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M.Tech.

(Full Time) - Computer Aided Design (CAD)


Curriculum & Syllabus
2015 2016

DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING


FACULTY OF ENGINEERING AND TECHNOLOGY
SRM UNIVERSITY
SRM NAGAR, KATTANKULATHUR 603 203
M.Tech. Computer Aided Design (CAD)
Curriculum 2015 2016
(For students admitted from the academic year 2015 2016)

Credits to be
Type of Course
earned
Core courses 24
Optional / Elective Courses (Program Electives) 15
Interdisciplinary elective Course 3
Supportive courses 6
Other Courses 1
Project work Phase I &II 22 (6+16)
Career Advancement Course For Engineers 3
TOTAL 74
Total Credits to be earned for the award of M.Tech. degree = 74

CORE COURSES
Course
Course Name L T P C
Code
ME2101 / Computer Graphics (or) 3 0 2 4
ME2102 Computer Applications in Design 3 0 2 4
ME2103 Finite Element Analysis 3 0 2 4
ME2104 Optimization in Engineering Design 3 2 0 4
ME2105 / Mechanical Vibrations (or) 3 0 2 4
ME2106 Design of Material Handling Equipments 3 2 0 4
ME2107 / Computer Aided Manufacturing (or) 3 0 2 4
ME2108 Design for Manufacture 3 2 0 4
ME2109 / Mechanical Behaviour of Engineering Materials 3 2 0 4
ME2110 (or) Computer Integrated Design 3 0 2 4

OPTIONAL / ELECTIVE COURSES (PROGRAM ELECTIVES)


Course
Course Name L T P C
Code
ME2111 Design of Hydraulic and Pneumatic Systems 3 0 0 3
ME2112 Advanced Finite Element Analysis 3 0 0 3
ME2113 Advanced Strength of Materials 3 0 0 3
ME2114 Tribology in Design 3 0 0 3

1 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
ME2115 Advanced Mechanism Design 3 0 0 3
ME2116 Composite Materials and Mechanics 3 0 0 3
ME2117 Mechatronics 3 0 0 3
ME2118 Neural Networks, GAs and its Applications 3 0 0 3
ME2119 Concurrent Engineering 3 0 0 3
ME2120 Integrated Product design and Development 3 0 0 3
ME2121 Industrial Robotics and Expert systems 3 0 0 3
ME2122 Rapid Prototyping and tooling 3 0 0 3
ME2123 Biomechanics 3 0 0 3
ME2124 Aerospace System Control and Estimation 3 0 0 3

SUPPORTIVE COURSES
Course
Course Name L T P C
Code
MA2006 Computational Methods in Engineering 3 0 0 3
MA2007 Applied Mathematics for Mechanical Engineers 3 0 0 3
ME2191 Visual Programming and its applications 3 0 0 3
ME2192 Object Oriented Software Technology 3 0 0 3

OTHER COURSES
Course
Course Name L T P C
Code
ME2196 Seminar 0 0 1 1
CAC2001 Career Advancement Course For Engineers I 1 0 1 1
CAC2002 Career Advancement Course For Engineers II 1 0 1 1
CAC2003 Career Advancement Course For Engineers - III 1 0 1 1

PROJECT WORK L T P C
ME2197 Project work Phase I 0 0 12 6
ME2198 Project work Phase II 0 0 32 16

Category NO. OF COURSES

2 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
I Semester II Semester III Semester IV Semester
Core courses 3 3 - -
Optional / Elective 5 courses of 3 credits each to be taken
-
Courses in I-III semesters
1 course of 3 credits to be taken in I or II
Interdisciplinary elective
or III semester
Supportive courses 1 1 - -
Seminar - - 1 -
Career Advancement
1 1 1
Courses
Project work Phase I - - 1 -
Project work Phase II - - - 1
Total Credits to be earned for the award of M.Tech. degree = 74

LEGEND:
L: Lecture Hours per week T: Tutorial Hours per week
P: Practical Hours per week C: Credit

3 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
CORE COURSES

COMPUTER GRAPHICS L T P C
Total Contact Hours-75 3 0 2 4
ME2101
Prerequisites
Nil
PURPOSE
To study how various graphics images can be created on the computer and its
representation standards.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
The students can understand the following
1. Basics of computer Graphics like drawing line, arc etc.
2. Drawing of spline curves
3. Creation of surfaces
4. Algorithms for 3D viewing
5. Available drawing standards
6. Basics of computer Graphics like drawing line, arc etc.

UNIT I - INTRODUCTION (15 hours)


Origin of computer graphics interactive graphics display display devices pixels
algorithms for line and circle Bresenhams algorithm 2D and 3D transformations
translation, rotation, scaling concatenation.
Practical: Simple programs in C drawing line & Circle transformations.

UNIT II - SPECIAL CURVES (15 hours)


Curve representation Bezier, cubic spline, B-spline, rational.
Practical: Drawing of these curves.

UNIT III - SURFACES (15 hours)


Surface modeling techniques: Coons patch, Bi-cubic patch, Bezier and B-spline
surfaces.
Practical: Generation of these surfaces.

UNIT IV -THREE DIMENSIONAL COMPUTER GRAPHICS (15 hours)


Volume modeling: boundary representation, CSG, hybrid - viewing transformations
techniques for visual realism: clipping, hidden line removal, algorithms for shading
and rendering.
Practical: Exercise on the above algorithms.
UNIT V - GRAPHICS STANDARDS AND FUNDAMENTALS OF
COMMUNICATIONS
4 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
(15 hours)
GKS bitmaps Open GL
Data exchange standards IGES STEP CALS DXF STL
Communication standards LAN, WAN.
Practical: Study of the above data exchange standards.

REFERENCES
1. Chris McMohan and Jimmi Browne, CAD/CAM Principles, Practice and
Manufacturing Management, Pearson Education Asia,Ltd., 2000.
2. Donald Hearn and Pauline Baker M. Computer Graphics, Prentice Hall, Inc.,
1992.
3. Ibrahim Zeid CAD/Cam Theory and Practice, McGraw Hill, International
Edition, 1998.
4. Khandare S.S., Computer Aided Design, Charotar Publishing House, India,
2001.
5. Newman, William M., & Sproull, Robert F., Principles of Interactive Computer
Graphics, 2nd Ed., McGraw Hill, 1981.
6. Harington, Stevan, Computer Graphics: A Programming Approach, McGraw
Hill, 1983.
7. Plastock, Roy A., & Kally, Theory and Problems of Computer Graphics,
McGraw Hill, 1986.
8. Rogers. D.F., Procedural Elements for Computer Graphics, McGraw Hill, 1985.
9. Foley, J.D. & Van dam, A., Fundamentals of Interactive Computer Graphics,
Addison Wesley, 1982.
10. Vosinet, Donald., Computer Aided Drafting and Design: Concepts &
Applications, McGraw Hill, 1986.

5 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
COMPUTER APPLICATIONS IN DESIGN L T P C
Total Contact Hours-75 3 0 2 4
ME2102
Prerequisites
Nil
PURPOSE
To study how computer can be used in Mechanical Engineering Design.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
1. To familiarize the basics of CAD
2. Writing interactive programs in C++ for mechanical design problems
3. Various aspects of data storage, manipulation & expanding its capability
UNIT I - INTRODUCTION (9 hours)
The Design process and role of CAD Types and applications of design models
Computer representation of drawings Three-dimensional modeling schemes Wire
frame and surface representation scheme solid modeling.

UNIT II - NTRODUCTION TO CAD SOFTWARE (9 hours)


Writing interactive programs to solve design problems using C++ - systems
customization - Features of various solid-modeling packages.

UNIT III - COMPUTER AIDED DESIGN OF MACHINE ELEMENTS (9 hours)


Development of programs in C++ design, drawing & plotting of Machine Elements
shafts gears, pulleys, flywheel, connecting rods.

UNIT IV - ENTITY MANIPULATION AND DATA STORAGE (9 hours)


Manipulation of the model Model storage Data structures Data base
considerations object oriented representations - Organizing data for CIM
applications Design information systems.

UNIT V - EXPANDING THE CAPABILITY OF CAD (9 hours)


Parametric and variation modeling Feature based modeling Feature recognition -
Design by features Analysis Rapid prototyping AI in Design.

PRACTICAL (30 hours)


REFERENCES
1. Charles. S. Knox, Organising data for CIM Applications, Marcel Dekker Inc.
New York 1987.
2. Ibrahim Zeid CAD/ CAM - Theory and Practice - McGraw Hill, International
Edition, 1998.
3. Chris McMahon and Jimmi Browne, CAD CAM Principles, practice and
Manufacturing Management, Pearson Education Asia, 2000.

6 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
WEB REFERENCES
1. http://www.machinedesign.com
2. http://www.cadcamnet.com

FINITE ELEMENT ANALYSIS L T P C


Total Contact Hours-75 3 0 2 4
ME2103
Prerequisites
Nil
PURPOSE
To study the basic principles and applications of the engineering analysis tool Finite
Element Analysis.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
Introduction to Engineering Analysis tool FEA its application in Linear static
1.
Analysis and 2D problems
2. Study of Finite Element modeling and simulation Techniques
3. Use of FEA in structural vibration and thermal Analysis
4. Study of Finite Element Software - ANSYS

UNIT I - INTRODUCTION (15 hours)


Basic concept of Finite Element Method, Historical background, FEM Applications,
General Description of FEM, Commercial FEM software packages. Spring element-
stiffness matrix, boundary conditions, solving equations. Variational formulation
approach- Rayleigh-Ritz method, Principle of minimum Potential Energy, Weighted
residual methods.
Practical:- Introduction to finite element software ANSYS.

UNIT II - DLINEAR STATIC ANALYSIS (15 hours)


Bar and Beam elements, local and global coordinate system, transformation of
coordinate systems, element stress. Analysis of truss. Natural coordinate system,
Interpolation polynomial, Isoparametric elements and Numerical integration -
Gaussian quadrature approach-simple problems in 1-D.
Practical: -1-D - Simple problems using software-ANSYS.

