process reaction curve and Ziegler Nichols method.
5 Study of computer controlled level control system.
6 Study of computer controlled flow control system.
7 Tuning of controllers for level control system.
8 Tuning of controllers for flow control system.
9 Study of cascade controller for a flow control system.
10 Study of PLC and its process controlled applications.
Module wise Measurable Students Learning Outcomes :
1 Able to model the Process Control system.
2 Able to linearize the non-linear systems and evaluate performance by conventional control
techniques.
3 Able to design conventional controllers for process control.
4 Able to design the advance controllers for process control.
5 Able to design controllers for multiple for multi-input multi-output processes and able to evaluate
the performance of multi-input multi-output process.
6 Able to design advance digital controller based on model of the process.
Computer Usage / Lab Tool:
Matlab simulation experiments.

Title of the Course: : Intelligent Control lab 2EE463

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Pre-Requisite Courses:
Textbooks:
1. Rajaskaran, Pai Neural networks, Fuzzy Logic and Genetic Algorithms, PHI publications, 2003.
2. Timothy J. ross, Fuzzy Logic with Engineering Applications, Pearson Publications, 2010
References:
1. Driankov, Fuzzy Control,Narosa Publications, 2000.
2. Deepa, Sivandanan, Introduction to Neural Networks, TMH publications, 2008.
3. M.Gopal, Modern Control System -State variable analysis and Neuro fuzzy control, TMH
Publications, 2010.
Course Objectives :
1. Basic concepts of Neural Networks and Fuzzy Control
2. To get introduction about Neural Networks and Fuzzy Control.
3. Algorithms and applications development.
Course Learning Outcomes:
CO After the completion of the course the student should be
Blooms Cognitive
able to
level
Descriptor
CO1 Explaining the Neural Networks and Fuzzy Control
2
Understanding
CO2 To design Neural Networks and Fuzzy Controller.
4
Analyzing
CO3 Genetic Algorithms and optimization in NN, fuzzy
applications development.
CO-PO Mapping :
a b c d e f g h i
CO1
CO2
CO3
CO4

Applying,

j k

Assessments :
Teacher Assessment:
50% weight for In Semester Evaluation and 50% weight for End Semester Examination.
Note: ISE to be submitted before ESE.
Assessment
ISE
ESE

Marks
50
50

Course Contents:
1. To study the Neuron model & architectures using NN toolbox.
2. Development of the simulation for steepest descent NN algorithm.
3. Development of the simulation for LMS NN algorithm.
4. Development of the simulation for back propagation -momentum NN algorithm.
5. Development of the simulation for variable learning rate.
6. Development of FKBS systems -FKBC PID- fuzzy control applications.

Module wise Measurable Students Learning Outcomes :


Computer Usage / Lab Tool:
1. Use of software simulation tools like MATLAB/Simulink

Title of the Course: Power System Operation and Control Lab 2EE464

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Pre-Requisite Courses:
1. Power System Engineering, Power System Analysis and Stability, Control System Engineering,
Power Electronics.
Textbook:
1. Power System Analysis: Operation and Control by S. Sivanagaraju Pearson Education India, 2009
References:
1. Power System Operation and Control Robert Herschel Miller, McGraw Hill Professional, 1994
2. Power System Operation and Control by DR. K. UMA RAO, Wiley India, 2010
3. Power System Operation and Control by N. V. Ramana Pearson Education India, 2010
Course Objectives :
1. To provide the knowledge of Power System Operation
2. To impart knowledge of various controls in power systems.
Course Learning Outcomes:
CO After the completion of the course the student should be able
Blooms Cognitive
to
level
Descriptor
CO1 Assemble experimental set-up for collection and analysis of data
5
Evaluating
for power system operation
CO2 Experiment simulation studies for evaluating different power flow
5
Evaluating
control methods.
CO-PO Mapping :
a b c d e f g h i j k
CO1
CO2
Assessments :
Teacher Assessment:
50% weight for In Semester Evaluation and 50% weight for End Semester Examination.
Note: ISE to be submitted before ESE.
Assessment
Marks
ISE
50
ESE
50
Course Contents: Using Power world Simulator and MATLAB.
1. To introduce students to Power World Simulator software.
2. To simulate and analyze interconnected system for reliability
3. To simulate radial power system and analyze the effect of tap changing of transformer.
4. To simulate and analyze the effect of voltage regulating and phase shifting transformer in power
system.
5. To simulate and study power compensation of radial feeder.
6. To simulate transmission line and discuss the effect of load with reference to surge impedance
loading.
7. To compare the effect of introduction of two intermediate substations in transmission line.
8. To examine the dynamic response of primary ALFC loop.
9. To examine the response of primary and secondary ALFC loop.