UNIT III - FINITE ELEMENT ANALYSIS OF TWO DIMENSIONAL PROBLEMS

7 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
(15 hours)
Review of the basic theory in 2-D elasticity, plane stress, 2-D problems using
Constant Strain Triangles (CST), isoparametric representation, element matrices,
stress calculations. Finite element modeling and simulation techniques-symmetry,
Nature of FE solutions, error, convergence, adaptivity, substructures (super elements)
in FEA.
Practical: - 2-D, 3-D, Symmetry in FEA Simple problems using ANSYS

UNIT IV - STRUCTURAL VIBRATION AND DYNAMIC ANALYSIS (15 hours)


Review of basic dynamic equations, Hamiltons principle, element mass matrices, free
vibration (normal mode) analysis, Eigen values and Eigen vectors. Introduction to
transient response analysis.
Practical: - Problems in structural and dynamic analysis using ANSYS, use of h & p
elements.

UNIT V - THERMAL ANALYSIS (15 hours)


Review of basic equations of heat transfer, steady state one dimensional heat
conduction, governing equations, boundary conditions, element characteristics-
Simple problems in 1-D.
Practical: - 2-D, 3-D problems, introduction to transient heat transfer, simple
problems using ANSYS.

REFERENCES
1. Chandrupatla & Belagundu, Finite elements in Engineering, Prentice Hall of
India Private Ltd., 1997.
2. Rao S.S. Finite Element Method in Engineering, Pregamon Press, 1989.
3. Krishnamoorthy. C.S., Finite Element Analysis- Theory and Programming, Tata
McGraw-Hill Publishing Co., 1987.
4. Reddy, J.N. An introduction to the Finite Element Method, McGraw Hill Book
Company New York; 1984.
5. Zienkiewicz. O.C. The Finite Element Method in Engg. Science, McGraw-Hill,
London, 1977.
6. Cook, Robert Davis et all, Concepts and Applications of Finite Element
Analysis, Willy, John & Sons, 1999.
7. Hubner. K.H., Donald. L.D, D.E. Smith, Ted G.Byron, The Finite Element
Method for Engineers, John, Willy & Sons, 1982.

WEB REFERENCES
1. http://www.cadcamnet.com
2. http://www.feaonline.com
3. http://www.ansys.com

8 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
OPTIMIZATION IN ENGINEERING DESIGN L T P C
Total Contact Hours-75 3 2 0 4
ME2104
Prerequisites
Nil
PURPOSE
To study the principles of optimization and various techniques which can be used for
Mechanical Engineering optimization along with applications.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
1. Principles of optimization and its need.
2. Various conventional optimization techniques
3. Solving multivariable problems
4. Solving problems using Unconventional optimization techniques
5. Applications of optimization to design of machine elements

UNIT I - INTRODUCTION (9 hours)


Introduction to optimization adequate and optimum design principles of
optimization statement of an optimization problem classification formulation of
objective function, design constraints.

UNIT II - CLASSICAL OPTIMIZATION TECHNIQUES (9 hours)


Single variable optimization multivariable optimization with no constraints
exhaustive search, Fibonacci method, golden selection, Random, pattern and
gradient search methods Interpolation methods: quadratic and cubic, direct root
method.

UNIT III - MULTIVARIABLE UNCONSTRAINED AND CONSTRAINED


OPTIMIZATION (9 hours)
Direct search methods descent methods conjugate gradient method. Indirect
methods Transformation techniques, penalty function method

UNIT IV - NON - TRADITIONAL OPTIMIZATION TECHNIQUES (9 hours)


Genetic Algorithms - Simulated Annealing - Tabu search methods.

UNIT V - OPTIMUM DESIGN OF MACHINE ELEMENTS (9 hours)


Desirable and undesirable effects functional requirement material and geometrical
parameters Design of simple axial, transverse loaded members for minimum cost
and minimum weight Design of shafts, springs, Vibration absorbers.
TUTORIAL (30 hours)
REFERENCES

9 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
1. Rao, S.S., Optimization Theory and Applications, Wiley Eastern, New Delhi,
1978.
2. Fox, R.L., Optimization Methods for Engineering Design, Addition Wesley,
Reading, Mass, 1971.
3. Wilde, D.J., Optimum Seeking Methods, Prentice Hall, Englewood Cliffs, New
Jersey, 1964.
4. Johnson, Ray C., Optimum Design of Mechanical Elements, 2nd Ed., John
Wiley & sons, Inc., New York, 1980.

MECHANICAL VIBRATIONS L T P C
Total Contact Hours-75 3 0 2 4
ME2105
Prerequisites
Nil
PURPOSE
To study the vibrations in machine elements and how to control them.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
1. Framing the equation of motion for the system using different method.
Solving the free and forced vibration of the system using different methods. (
2.
single, two and multi degree freedom systems.)

UNIT I - SINGLE DEGREE OF FREEDOM SYSTEM (9 hours)


Introduction, Equation of motion, Frequency and period , Free vibration, Forced
vibration, Damping, Resonance solutions of problems by Newtons Law of motion -
Energy method - Raleighs method - Mechanical Impedance method, Isolation of
vibrations & Transmissibility, Virtual work.

UNIT II - TWO DEGREE OF FREEDOM SYSTEM (9 hours)


Two degree of freedom system, Lagranges equation, modes of vibration, Principal of
modes, Principles of orthogonality, Generalized coordinates, Co-ordinate coupling,
Dynamic vibration Absorber, Semi definite system.

UNIT III - MULTI DEGREE OF FREEDOM SYSTEM (9 hours)


Newtons second law to derive equation of motion, Influence co-efficient - Stiffness
influence co-efficient - Flexibility influence co- efficient - Inertia influence co -
efficient, Eigen values & Eigen vectors, Methods of finding Natural Frequencies for
problems including torsional vibration - Matrix iteration - Inverse matrix method -
Stodolos method - Holzers method - Mechanical Impedance Method.
UNIT IV - TRANSIENT VIBRATION OF CONTINUOUS SYSTEMS (9 hours)
Transient Vibration - Impulse excitation, Arbitrary excitation, Laplace Transform
formulation.

10 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
Continuous System - Transverse Vibration of string, longitudinal Vibration of rods,
Transverse Vibration of beams, Torsional Vibration of shaft , Vibration of membranes
( plates).

UNIT V - EXPERIMENTAL METHODS IN VIBRATION ANALYSIS (9 hours)


Vibration Instruments, Vibration exciters and Measuring devices, Analysis, Vibration
Tests, Free and Forced Vibration tests, Examples of Vibration tests, Computer Aided
Vibration Analysis.
Practical: Students may be asked to write computer programs for Two degree &
Multi degree freedom Systems
PRACTICAL (30 hours)
REFERENCES
1. Thomson. W. T., Theory of Vibration with Applications, CBS Publishers And
Distributors, New Delhi, 1990.
2. Rao J.S & Gupta. K, Ind. Course on Theory and Practice Vibration, New Age
International Ltd. 1994.
3. Singiresu S. Rao - Mechanical Vibrations Addison - Wesley Publishing
company .
4. William, W . Seto - Mechanical Vibrations Schaum Publishing company .

WEB REFERENCES
1. http://www.ecgcorp.com/velav/
2. http://www.auburn.edu/isvd/
3. http://www.Vibration-engineers.com

DESIGN OF MATERIAL HANDLING EQUIPMENTS L T P C


Total Contact Hours-75 3 2 0 4
Prerequisites
ME2106
Nil
(Students are permitted to use the approved data
book in the examination)
PURPOSE
To study the design of material handling equipments like Elevators, cranes and its
drives.

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
1. To study the material handling equipments Elevators, Cranes, its characteristics
and applications

11 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
2. Selecting / designing various machine elements and components for material
handling equipments

UNIT I - INTRODUCTION (9 hours)


Types of material handling equipments Characteristics applications selection of
the system.

UNIT II - DESIGN OF ELEVATORS (9 hours)


Design of hoisting elements ropes, chains, pulleys. Sheaves., hooks of different
types. - Design Of Conveyors - Types Design of Chain and bucket elevators belt
and bucket elevators discharge.

UNIT III - DESIGN OF CRANE STRUCTURES (9 hours)


Types superstructure of rotary cranes with fixed radius cantilever and overhead
cranes stability analysis.

UNIT IV - SELECTION OF DRIVES (9 hours)


Types of drive rail traveling mechanisms slewing mechanism with rotary pillar and
turn tables traveling gear.
UNIT V - DESIGN OF GRABBLING ATTACHMENTS (9 hours)
Crane grabs grabbing attachments for loose pieces lifting magnets grab buckets
and liquid handling buckets. Design of Arresting Mechanisms - Brakes shoe, band,
cone, disc and centrifugal types.
TUTORIAL (30 hours)
REFERENCES
1. Spivakovsky, A. and Dyachkov, V.K., Conveying Machines Volume I & II MIR
Publishers, Moscow, 1985.
2. Hudson, Wilbur, G., Conveyors and c related equipments, John Wiley and
sons, 1949.
3. Boltz, Hord, A., Material Handling Hand Book, The Ronald Press Company,
1958.
4. Rudenko, N., Material Handling Equipments, MIR Publishers, Moscow, 1969.
5. Spivakovsky, F. and Dyachkov, V., Conveyors and related equipments, MIR
Publishers, Moscow, 1954.
6. Duglas, R Woodley, Encyclopedia of Material Handling Volume I Pergaman,
1964.
7. Broughton, H.H., Electric Cranes, Spon, London, 1958.

L T P C
ME2107 Computer Aided Manufacturing 3 0 2 4
Prerequisites

12 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
Nil
PURPOSE
To understand the application of computers in Manufacturing Industries.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
To make students to know about the
1. Numerical control machine and automation.
2. Concept of Industrial robotics
3. Concept of Coordinate Measuring Machine and Machine vision
4. Concepts of GT, FMS, AGVs, AS / RS systems
5. Various planning systems and process monitoring
UNIT I AUTOMATION AND NUMERICAL CONTROL (9 hours)
Automation Definition, Type, Strategies Fundamentals of machining design
consideration NC Machine tool- Types, Coordinate systems, Interpolation
schemes NC part programming Manual, Computer assisted part
programming APT Languages DNC CNC Analysis of open loop- closed
loop positioning-Adaptive control.
UNIT II INDUSTRIAL ROBOTICS (9 hours)
Introduction Configuration Kinematic Analysis Robot control systems End
effectors types, Drive systems Robotics sensors types Robot
programming

UNIT III COMPUTER AIDED INSPECTION (9 hours)


Coordinate Measuring Machine - Components of CMM- Construction-types-
measuring head -types of probe- measuring accuracy-calibration of CMM-
performance of CMM- Non contact CMM Basics of Machine vision
UNIT IV GROUP TECHNOLOGY and FMS (9 hours)
Part families Part classification and coding systems production flow analysis
Machine cell design Benefits of GT FMS- Concept, workstation, Layout,
Analysis method, Benefits Material handling systems Types Conveyor
systems AGVS AS/RS system Analysis method.
UNIT V MANUFACTURING PLANNING SYSTEMS and PROCESS CONTROL
(9 hours)
CAPP - Computer Integrated production planning systems MRP Capacity
planning Shop Floor control -factory Data collection systems process
monitoring, supervisory computer control.

PRACTICAL 30
TOTAL 75

REFERENCE BOOKS
1. Mikell P.Groover, Automation production systems and computer
integrated manufacturing, Prentice Hall of India. Ltd.,2008

13 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
2. S.R.Deb, Robotic technology and Flexible automation. Tata McGraw
Hill, 2010.
3. Chang Tien-Chien, Computer-Aided Manufacturing, 3/E Prentice
Hall of India. Ltd.,2009
4. P.N.Rao, N.K. Tewari & T.K. Kundra, Computer Aided
Manufacturing, Tata McGraw Hill, 2001.
5. K. Lalit Narayan, K. Mallikarjuna Rao, M.M.M. Sarcar,Computer Aided
Design And Manufacturing, Prentice Hall of India,2008
6. Yoram Koren, Computer integrated manufacturing systems, McGraw
Hill, 2006.
7. Paul G. Ranky, Computer integrated manufacturing, Prentice Hall,
1990.
8. David Bedworth, Computer Integrated Design & Manufacturing, TMH,
New Delhi, 1998.
9. Kant Vajpayee.S, Principles of CIM, Prentuice Hall of India, 1995.

DESIGN FOR MANUFACTURE L T P C


Total Contact Hours-75 3 2 0 4
ME2108
Prerequisites
Nil
PURPOSE
To study how a design can be made suitable for various manufacturing processes.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
1. To study the various factors influencing the manufacturability of components
2. To study the use of tolerances in manufacturing
3. Application of this study to machining and casting processes

UNIT I - INTRODUCTION (9 hours)


General design principles for manufacturability strength and mechanical factor,
mechanisms selection, evaluation method, Process capability Feature tolerances
Geometric tolerances Assembly limits Datum features Tolerance stacks.
UNIT II - FACTORS INFLUENCING FORM DESIGN (9 hours)
Working principle, Material, Design Possible solutions Materials choice
Influence of materials on from design from design of welded members, forgings and
castings.

14 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
UNIT III - COMPONENT DESIGN MACHINING CONSIDERATION (9 hours)
Design of features to facilitate machining drills milling cutters keyways
Doweling procedures, counter sunk screws Reduction on machined area
simplification by separation simplification by amalgamation Design for assembly.

UNIT IV - COMPONENT DESIGN CASTING CONSIDERATIONS (9 hours)


Redesign of castings based on parting line considerations Minimizing core
requirements, machined holes and redesign of cast members to obviate cores.

UNIT V - REDESIGN FOR MANUFACTURE AND CASE STUDIES (9 hours)


Identification of uneconomical design Modifying the design technology Computer
applications for DFMA.
TUTORIAL (30 hours)
REFERENCES
1. Harry Peck, Design for Manufacture, Pittman Publication 1983.
2. Robert Matousek, Engineering Design A systematic approach, Blackie &
sons Ltd., 1963.
3. James G. Bralla, Hand Book of Product Design for Manufacturing, McGraw
Hill Co., 1986
4. Swift K. G. Knowledge based design for manufacture, Kogan Page Ltd., 1987.

MECHANICAL BEHAVIOUR OF ENGINEERING


L T P C
MATERIALS
ME2109 Total Contact Hours-75 3 2 0 4
Prerequisites
Nil
PURPOSE
To study the behaviour of various materials, its failures and how to overcome it.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
1. To study the structure and properties of engineering materials.
To study the failure theories and studying methods to avoid failures with
2.
respect to fatigue, creep and fracture.
UNIT I - STRUCTURE AND PROPERTIES (9 hours)
Structure of metals, Defects in crystals, Deformation, Relationship between structure
and properties, Mechanical properties of metals, Strain hardening, Strengthening
mechanisms.

15 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
UNIT II - TENSION AND TORSION (9 hours)
Stress - Strain curve, Measures of yielding , Measures of ductility, Toughness, Flow
curve, Effect of temperature on flow properties, Anisotropy, mechanical properties in
torsion , Method of measuring shear stress, Types of torsion failures, Torsion test Vs
Tension test , Hot torsion test.

UNIT III - FATIGUE (9 hours)


Fatigue phenomena, Theories of fatigue failure, Evaluation of fatigue resistance,
Methods of presenting fatigue data, Fatigue crake propagation, Parameters
influencing fatigue , Cyclic stress strain behavior, Design against fatigue, Low cycle
fatigue.

UNIT IV - CREEP (9 hours)


Description of creep, Creep curve, Stress-rupture test, Creep mechanisms -
Dislocation glide, Diffusion flow, Dislocation and Diffusion, Creep in two phase alloys,
Deformation Mechanism Maps, Materials aspects creep design, Estimates of creep
behavior, Presentation of Engineering creep data Super plasticity.

UNIT V - FRACTURE MECHANICS (9 hours)


Types of fracture, Theoretical strength of a solid, Griffiths Theory, Irwin - Orowan
Theory crack propagation Modes , Dislocation Theories of Brittle fracture, Ductile
fracture, Analysis of crack propagation, Stress intensity factor, Crack opening
displacement, J integrals - Fracture toughness measurement methods.
TUTORIAL (30 hours)
REFERENCES
1. George E. Dieter, Mechanical Metallurgy, McGraw Hill,1988.
2. Thomas H. Courtney, Mechanical Behaviour of Materials, McGraw Hill 2000.
3. Joseph Marin, Mechanical Behaviour of Engineering Materials, Prentice-Hall of
India Pvt. Ltd., 1966.
4. Kennedy, A.J., Process of Creep and fatigue of Metals, Industrial Press, 1958.
5. Forrest, P.G., Fatigue of Materials, Pergaman Pross, 1961.
6. Knott, J.F., Fundamentals of fracture mechanics, Butter Worths, 1979.
7. Parton, V.Z., and Morozor, E.M., Elastic and plastic Fracture Mechanics, MIR
Publishers, Moscow, 1978.

COMPUTER INTEGRATED DESIGN L T P C


Total Contact Hours-75 3 0 2 4
Prerequisites
ME2110
Nil
(The students are expected to write computer programs in C or C++ to
automate machine elements design principles)
PURPOSE

16 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
To study how computers can be used to automate machine element design.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
To know the fundamentals of design and write programs in C or C++ to automate the
design of shafts, power transmission systems (belts and gears), gear boxes, clutches
and brakes for automobiles, machine tools and material handling equipments.

UNIT I - INTRODUCTION (9 hours)


Phases of design properties of engineering materials standardization and
interchangeability of machine elements Classes of fit, selecting tolerances,
accumulation and non-accumulation of tolerance - Tolerance stack up stress
concentration Theories of failure.

UNIT II - SHAFT (9 hours)


Design of shaft for different application Design for rigidity Integrated design of
shaft, key and bearing practical shaft Design using computer.

UNIT III - BELT DRIVES AND GEARS (9 hours)


Design of belt drives - Principle of gear tooth action Gear correction - Gear tooth
failure modes Stress and loads component design of spur, helical, bevel and
worm gears, practical component design of gears using computer.

UNIT IV-GEAR BOXES (9 hours)


Integrated design of speed reducer and multi speed gear boxes - Housing, Bearing,
Shaft, Capacity of lubricant, Gasket.

UNIT V - CLUTCHES AND BRAKES (9 hours)


Integrated design of automobile components: Clutches Dynamic and thermal
aspects of vehicle braking Integrated design of brakes for machine tools,
automobiles and mechanical handling equipments.
PRACTICAL (30 hours)

REFERENCES
1. Newcomb, T.P. and spur, R.T., Automobile brakes and braking systems,
Chapman and Hall, 2nd edition, 1975.
2. Juvinall, RLC, Fundamental of machine component Design, John wiley, 1983.
3. Maitra G.M., Hand book for gear design, Tata McGraw Hill, 1985.
4. Shigley, Mechanical Engineering Design, McGraw Hill, 1986.
5. Hall, Hocowenko, Laughlin, Theory and problem of machine design, Schaum`s
outline series.
6. Aaron d.deutschman, Walter J.Michels and Charles e. Wilson Machine design
theory and practice. Macmillan publishing co., Inc. New York. Collier Macmillan
publishers, London.
17 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
18 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
ELECTIVE COURSES

DESIGN OF HYDRAULIC AND PNEUMATIC L T P C


SYSTEMS
ME2111 Total Contact Hours-45 3 0 0 3
Prerequisites
Nil
PURPOSE
To study the principles and applications of Hydraulic and Pneumatic systems.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
1. Different types of pumps, motors, their construction and operations etc.
2. Different types of valves and its practical applications.
3. To design the hydraulic circuit for lift, press and other practical applications.
4. Basic concepts of pneumatic principles, circuits and its application.

UNIT I - PUMPS AND ACTUATORS (9 hours)


Pumps: Introduction to fluid power controls, Properties of Hydraulic fluid, Pumps -
Gear Pumps, Vane Pumps - Radial & Axial Pumps - Piston pumps, Capacity rating,
Selection of Pumps, Pump characteristics. Motors: Motors - fixed &Variable
displacement motors, Hydraulic Motor Performance, Electro Hydraulic Stepping
motors.
Actuators (Cylinder): Different types of cylinders, Types of mounting, Computations
of force. Power Pack: Reservoir & its capacity, Power pack designs.