Computer Usage / Lab Tool: MATLAB, Power world Simulator, etc

Title of the Course: Microcontroller Applications in Electrical


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Pre-Requisite Courses:
DC Machines and Transformers, Power Electronics, Control Systems
Engineering, Analog and Digital Circuits
Textbooks:
1. Massimo Banzi, Getting Started with Arduino,, Shroff publications,3rd edition
2. https://www.arduino.cc/en/Tutorial/ Arduino Examples
3. M.H. Rashid Power Electronics, Circuits, Devices and Applications, Pearson Education Inc., 3 rd
Edition
References:
1. Michael McRoberts,Beginning Arduino, Apress, 1st edition
2. Norman Nise, Control System Engineering, John Wiley, Sixth Edition, 2011.
3. G. K. Dubey,Fundamentals of Electrical Drives, Narosa publication, 2nd edition
Course Objectives :
1. Introduce students the use of microcontrollers for electrical systems.
2. Enable the students to understand the analysis of physical systems using microcontrollers.
3. Enable students to understand use of sensors and signal conditioning on microcontroller platform.
4. Introduce the use of Arduino for control of different electrical systems.
Course Learning Outcomes:
CO After the completion of the course the student should be
Blooms Cognitive
able to
level
Descriptor
CO1 Implement control circuits for electrical systems using
3
Applying
microcontroller
CO2 Use microcontroller for control system applications
3
Applying
CO3 Evaluate the performance of microcontroller based electrical
5
Evaluating
systems using simulation study
CO-PO Mapping :
a b c d e f g h i j k
CO1
CO2
CO3
Assessments :
Teacher Assessment:
50% weight for In Semester Evaluation and 50% weight for End Semester Examination.
Note: ISE to be submitted before ESE.
Assessment
ISE
ESE

Marks
50
50

Course Contents:
1. Interfacing Hall Effect current sensors to Arduino.
2. Interfacing Hall Effect voltage sensors to Arduino.
3. Measurement of power using Arduino.
4. Speed control of DC motor using Arduino (single phase controlled converter method)

5. Speed control of DC motor using Arduino (DC to DC chopper method)


6. Buck converter using Arduino.
7. Boost converter using Arduino.
8. Pulse generation for PWM inverter using 120 degree mode of conduction.
9. Pulse generation for PWM inverter using 180 degree mode of conduction.
10. Study of P, PI, PID controllers using Arduino
Module wise Measurable Students Learning Outcomes :
Student will be able to:
1. Explain features of microcontroller and various development tools.
2. Demonstrate use of different sensors and signal conditioning using microcontrollers
3. Implement speed control techniques for dc motor using Arduino.
4. Understand and evaluate use of microcontrollers for dc to dc converters.
5. Implement basic power electronics circuits using microcontroller.
6. Use Arduino for implementing basic controllers viz. P,PI and PID.
Computer Usage / Lab Tool:
Use of software simulation tools like MATLAB/Simulink, LABVIEW, Arduino compiler

Title of the Course: Solar & Wind Power Generation Lab 2EE466

L
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T
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P
2

Cr
1

Pre-Requisite Courses: Power System Engineering & Power Electronics


Textbooks:
1 Gary-L. Johnson Wind Energy Systems Tata Mc-Graw-Hill Book Company.
2 Boyle, Godfrey. 2004. Renewable Energy (2nd edition). Oxford University Press, 450 pages (ISBN:
0-19-926178-4).
References:
1 James Manwell, J. F. Manwell Wind Energy Explained: Theory, Design and Application.
2 Paul Gipe Wind Power, Renewable Energy for Home, Farm, and Business.
Course Objectives :
1 To acquaint student with the modeling of renewables in MATLAB environment.
2 To apprise student with the knowledge of grid integration in MATLAB environment.
3 Visit to the renewable power plant to understand actual installation and running operation of Power
plants.
Course Learning Outcomes:
CO

After the completion of the course the student should be


able to
CO1 Model the renewable source in MATLAB.
CO2 Integrate renewable source with complex system and
understand its effects.
CO3 Identify components of renewable energy plant at a practical
location.
CO-PO Mapping :
a b c d e f g h i
CO1
CO2
CO3

Blooms Cognitive
level
Descriptor
3
Applying
3
Applying
2

Understanding

j k

Assessments :
Teacher Assessment:
50% weight for In Semester Evaluation and 50% weight for End Semester Examination.
Note: ISE to be submitted before ESE.
Assessment
ISE
ESE

Marks
50
50

Course Contents:
1 Introduction to MATLAB/SIMULINK for renewable source modeling.
2 Modeling of PV cell in MATLAB/SIMULINK environment.
3 To study the effect Temperature and Irradiance on I-V & P-V curves in MATLAB/SIMULINK
4 To study the combine effect Temperature and Irradiance on I-V & P-V curves in
MATLAB/SIMULINK
5 To study the effect of series and parallel cells, change of material on I-V & P-V curves in
MATLAB/SIMULINK

6 Simulation of single phase PV inverter using MATLAB/SIMULINK.


7 Simulation of three phase PV inverter using MATLAB/SIMULINK.
8 Designing a three phase MLI based PV system in MATLAB/SIMULINK.
9 Study of grid-connected PV system using MATLAB/SIMULINK.
10 A field visit to Renewable Energy Plant and preparation of report.
Module wise Measurable Students Learning Outcomes :
1 Student will be able to understand the mathematical modeling of solar in MATLAB environment.
CO1 Student will be able to observe the change in PV characteristics for variable parameters.
2 Student will be able to model different inverters and understand their operation.
3 Student will be able to design integrated system and understand problems involved with it.
Computer Usage / Lab Tool:
MATLAB/Simulink Environment, PV System Demo (Hardware)