UNIT II - VALVES AND BOOSTERS (9 hours)


Valves: Pressure control valves, direction control valves, flow control valves, servo
valves, and pressure compensated flow control valves, flow divider valves, valve
actuation techniques.
Pressure Boosters: Pressure applied in one direction, Pressure applied in both
directions, Pressure applied & intensified in both directions, Advantages of pressure
boosters.

UNIT III - HYDRAULIC CIRCUIT (9 hours)


Regenerative circuit, Circuit for speed control - meter in - meter out Bleed of,
Different types of Circuit employed in Hydraulic press, Pumps, Pump unloading
Circuit, Sequencing Circuit, Automatic reciprocation, Cylinder Synchronizing Circuit,
Locked cylinder using pilot check valves, Hydraulic Motor Breaking System,
Hydrostatic Transmission, Safety & Emergency Mandrels, Low cost Automation.
Accumulators: Accumulator types& its circuits

19 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
UNIT IV - HYDRAULIC CIRCUIT DESIGN (9 hours)
Electrical controls for fluid power Circuits, Design of hydraulic & Pneumatic circuit for
specific application - Cascading - Ladder diagram (Electrical controls),
Microprocessor controlled design of Circuits, Circuits for Copying Lathe, Broaching
Machines & Milling Machines.
Fluid Logic Controls Systems: Principles of Fluid Logic Control, Basic Fluidic
Devices Fluidic Sensors, Fluidic Logic Circuits.

UNIT V - PNEUMATIC SYSTEMS (9 hours)


Pneumatic, Fundamentals, Merits & Demerits Over Hydraulic systems, Pneumatic
Conditioners - Filters - Regulators - Lubricators - Mufflers - Air dryers, Types of Air
Compressors, Pneumatic Actuators, Design of Pneumatic Circuits.
Fluid Circuit Failures: Common causes of failure dirt - Heat - Misapplication -
Improper fluids - Faulty Installation - Improperly designed Circuits.
Maintenance: Maintenance of Hydraulic &Pneumatic Circuits.

REFERENCES
1. Antony Espossito , Fluid Power With Applications , Prentice Hall, 1980.
2. Harry L. Stewart Pneumatics & Hydraulics , D.B.Taraporevala sons & co Pvt
Ltd, Bombay.
3. Andrew Parr Hydraulics and Pneumatics, Jaico Publishing House, 1999.
4. John Pippenger, Tyler Hicks, Industrial Hydraulics, McGraw Hill International
Editions.

ADVANCED FINITE ELEMENT ANALYSIS L T P C


Total Contact Hours-45 3 0 0 3
ME2112
Prerequisites
Nil
PURPOSE
To study the advanced topics in the engineering analysis tool FEA.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
1. FE analysis of plates and shells.
Use of FE tool in Non-linear problems, Dynamic problems, Fluid mechanics
2.
and Heat transfer Analysis.
3. Study of error estimation in Numerical solutions.
UNIT I - BENDING OF PLATES AND SHELLS (9 hours)
Review of Elasticity Equations - Bending of Plates and Shells - Finite Element
Formulation of Plate and Shell Elements - Confirming and non-Confirming Elements -
Co and C1 Continuity Elements - Application and examples.

20 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
UNIT II - NON - LINEAR PROBLEMS (9 hours)
Introduction - Iterative Techniques - Material non - linearity - Elasto Plasticity -
Plasticity - Visco Plasticity -Geometric Non linearity - Large displacement Formulation
- Application in Metal Forming Process & Contact Problems.

UNIT III - DYNAMIC PROBLEM (9 hours)


Direct formulation - Free, Transient and Forced Response - Solution Procedures -
Subspace Iterative Technique - Houbolt, Wilson, New mark - Methods - Examples.

UNIT IV - FLUID MECHANICS AND HEAT TRANSFER (9 hours)


Governing Equations of Fluid Mechanics - In viscid and Incompressible Flow Potential
formulations - Slow Non -Newtonian Flow - Metal and polymer -Forming - Navier
Strokes Equation - Steady and Transient Solution.

UNIT V - ERROR ESTIMATES AND ADAPTIVE REFINEMENT (9 hours)


Error norms and Convergence rates - h refinement with adaptivity - Adaptive
refinement.

REFERENCES
1. Cook R.D., Concepts and Applications of Finite Element Analysis, John Wiley
and Sons Inc., New York, 1989.
2. Bathe K.J. Finite Element Procedures in Engineering Analysis, Prentice Hall,
1990.

L T P C
ME2113 ADVANCED STRENGTH OF MATERIALS 3 0 0 3
Total Contact Hours - 45
Prerequisites
Nil
PURPOSE
To familiarize the students in the areas of stress, strain and deformation for 3D
problems
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
Upon successful completion of the course the students will be able to solve practical
problems involving Unsymmetrical bending, stress in flat plates, Torsion of
noncircular sections and contact stresses

UNIT I-INTRODUCTION (9 hours)


Stress-strain relations and general equations of elasticity in Cartesian, polar and
spherical co-ordinates equations of equilibrium - compatibility - boundary conditions -
representation of 3-dimentinal stress -tensor - generalized Hookes law - St.Venants
principle - plane strain - plane stress - Airys stress function
21 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
UNIT II- UN-SYMMETRICAL BENDING (9 hours) (review of symmetrical
bending will be done before starting with unsymmetrical bending)
Stress and deflections in beams subjected to unsymmetrical loading - kern of a
section

UNIT III SHEAR CENTER, CURVED FLEXURAL MEMBERS (9 hours) (review


of determination of transverse shear stress will be done before starting with
location of shear center)
SHEAR CENTRE - Location of shear center for various sections - shear flow.
CURVED FLEXURAL MEMBERS - circumferential and radial stresses - deflections -
curved beam with restrained ends - closed ring subjected to concentrated loading and
uniform load - chain links and crane hooks

UNIT IV-STRESS IN FLAT PLATES (9 hours)


Stresses in circular and rectangular plates due to various types of loading and end
conditions - buckling of plates.

UNIT V-TORSION, STRESSES DUE TO ROTATION, CONTACT STRESSES (9


hours)
Torsion of rectangular cross section - St. Venants theory - elastic membrane analogy
- Prandtls stress function - torsional stress in hollow thin-walled tubes - STREES
DUE TO ROTATION - Radial and tangential stresses in solid disc and ring of uniform
thickness and varying thickness allowable speeds. Methods of computing contact
stresses - deflection of bodies in points and line contact - applications.

REFERENCES
1. Seely and Smith, Advanced mechanics of materials, John Wiley International
Edn, 1952.
2. Rimoahwnko, Strength of Materials, Van Nostrand., 1970
3. Den Hartong, Advanced Strength of Materials, McGraw Hill Book Co., New York
1952.
4. Timoshenko and Goodier, Theory of Elasticity, McGraw Hill., 1994
5. Wang, Applied Elasticity, McGraw Hill., 1979
6. Case, Strength of Materials, Edward Arnold, London 1957.
7. Robert D. Cook, Warren C. Young, Advanced Mechanics of Materials, Macmillian
Pub. Co. 1952
8. Durelli, Phillips and Tso, Introduction to the Theoretical and Experimental Analysis
of stress and strain, McGraw Hill, 1958

ME2114 TRIBOLOGY IN DESIGN L T P C

22 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
Total Contact Hours-45 3 0 0 3
Prerequisites
Nil
PURPOSE
To study the surface properties, wear and lubrication in Mechanical Engineering.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
After successful completion of this course the students are
1. To identify the tribological problems.
2. To know the how to rectify these problems.

UNIT I - BASIC PRINCIPLES OF TRIBOLOGY (9 hours)


Introduction to the concept of tribodesign, specific principles of tribodesign,
tribological problems in machine design, Basic principles in tribology. Nature of
engineering surface, surface topography, Measurement of surface topography.

UNIT II - CONTACT BETWEEN SURFACES (9 hours)


Contact between surfaces, Elastic and plastic deformation, surface and subsurface
stresses, surface tension, surface energy, Friction theory, Junction growth, Friction
due to plugging, adhesion, deformation, Friction under complex, motion conditions.
Friction characteristics of metal and non-metals, rolling friction, Friction
measurements.

UNIT III - TYPES OF WEAR AND THEIR MECHANISMS (9 hours)


Adhesive wear, Material selection for Adhesive wear situation, Abrasive wear,
Materials for adhesive wear situation, wear due to surface fatigue, wear due to
chemical reaction, wear measurements, wear of non-metals.

UNIT IV - LUBRICATION THEORY (12 hours)


Composition and properties of oil and Grease lubricants, Gas lubricants, Viscosity
measurements, ASTM standards Lubrication regimes, externally pressurized
lubrication, Hydrodynamic lubrication, Elasto hydrodynamic, Boundary and solid
lubrication. Performance analysis of thrust bearings and journal bearing. Selection
and Design considerations, Design procedure Reynolds Equation with pressure and
viscosity effects, Film thickness equation.

UNIT V - SURFACE ENGINEERING IN TRIBOLOGY (6 hours)


Introduction, Surface modifications, ThermoChemical processes, Surface coatings.
REFERENCES
1. Cameron. A, Basic Lubrication Theory Ellis Herword Ltd, UK 1981.
2. Williams.J.A. Engineering Tribology, Oxford university press, 1994.

23 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
3. Hutchings I.M., Tribology Friction wear of engineering materials, Edward
Arnold, 1992.
4. Rabinowicz .E, Friction and wear of materials, John, Wiley and sons Inc. 1992.
5. Stolarski T.A., Tribology in machine Design, Industrial press Inc.
6. LansDown A.R., Lubricatio-. A practical guide to lubricant selection, Pergamon
press, 1982.
7. Gross W.A., Gas film lubrication, John Wiley and sons, Inc London.
8. Neale, M.J. The Tribology Hand book , Butter worth, London., 1973
9. Bowdenard .F.P, Tabor D., The friction and lubrication of solids, parts I & II
Oxford, Clarendon, Press 1950, 1964.
10. Fuller D.D., Theory and Practice of lubrication for Engines, New York, Wiley
1956.

ADVANCED MECHANISMS DESIGN L T P C


Total Contact Hours-45 3 0 0 3
ME2115
Prerequisites
Nil
PURPOSE
To study how various mechanisms can be designed
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
1. Study of Kinematics of various mechanisms and Kinematics synthesis of
linkages.
2. Study of various graphical constructions of acceleration analysis.
3. Static and dynamic force analysis of linkages.
4. Kinematics analysis and kinematics synthesis of spatial mechanisms.

UNIT I - KINEMATICS ANALYSIS OF MECHANISMS (9 hours)


Review of Fundamentals of Kinematics, Mobility Analysis, Classifications of
Mechanisms - Kinematic Inversion - Grashofs law - Mechanical Advantage -
Transmission Angle - Position Analysis - Vector loop Equations for 4 bar, Slider
Crank, Six bar linkages, Analytical and Graphical methods for velocity and
acceleration Analysis - Four bar linkage jerk analysis. Plane complex mechanisms.

UNIT II - KINEMATICS SYNTHESIS OF LINKAGES (9 hours)


Type, Number and Dimensional Synthesis, Function Generation, Path Generation
and Motion Generation, Graphical Methods Two Position, Three Position and Four
Position Synthesis of 4bar Mechanism, Slider crank Mechanism, Precision positions
Over lay Method, Analytical Methods - Blotchs Synthesis, Freudestiens Method,
Coupler curve Synthesis, Cognate linkages - The Roberts - Chebycher theorem.

24 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
UNIT III - PATH CURVATURE THEORY (9 hours)
Fixed and moving Centrodes, Hartmanns Construction, Inflection Points, The
Inflection Circle, The Euler - Savary Equation, The collination axis and Bobillers
theorem, Conjugate points and inverse motion, the cubic Stationary curvature, Balls
Point.

UNIT IV - DYNAMICS OF MECHANISMS (9 hours)


Static force analysis - inertia force analysis - Combined static and inertia force
Analysis, Shaking force, Kinematic analysis, Introduction to force and moment
balancing of linkages.

UNIT V - SPATIAL MECHANISMS & ROBOTICS (9 hours)


Introduction Mobility of mechanisms, Describing spatial motions, Kinematic analysis
of spatial mechanism, Kinematic synthesis of spatial mechanisms, position, Velocity
and acceleration analysis, Eulerian Angles - Introduction to Robotic Manipulators -
topological arrangements of Robotic arms, Kinematic analysis of spatial Mechanism -
Devavit - Hartenberg Parameters, Forward and inverse Kinematics of Robotic
Manipulators.

REFERENCES
1. Sandor ,G. N. and Erdman , A. G. Mechanism Design , Analysis and Synthesis
Vol - I , Vol - II , Prentice Hall, 1984.
2. Shig ley, J.E., and Vicker , J.J. , Theory of Machines and Mechanisms Mcgraw
Hill,1980.
3. Norton R.L. Design of Machinery McGraw Hill, 1999.
4. Hamilton H Mabie , Charles F. Reinhofz , Mechanisms and Dynamics of
Machinery John Wiley & Sons !987.
5. Amitabha Ghose and Ashok Kumar Malik , Theory of Mechanisms and
Machines , EWLP ,Delhi ,1999.
6. Rao J.S., Dukkipathi R.V., Mechanisms and Machine Theory, Second Edition -
New Age international (P) Ltd., 1995.

COMPOSITE MATERIALS AND MECHANICS L T P C


Total Contact Hours-45 3 0 0 3
ME2116
Prerequisites
Nil
PURPOSE
To study the principles, properties and analysis of composite materials.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
1. Upon successful completion of this course the students will be able to analyze
the characteristics of fiber-reinforced plastics.

25 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
2. Understand the various moulding process of composite materials, stress
analysis of composite beams, plates and shells

UNIT I - INTRODUCTION (9 hours)


Definition - Need-General characteristics, Applications, Fibers-Glass, Carbon,
Ceramic and Aramid fibers. Matrices-Polymer, Graphite, Ceramic and Metal Matrices-
Characteristics of fibers and matrices. Smart materials - types and Characteristics.

UNIT II - MECHANICS AND PERFORMANCE (9 hours)


Characteristics of fiber-reinforced Lamina-Laminates-Interlaminar stresses-Static
Mechanical Properties - fatigue and Impact properties - Environmental effects -
Fracture Behavior and Damage Tolerance.

UNIT III - MANUFACTURING (9 hours)


Bag Moulding - Compression moulding - Pultrusion-Filament winding - other
Manufacturing Processes - Quality Inspection method.

UNIT IV - ANALYSIS (9 hours


Stress analysis of laminated composite Beams, Plates, Shells - Vibration and Stability
Analysis - Reliability of Composites - Finite Element Methods of Analysis - Analysis of
Sandwich structures.

UNIT V - DESIGN (9 hours)


Failure predictions - Laminated Design Consideration - Bolted and Bonded Joints.
Design examples.

REFERENCES
1. Mallick, P.K., Fibre Reinforced composites: Materials, Manufacturing and
Design:, Marcel Dekker Inc., 1993.
2. Halpin, J.C., Primer on Composite Materials, Analysis, Techomic Publishing
Co., 1984.
3. Agarwal, B.D., and Broutman L.J., Analysis and Performance of Fibre
Composites, John Wiley and Sons, New York, 1990.
4. Malick, P.K. and Newman S., (eds), Composite Materials Technology:
Processes and Properties, Hansen Publisher, Munich, 1990.

MECHATRONICS L T P C
Total Contact Hours-45 3 0 0 3
ME2117
Prerequisites
Nil
PURPOSE

26 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
To study about various, sensors, transducers, microprocessors and PLC
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
1. To study the sensors and transducers, used in mechanical engineering
2. To study how microprocessors can be used to do simple applications in
mechanical engineering
3. To study about PLC and its applications

UNIT I - INTRODUCTION (9 hours)


Introduction to Mechatronics- Systems - Mechatronics in products - Measurement
systems - control systems - traditional design and Mechatronics Design.

UNIT II - SENSORS AND TRANSDUCERS (9 hours)


Introduction - performance terminology - displacement position and proximity -
velocity and motion - fluid pressure - temperature sensors - light sensors - selection of
sensors - signal processing - servo systems.

UNIT III - MICROPROCESSORS IN MECHATRONICS (9 hours)


Introduction - Architecture - pin configuration - instruction set - programming of
microprocessor using 8085 instructions - interfacing input and output devices -
interfacing D/A converters and A/D converters - applications - temperature control -
stepper motor control - traffic light controller.

UNIT IV - PROGRAMMABLE LOGIC CONTROLLERS (9 hours)


Introduction - basic structure - input and output processing - programming -
Mnemonics timers, internal relays and counters - data handling - analog input and
output - selection of PLC.
UNIT V - DESIGN AND MECHATRONICS (9 hours)
Designing - Possible design solution - case studies of Mechatronics systems.

REFERENCES
1. Michael B. Histan and David G. Alciatore, Introduction and Mechatronics and
Measurement systems, McGraw Hill International Edn. 1999.
2. Bradley, D.A., Dawson, D,Buru, N.C. and Loader, A.J. Mechatronics, Chapman
and Hall,1993.
3. Ramesh S. Gaonkar, Microprocessors Architecture, Programming and
Applications, Wiley Eastern, 1998.
4. Lawrence J. Kamm, Understanding Electro-Mechanical Engineering, An
Introduction to Mechatronics, Prentice Hall 2000.
5. Ghosh .P.K and Srithar, P.R.8000 to 8085 Introduction to Microprocessors for
Engineers and Scientists Second Edition Prentice Hall, 1995.

27 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
WEB REFERENCE
1. http://www.cs.indiana.edu

NEURAL NETWORKS, GAs AND ITS L T P C


APPLICATIONS
ME2118 Total Contact Hours-45 3 0 0 3
Prerequisites
Nil
PURPOSE
To study about the modern tools Neural Networks and Genetic algorithms and its
applications to Mechanical Engineering.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
1. Basic concepts of Genetic Algorithms
2. Application of GAs to Mechanical Engineering
3. Advances in Genetic Algorithms
4. Basic concepts of Neural Networks and applications of GAs to Neural networks
5. Applications of GAs and Neural networks to Mechanical Engineering

UNIT I - INTRODUCTION AND CONCEPT OF GENETIC ALGORITHMS (9 hours)


GAs - Robustness of Traditional Optimization Techniques - Distinctiveness of GAs
from Traditional Optimization producers - Mathematical foundation of GAs Similarity
Templates - Working of Schema Process - Minimal Deceptive Problem - Similarity
Templates as Hyper planes.

UNIT II - IMPLEMENTATION OF GAs AND ADVANCED TECHNIQUES IN


GENETIC SEARCH
(9 hours)
Data Structures - Reproduction , Crossover and Mutation - Mapping objective
functions to Fitness From - Fitness Scaling - Multiparameter , Mapped , Fixed Point
Coding - Computer Implementation - Evolution of Dominance , Diploidy and
Abeyance - Inversion and other reordering operators - Multi objective optimization -
Knowledge based Techniques - GAs and Parallel Processors.

UNIT III - GENETIC BASED MACHINE LEARNING (9 hours)


Classifier System - Rule and Message System - Results using Classifier System -
The Rise of GBML -Development of Cognitive System - CS-1in operation -
Performance of CS- 1 and LS - 1 - Other GBML efforts - Computer Assignments.

UNIT IV - NEURAL NETWORKS AND APPLICATION OF GAs TO NEURAL


NETWORKS (9 hours)

28 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
Fundamentals of Neural Networks - Biological Basis - Features of Artificial Neural
Networks - Back Propagation Training - Modular Neural Networks - Fitness Function -
Application of GAs to Neural Networks - Use of Genetic Algorithms to Neural
Networks - Use of Genetic Algorithms in the Design of Neural Networks.

UNIT V - APPLICATIONS (9 hours)


GAs applications in Pattern Recognition - Function Optimization - Improvements in
Basic Technique - Optimization of Pipeline System - Multi model and Multi objective
Optimization - Nonlinear Optimization.

REFERENCES
1. Zbigniew Michlewicz, Genetic Algorithms + Data Structures = Evolution
Programs, Springer - Verlag , 1994.
2. Lefteri H. Tsoukalas and Robert E. Uhrig , Fuzzy and Neural Approaches in
Engineering, John Wiley & Sons, Inc , 1997.
3. Freeman J. A., and skapura D. M., Neural Networks :Algorithms, Applications
and Programming Techniques, Addison Wealaff, 1990.
4. Leurene Fausett, Fundamentals of Neural Networks :Architectures, Algorithms
and Applications, Prentice Hall, 1994.

CONCURRENT ENGINEERING L T P C
Total Contact Hours-45 3 0 0 3
ME2119
Prerequisites
Nil
PURPOSE
To study the principles of concurrent engineering and its implementation
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
1. To familiarize with the basics of concurrent engineering
2. The tools and methodologies available in CE
3. Various approaches to CE
4. The other related aspects of CE

UNIT I - INTRODUCTION (9 hours)


Introduction to Concurrent Engineering Definitions - Historical Background Goals
of CE - need for CE Development process with CE Role of CAD/CAM in CE
Product life cycle.

29 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
UNIT II - CONCURRENT ENGINEERING TOOLS (9 hours)
Concurrent Engineering Tools & Techniques Quality function Deployment Value
function analysis Failure Mode & Effect Analysis Design for Manufacture &
Assembly Design for X Taguchis Robust Design approach Pugh process
customer Focused Design rapid prototyping simulation.

UNIT III - IMPLEMENTATION OF CONCURRENT ENGINEERING (9 hours)


Implementing CE in an organization concurrent Engineering Teams their roles
and responsibilities Organizational functions to support CE team environment.
Setting Team goals, measuring performance of team &managing a CE Team,
Limitations of team.

UNIT IV - CONCURRENT APPROACHES TO DESIGN AND MANUFACTURE


(9 hours)
Design for manufacture & Assembly Design for economics Design for X Product
Data Management Agile manufacturing rapid prototyping& simulation.

UNIT V - CONCURRENT APPROACHES TO OTHER ASPECTS OF ENGINEERING


(9 hours)
Introduction JIT - Design, development & management for JIT Implementation of
JIT, supply product Life cycle management Project time management
Techniques of time management. Collaborative product commerce simple case
studies in CE.

REFERENCES
1. Thomas A. Concurrent Engineering, Salomone, Maarcel Dekker Inc. New York,
1995.
2. Moustapha .I Concurrent Engineering in product Design Development New
Age International (p) Ltd., 2003.
3. Prasad, Concurrent Engineering fundamentals - Integrated Product
Development, Prentice Hall, 1996.
4. Sammy G. Sinha, Successful implementation of concurrent product & process,
Wiley, John &Sons, Inc., 1998.
5. Anderson M.M. & Hein L. Berlin, Integrated Product Development, Springer
Verlog, 1987.

INTEGRATED PRODUCT DESIGN AND L T P C


DEVELOPMENT
ME2120 Total Contact Hours-45 3 0 0 3
Prerequisites
Nil

30 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
PURPOSE
To study the various tools and approaches available for product design and
development.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
To give clear insight about various aspects of product design and development. The
procedural approach for the product design and development are discussed. The
knowledge gained by the students after completing this course will be useful for the
better product development.

UNIT I - INTRODUCTION (5 hours)


Need for IPPD Strategic importance of product development integration of
customer designer material supplier and process planner. Competitor and customer
behavior analysis. Understanding customer promoting customer understanding
involve customer in development and managing requirements - Organization
Process Management and improvement Plan and establish product specifications.

UNIT II - CONCEPT GENERATION AND SELECTION (5 hours)


Task Structures approaches Clarification search-externally and internally -
explore systematically - reflect on the solutions and processes concept selection-
methodology benefits.

UNIT III - PRODUCT ARCHITECTURE (10 hours)


Implications-Product change Variety component standardization-product
performance-manufacturability-product development management-establishing the
architecture creation clustering-geometric layout development fundamental and
incidental interactions related system level design issues secondary systems
architecture of the chunks-creating detailed interface specifications.

UNIT IV - INDUSTRIAL DESIGN (10 hours)


Integrate process design-managing costs Robust design, QFD-Integrating CAD,
CAM, CAE, PDM, MPM tools-FMEA/FMECA and SPC Techniques for process yield
enhancement -simulating product performance and manufacturing processes
electronically need for industrial design-impact-design process-investigation of
customer needs conceptualization-refinement management of the industrial design
process technology driven products user-driven products assessing the quality
of industrial design concept of total product engineering.

UNIT V - DESIGN FOR MANUFACTURING AND VIRTUAL PRODUCT


DEVELOPMENT (15 hours)
Definition-Estimation of manufacturing cost reducing the component costs and
assembly costs minimize system complexity-prototype basics principles of

31 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
prototyping planning for prototypes economic analysis understanding and
representing tasks-baseline project planning-accelerating the project-project
execution Collaborative CAD, Virtual Reality Goals, Augmented Reality, Animation
and Simulation.

REFERENCES
1. Kari .T Ulrich and Steven. Eppinger D., Product Design and Development,
McGraw Hill International Edns. 1999.
2. Kemnnech Crow, Concurrent Engg. Integrated Product Development, DRM
Associates, 26/3 via Olivera, Palas Verdes, CA 90274 (310) 377-569, Workshop
Book.
3. Stephen Rosenthal. Effective Product Design and Development Business One
Orwin, Homewood 1992. ISBN.1-55632-603-4.
4. Staurt Pugh, Tool Design Integrated Methods for successful Product
Engineering, Addison Wesley Publishing, New York, N.Y.1991. ISBN 0-202-
41639-5.

WEB REFERENCE
1. www.me.mit/2.7444

INDUSTRIAL ROBOTICS AND EXPERT SYSTEMS L T P C


Total Contact Hours-45 3 0 0 3
ME2121
Prerequisites
Nil
PURPOSE
To study the components of Industrial robotics and Expert systems.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
After completion of this subject, students are expected to be familiar with
1. Basics about Robotics and Robot manipulation in space.
2. The controlling of Robots and devices system.
3. Sensor technology
4. Robot programming and Expert system.

UNIT I - INTRODUCTION AND ROBOTIC KINEMATICS (10 hours)


Definition need and scope of industrial robots Robot anatomy work volume
Precision movement End effectors sensors. Robot kinematics Direct and
inverse kinematics Robot trajectories Control of robot manipulators Robot
dynamics Methods for orientation and location of objects.

UNIT II - ROBOT DRIVES AND CONTROL (9 hours)

32 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
Controlling the robot motion Position and velocity sensing devices Design of drive
systems Hydraulic and Pneumatic drives Linear and rotary actuators and control
valves Electro hydraulic servo valves, electric drives Motors designing of end
effectors Vacuum, magnetic and air operated grippers.

UNIT III - ROBOT SENSORS (9 hours)


Transducers and sensors Sensors in robot Tactile sensor Proximity and range
sensors Sensing joint forces Robotic vision system Image processing and
analysis Image segmentation Pattern recognition Training of vision system.

UNIT IV - ROBOT CELL DESIGN AND APPLICATION (9 hours)


Robot work cell design and control Safety in Robotics Robot cell layouts
Multiple robots and machine interference Robot cycle time analysis Industrial
applications of robots.

UNIT V - ROBOT PROGRAMMING, ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE AND EXPERT


SYSTEMS (8 hours)
Methods of robot programming characteristics of task level languages lead through
programming methods Motion interpolation. Artificial intelligence Basics Goals
of artificial intelligence AL and KBES in robots.

REFERENCES
1. Fu. K.S., Gonzalez R. and Lee C.S.G., Robotics Control, Sensing, Vision and
Intelligence McGraw hill, 1987.
2. Kozyrey, Yu. Industrial Robotics MIR Publishers Moscow, 1985.
3. Richar. D., Klafter, Thomas, A, Chmielewski, Michale Negin Robotics
Engineering An Integrated Approach, Prentice Hall of India Pvt., Ltd., 1984.
4. Deb,S.R. Robotics Technology and Flexible Automation, Tata Mc Graw Hill,
1994.
5. Mikell, P. Groover, Mitchell Weis, Roger, N. Nagel, Nicholas G. Odrey Industrial
Robotics Technology,. Programming and Applications, Mc Graw Hill, Int., 1986.
6. Timothy Jordonides et.al, Expert Systems and Robotics, Springer Verlag,
New York, May 1991.

RAPID PROTOTYPING AND TOOLING L T P C


Total Contact Hours-45 3 0 0 3
ME2122
Prerequisites
Nil
PURPOSE
To study the modern prototyping tool Rapid prototyping, its types and applications.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

33 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
1. To familiarize the basics of RPT
2. The various process in RP
3. The principles of Rapid tooling and reverse Engineering
UNIT I - INTRODUCTION (9 hours)
Definitions, evolution, CAD for RPT. Product design and rapid product development.
The cost and effects of design changes during conceptual modeling, detail designing,
prototyping, manufacturing and product release. Fundamentals of RPT technologies,
various CAD issues for RPT. RPT and its role in modern manufacturing mechanical
design. 3D solid modeling software and their role in RPT. Creation of STL or SLA file
from a 3D solid model.

UNIT II - LIQUID AND POWDER BASED RP PROCESSES (9 hours)


Liquid based process: Principles of STL and typical processes such as the SLA
process, solid ground curing and others - Powder based process: Principles and
typical processes such as selective laser sintering and some 3D printing processes.

UNIT III - SOLID BASED RP PROCESSES (9 hours)


Principles and typical processes such as fused deposition modeling laminated object
modeling and others.

UNIT IV - RAPID TOOLING (9 hours)


Principles and typical processes for quick batch production of plastic and metal parts
though quick tooling.

UNIT V - REVERSE ENGINEERING (9 hours)


3D scanning, 3D digitizing and Data fitting,. High speed machining- Hardware and
software - Applications: Evaluation, bench marking and various case studies.

REFERENCES
1. Burns. M, Automated Fabrication, PHI, 1993.
2. Chua. C.K, Rapid Prototyping, Wiley, 1997.
3. Hilton. P.D. et all, Rapid Tooling, Marcel, Dekker 2000.
4. Beaman J.J et all, Solid freeform fabrication, Kluwer, 1997.
5. Jacohs P.F., Stereolithography and other Rapid Prototyping and Manufacturing
Technologies, ASME, 1996.
6. Pham D.T. and Dimov S.S., Rapid Manufacturing; the technologies and
application of RPT and Rapid tooling, Springer, London 2001.

L T P C
ME2123 Biomechanics 3 0 0 3

34 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
PURPOSE
A basic understanding of the inter-disciplinary field of human body and mechanics
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
1. To create the ability to interface multiple disciplines
2. To understand the application of principles and concepts of mechanics to
human body
3. To develop an understanding of the human body from the bio-perspective
4. To understand how to test the component parts in a laboratory environment

UNIT1: INTRODUCTION (8 hours)


The body nomenclature planes of reference ranges of motion types of tissue
bone, muscle, cartilage, ligament etc material properties of these tissues.How to
model their elastic behaviour variableness of elastic properties.

UNIT2: MECHANICS & BIOMECHANICS (6 hours)


Fundamental principles of mechanics force, moment, torque and stress how are
they determined in mechanics Muscle and muscle force - Types of muscle models
and muscle force and related models

UNIT3: JOINT ARTICULATION (12 hours)


Joints three dimensional axis in various joints Basics of different joints neck,
shoulder, elbow, hip, knee wrist and ankle - concept of articulation and articulated
surfaces Bones ligaments muscles how does leverage work in joints
transmission of joint loads How to test the joints for their load-displacement
behavior

UNIT-4: SPECIAL CASES OF INTEREST (12 hours)


Discussion on unique joints ginglymoid joints knee elbow terminology of
movement axis how to measure the loads carried by tissues spine typical tri
segmental section muscle loads relative movement terminology ankle and gait
analysis

UNIT-5: TESTING IN BIOMECHANICS (7 hours)


Biomechanical testing testing for what? how to test types of instrumentation
required - problems in testing repeatability reproducibility reliability of results -
vectorial summation effect of impact on loads selection of specimen statistical
relevance using simple mechanics concepts to test.
Total 45 hours
References:
1. Peterson, D.R., and Bronzino, J.D., Biomechanics Principles &
Applications, CRC Press, London, 2008.

35 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
2. Carter, H., Grays anatomy with original illustrations, Springer Verlag, New
York, 1993.
3. Fung, Y.C., Biomechanics, Elsevier Health Sciences, 2008.

L T P C
ME2124 AEROSPACE SYSTEM CONTROL 3 0 0 3
AND ESTIMATION
Total Contact Hours-45
Prerequisites Flight Dynamics-II, Control Systems and Mathematics-III
PURPOSE
To impart knowledge about mathematical modelling and control system design for an
aerospace vehicle.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
At the end of this course the student should be able
1. To become proficient in the techniques of modeling, identifying and
controling aerospace systems.
2. To understand classical control system design.
3. To understand robustness issues arising in control system analysis and
design.
4. To understand the role of nonlinearities in control systems and to be able to
analyze basic nonlinearities using phase-plane and describing function
techniques.
5. To understand aerospace system applications.

UNIT I-INTRODUCTION (9 hours)


Basics of control theory definitions basic concepts & limitations of such concepts-
continuous & discrete Controls Examples Detailed study of one system in each.

UNIT II- MODELLING (10 hours)


Modelling Introduction History and Concepts of prototyping Vs Mathematical
modelling with their advantages and disadvantages modelling using Newtons laws
reduction of higher order differential equations recognizing solutions to ODEs
Prototyping scaling potential errors in scaling errors in mathematical modelling
order of magnitude analysis Proper perspective over both techniques two
problems of modelling real world situations and deriving response without using
computers.
Concepts of Observability and controllability. System Analysis tools Routh array -
Root locus bode plot stability analysis Error constants PID controllers -
perform stability analysis of above two problems

UNIT III-ESTIMATION AND FILTERING (10 hours)

36 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
Discrete controls Z transforms Analog to digital conversion the integral Vs the
summation the differential vs the difference - modelling using difference equations
in discrete domain signal processing Estimation Prediction Interpolation and
extrapolation basics of prediction, estimation and filtering in the back drop of
discrete and continuous controls Observability and controllability in discrete domain -
Covariance matrix Error Propagation concepts of linear optimal filtering with
emphasis on Kalman filter.

UNIT IV- CONTROL SYSTEM DESIGN (8 hours)


Fixed wing Aircraft VTOL aircraft modelling of an aircraft in the continuous domain
The design of control systems using frequency domain and state space techniques
analysis of response of any one response.

UNIT V-CONTROL SYSTEM ANALYSIS (8 hours)


Elementary analysis of non-linearities and their impact on control design, basic
applications of control theory to aerospace systems, Comparison and detailed study
of results of Aerospace vehicle.

TEXT BOOKS
Katsuhiko Ogata., Modern Control Engineering, 4th edition, Prentice Hall of
India Private Ltd, New Delhi, 2004
Benjamin, C Kuo., Automatic Control System, 7th edition, Prentice Hall of
India Private Ltd, New Delhi, 1993
Applied Optimal Estimation by Arthur Gelb, The MIT Press, London, 2001
Brian L Stevens and Frank L.Lewis, Aircraft Control and Simulation, Wiley
Interscience Publication, 1992

REFERENCE BOOKS
Nagrath, I J and Gopal, .M., Control Systems Engineering, 4th edition, New
Age International Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi, 2006
Richard, C. Dorf and Robert H. Bishop., Modern Control System
Engineering, Addison Wesley, 1999
R.W.Beard and T.W.McLain, Small Unmanned Aircraft: Theory and
Practice. Princeton University Press, 2012

SUPPORTIVE COURSES

COMPUTATIONAL METHODS IN L T P C
MA2006
ENGINEERING

37 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
Total contact hours 45 3 0 0 3
Prerequisite
Nil
PURPOSE
To develop analytical capability and to impart knowledge in Mathematical and
Statistical methods and their applications in Engineering and Technology and to apply
these concepts in engineering problems they would come across.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
At the end of the course, Students should be able to understand Mathematical and
Statistical concepts and apply the concepts in solving the engineering problems.

UNIT I - INITIAL AND BOUNDARY VALUE PROBLEMS (9 hours)


Classification of Linear differential equation - solution of initial and boundary value
problems. Laplace transform methods for one - dimensional wave equation -
Displacements in a string. Fourier series methods for one dimensional wave equation
and one - dimensional heat conduction problems.

UNIT II - PROBABILITY (9 hours)


basic definition, conditional, Probability, Baye's theorem - Binomial, Poisson, Normal,
Exponential, Rectangular, Gamma Distributions. Moment generating function, random
variables, two dimensional random variables.

UNIT III - PRINCIPLE OF LEAST SQUARES (9 hours)


Fitting of Straight line and parabola - Correlation - Linear multiple and partial
correlation - Linear regression - Multiple regression.

UNIT IV - SAMPLING DISTRIBUTIONS (9 hours)


Tests based on t-distribution, chi-square and F-distributions - Analysis of variance -
One-way and two-way classifications.

UNIT V - TIME SERIES ANALYSIS (9 hours)


Significance of time series analysis - Components of Time series - Secular trend -
Graphical method - Semi-average method - Method of Moving Averages - Method of
Least squares - Seasonal variations - Method of Simple Averages - Ratio to trend
method - Ratio to moving average method.

REFERENCES
1. Sankara Rao K, Introduction to Partial Differential Equations, PHI, New Delhi,
2003.
2. Gupta S.C. and Kapoor V.K., Fundamentals of Mathematical Statistics, Sultan
Chand and Sons, New Delhi, 1999.

38 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
3. Kapoor V.K., Statistics (Problems and Solutions), Sultan Chand and Sons, New
Delhi 1994.
4. Montgomery D.C. and Johnson L.A., Forecasting and Time Series, McGraw Hill
5. Anderson O.D., Time Series Analysis: Theory and Practice, I. North-Holland,
Amsterdam, 1982.

APPLIED MATHEMATICS FOR MECHANICAL L T P C


ENGINEERS
MA2007 Total contact hours - 45 3 0 0 3
Prerequisite
Nil
PURPOSE
To develop analytical capability and to impart knowledge in Mathematical and
Statistical methods and their applications in Engineering and Technology and to apply
these concepts in engineering problems they would come across.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
At the end of the course, Students should be able to understand Mathematical and
Statistical concepts and apply the concepts in solving the engineering problems.

UNIT I - TRANSFORM METHODS (9 hours)


Laplace transform methods for one-dimensional wave equation - Displacements in a
string - Longitudinal vibrations of an elastic bar - Fourier transform methods for one-
dimensional heat conduction problems in infinite and semi-infinite rod.

UNIT II - ELLIPTIC EQUATIONS (9 hours)


Laplace equation - Fourier transform methods for Laplace equation - Solution of
Poisson equation by Fourier transform method.

UNIT III - CALCULUS OF VARIATIONS (9 hours)


Variation and its properties - Euler's equation - Functionals dependent on first and
higher order derivatives - Functionals dependent on functions of several independent
variables - Some applications - Direct methods - Ritz methods.

UNIT IV - NUMERICAL SOLUTION OF PARTIAL DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS


(9 hours)
Numerical Solution of Partial Differential Equations - Solution of Laplace's and
Poisson equation on a rectangular region by Liebmann's method - Diffusion equation
by the explicit and Crank Nicholson implicit methods - Solution of wave equation by
explicit scheme.

UNIT V - REGRESSION METHODS (9 hours)

39 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
Principle of least squares - Correlation - Multiple and Partial correlation - Linear and
non-linear regression - Multiple linear regression.

REFERENCES
1. Sankara Rao K., Introduction to Partial Differential Equations, 4th printing, PHI,
New Delhi, April 2003.
2. Elsgolts L., Differential Equations and Calculus of Variations, Mir Publishers,
Moscow, 1966.
3. Sastry S.S., Introductory Methods of Numerical Analysis, 3rd Edition, PHI, 2001.
4. Gupta S.C. and Kapoor V.K., Fundamentals of Mathematical Statistics, Sultan
Chand and Sons, New Delhi, Reprint 2003.

VISUAL PROGRAMMING AND ITS L T P C


APPLICATIONS
ME2191 Total Contact Hours-45 3 0 0 3
Prerequisite
Nil
PURPOSE
To study the general purpose programming tools Visual Basic and Visual C++.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
1. Various programming methodologies
2. Microsoft Windows and its programming methods
3. Writing and debugging programs using Visual Basic
4. Writing and debugging programs using Visual C++
5. Solving programs applied to Mechanical Engineering

UNIT I - HISTORICAL DEVELOPMENT OF PROGRAMMING (9 hours)


Procedural programming Structural programming object oriented programming
windows programming- event driven programming conceptual comparison.
UNIT II - WINDOWS PROGRAMMING (9 hours)
Overview of windows programming data types resources controls interfaces
dynamic link libraries SDK (Software development kit tools) Context help.

UNIT III - VISUAL BASIC PROGRAMMING (9 hours)


Form design overview programming fundamentals VBX controls graphics
applications animation interfaces file system control data control data base
application.

UNIT IV - VISUAL C++ PROGRAMMING (9 hours)


Frame work classes VC++ components resources handling event handling

40 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
message dispatch system model and model-less dialogues importing VBX
controls document view architecture sterilization multiple document splitter
windows co-ordination between controls sub classing.

UNIT V - CASE STUDIES (9 hours)


Application to Mechanical Engineering problems - Mini Project.

REFERENCES
1. David Kurlinski, J., Inside visual C++, Microsoft press 1993.
2. Tetroutsos, Evangelos, Mastering Visual Basic 6 Complete, BPB Publications,
New Delhi, 1997.
3. Holznek Visual C++ Programming, Heavy Metal.
4. Microsoft Visual C++ and Visual Basic Manuals.
5. Plewolds, Windows Programming.

OBJECT ORIENTED SOFTWARE L T P C


TECHNOLOGY
ME2192 Total Contact Hours-45 3 0 0 3
Prerequisite
Nil
PURPOSE
To learn the advanced software engineering principles and methodologies for
effective Software development.
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
1. To learn about software prototyping, analysis and design
2. To learn UML and its usage
3. Case studies to apply the principles
UNIT I - INTRODUCTION (8 hours)
Software Engineering Paradigms - Software Development process models - Project &
Process -Project management Process & Project metrics - Object Oriented
concepts & Principles.

UNIT II - PLANNING AND SCHEDULING (9 hours)


Software prototyping - Software project planning Scope Resources - Software
Estimation -Empirical Estimation Models-Planning-Risk Management - Software
Project Scheduling Object Oriented Estimation & Scheduling.

UNIT III - ANALYSIS AND DESIGN (12 hours)


Analysis Modeling - Data Modeling - Functional Modeling & Information Flow-
Behavioral Modeling-Structured Analysis - Object Oriented Analysis - Domain

41 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
Analysis Object oriented Analysis process - Object Relationship Model - Object
Behavior Model. Design Concepts & Principles - Design Process - Design Concepts -
Modular Design Design Effective Modularity - Introduction to Software Architecture -
Data Design Transform Mapping Transaction Mapping OOD - Design System
design process- Object design process -Design Patterns.

UNIT IV - IMPLEMENTATION AND TESTING (8 hours)


Top-Down, Bottom-Up, object oriented product Implementation& Integration. Software
Testing Methods-White Box, Basis Path-Control Structure Black Box-Unit Testing-
Integration testing-Validation & System testing. Testing OOA & OOD models-Object
oriented testing strategies.

UNIT V - MAINTENANCE (8 hours)


Maintenance process-System documentation-program evolution dynamics-
Maintenance costs-Maintainability measurement Case Studies.

REFERENCES
1. Roger S. Pressman, Software Engineering A Practitioners Approach , Fifth
Edition, Tata McGraw Hill.
2. Grady Booch, James Rumbaugh, Ivar Jacobson The Unified Modeling
Language User Guide Addison Wesley, 1999. (Unit III).
3. Ian Sommerville, Software Engineering, V Edition Addison- Wesley 1996
4. Pankaj Jalote An Integrated Approach to Software Engineering Narosa
Publishing House 1991.
5. Carlo Ghezzi Mehdi Jazayer, Dino Mandrioli Fundamentals of Software
Engineering Prentice Hall of India 2002.
6. Fairley, Software Engineering Concepts, McGraw Hill 1985.
OTHER COURSES

ME2196 SEMINAR L T P C
Prerequisite 0 0 1 1
Total Contact Hours-15
Nil

Students have to present a minimum of three seminar papers on the topics of current
interest. The evaluation will be based on the knowledge of the student on the subject
of presentation, their communication abilities, the method of presentation, the way
questions were answered and his attention to the other students' seminars.

SEMESTER I

42 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
Career Advancement Course L T P C
For Engineers - I
CAC2001
Total Contact Hours - 30 1 0 1 1
Prerequisite
Nil
PURPOSE
To enhance holistic development of students and improve their
employability skills

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES

1. To improve aptitude, problem solving skills and reasoning ability of the


student.
2. To collectively solve problems in teams & group.
3. Understand the importance of verbal and written communication in the
workplace
4. Understand the significance of oral presentations, and when they may be
used.
5. Practice verbal communication by making a technical presentation to the
class
6. Develop time management Skills

UNIT IBASIC NUMERACY


Types and Properties of Numbers, LCM, GCD, Fractions and
decimals, Surds

UNIT II-ARITHMETIC I
Percentages, Profit & Loss, Equations

UNIT III-REASONING - I
Logical Reasoning

UNIT IV-SOFT SKILLS - I


Presentation skills, E-mail Etiquette

UNIT V-SOFT SKILLS - II


Goal Setting and Prioritizing

ASSESSMENT

43 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
Soft Skills (Internal)
Assessment of presentation and writing skills.

Quantitative Aptitude (External)


Objective Questions- 60 marks
Descriptive case lets- 40 marks*
Duration: 3 hours
*Engineering problems will be given as descriptive case lets.

REFERENCE:

1. Quantitative Aptitude by Dinesh Khattar Pearsons Publicaitons


2. Quantitative Aptitude and Reasoning by RV Praveen EEE Publications
3. Quantitative Aptitude by Abijith Guha TATA Mc GRAW Hill
Publications
4. Soft Skills for Everyone by Jeff Butterfield Cengage Learning India
Private Limited
5. Six Thinking Hats is a book by Edward de Bono - Little Brown and
Company
6. IBPS PO - CWE Success Master by Arihant - Arihant Publications(I)
Pvt.Ltd Meerut


SEMESTER II

Career Advancement Course For L T P C


Engineers - II
Total Contact Hours - 30 1 0 1 1
CAC2002
Prerequisite
Nil
PURPOSE
To enhance holistic development of students and improve their employability
skills

INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
1. To improve aptitude, problem solving skills and reasoning ability of the
student.
2. To collectively solve problems in teams & group.
3. Understand the importance of verbal communication in the workplace

44 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
4. Understand the significance of oral presentations, and when they may be
used.
5. Understand the fundamentals of listening and how one can present in a
group discussion
6. Prepare or update resume according to the tips presented in class.

UNIT I-ARITHMETIC II
Ratios & Proportions, Mixtures & Solutions

UNIT II - MODERN MATHEMATICS


Sets & Functions, Data Interpretation, Data Sufficiency

UNIT III REASONING - II


Analytical Reasoning

UNIT IV COMMUNICATION - I
Group discussion, Personal interview

UNIT V - COMMUNICATION - II
Verbal Reasoning test papers

ASSESSMENT
Communication (Internal)

Individuals are put through formal GD and personal interviews.


Comprehensive assessment of individuals performance in GD & PI
will be carried out.

Quantitative Aptitude (External)

Objective Questions- 60 marks (30 Verbal +30 Quants)


Descriptive case lets- 40 marks*
Duration: 3 hours
*Engineering problems will be given as descriptive case lets.

REFERENCES
1. Quantitative Aptitude by Dinesh Khattar Pearsons Publicaitons
2. Quantitative Aptitude and Reasoning by RV Praveen EEE Publications

45 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
3. Quantitative Aptitude by Abijith Guha TATA Mc GRAW Hill
Publications
4. General English for Competitive Examination by A.P. Bharadwaj
Pearson Educaiton
5. English for Competitive Examination by Showick Thorpe - Pearson
Educaiton
6. IBPS PO - CWE Success Master by Arihant - Arihant Publications(I)
Pvt.Ltd - Meerut
7. Verbal Ability for CAT by Sujith Kumar - Pearson India
8. Verbal Ability & Reading Comprehension by Arun Sharma - Tata
McGraw - Hill Education

SEMESTER III

Career Advancement Course For L T P C


Engineers - III
Total Contact Hours - 30 1 0 1 1
CAC2003
Prerequisite
Nil
PURPOSE
To develop professional skills abreast with contemporary teaching
learning methodologies
INSTRUCTIONAL OBJECTIVES
At the end of the course the student will be able to
1 acquire knowledge on planning, preparing and designing a learning
program
2 prepare effective learning resources for active practice sessions
3 facilitate active learning with new methodologies and approaches
4 create balanced assessment tools
5 hone teaching skills for further enrichment

UNIT I- DESIGN (2 hrs)


Planning &Preparing a learning program.
Planning & Preparing a learning session

UNIT II PRACTICE (2 hrs)


Facilitating active learning

46 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
Engaging learners

UNIT III ASSESSMENT (2 hrs)


Assessing learners progress
Assessing learners achievement

UNIT IV HANDS ON TRAINING (10 hrs)


Group activities designing learning session
Designing teaching learning resources
Designing assessment tools
Mock teaching session

UNIT V TEACHING IN ACTION (14 hrs)


Live teaching sessions
Assessments

ASSESSMENT (Internal)

Weightage:

Design - 40%
Practice 40%
Quiz 10%
Assessment 10%

REFERENCES

Cambridge International Diploma for Teachers and Trainers Text book by


Ian Barker - Foundation books
Whitehead, Creating a Living Educational Theory from Questions of the
kind: How do I improve my Practice? Cambridge J. of Education

47 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016
ME2197 PROJECT WORK PHASE I L T P C
Prerequisite 0 0 12 6
Nil

Students can register for this course only after earning at least 12 credits in the core
courses of their study.

PROJECT WORK PHASE II L T P C


ME2198 Prerequisite 0 0 32 16
Project Phase I

Students can register for this course only after earning at least 16 credits in the core
courses of their study.
Students can enroll for this course only after completing Project Work-Phase I.

48 SRM-M.Tech.-CAD-2015-2016