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Page 1: Bachelor of Technology (Chemical Engineering)tmu.ac.in/.../uploads/sites/4/2016/05/syllabusbtechchemical1213.pdf · (Report, Analysis, Implementation/ Simulation and Presentation)

B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012]

Page 1

Study & Evaluation Scheme

of

Bachelor of Technology (Chemical Engineering)

TEERTHANKER MAHAVEER UNIVERSITY N.H.-24, Delhi Road, Moradabad, Uttar Pradesh-244001

Website: www.tmu.ac.in

[Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13 till revised] [With changes in EHM503 wide approval of V.C dated 26-10-2013]

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 2

TTEEEERRTTHHAANNKKEERR MMAAHHAAVVEEEERR UUNNIIVVEERRSSIITTYY ((EEssttaabbll ii sshheedd uunnddeerr GGoovvtt.. ooff UU.. PP.. AAcctt NNoo.. 4400,, 22000088))

DDeellhhii RRooaadd,, BBaaggaarrppuurr,, MMoorraaddaabbaadd ((UU..PP))--224444000011

Study & Evaluation Scheme Bachelor of Technology

SUMMARY Programme : B.Tech ( Chemical Engineering)

Duration : Four year full time (Eight Semesters)

Medium : English

Minimum Required Attendance : 75 %

Credit :

Maximum Credit : :

194

Minimum credit required for the degree : 190 Assessment- Theory (Other than Professional Communication) : Internal External Total

30 70 100

Internal Evaluation (Theory Papers)

Class Test

I

Class Test II

Class Test III

Assignment(s)

Best two out of the three

Mini-3

Other Activity

(including attendance)

Total

10 10 10 5 5 30 Evaluation of Practical/Project Reports, Seminar & Professional Communication :

Internal External Total 50 50 100

Duration of Examination : External Internal

3 hrs. 1 ½ hrs To qualify the course a student is required to secure a minimum of 40 marks in aggregate including the semester end examination and teachers continuous evaluation.(i.e. both internal and external). A Candidate who secures less than of 40% of marks in a course shall be deemed to have failed in that course. The student should have at least 50% marks in aggregate to clear the semester. In case a student has more than 40% in each course, but less than 50% overall in a semester , he/she shall re-appear in courses where the marks are less than 50% to achieve the required aggregate percentage of 50% in the semester.

Study & Evaluation Scheme Programme: B.Tech. (Chemical Engineering)

Semester I

Question Paper Structure 1. The question paper shall consist of eight questions. Out of which first question shall be of short answer

type (not exceeding 50 words) and will be compulsory. Question No. 1 shall contain 8 parts representing all units of the syllabus and students shall have to answer any five (weightage 4 marks each).

2. Out of the remaining seven questions, student shall be required to attempt any five questions. There will be minimum one and maximum two questions from each unit of the syllabus. The weightage of Question No. 2 to 8 shall be 10 marks each.

3. Usually each question in the examination should be designed to have a numerical component.

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 3

Periods Evaluation Scheme S. No

Course Code

Subject L T P

Credit Internal External Total

1 EAS101 Engineering Mathematics-I 3 1 - 4 30 70 100

EAS102/202 Physics - I 2 EAS103/203 Chemistry

3 - - 3 30 70 100

EME101/201 Engineering Mechanics 3 EME102/202 Manufacturing Science

3 - - 3 30 70 100

ECS101/201 Computer Basics & C Programming 4 EAS 104/204 Environmental Science

3

- - 3 30 70 100

EEE101/201 Basic Electrical Engineering 5 EEC101/201 Basic Electronics Engineering

3 - - 3 30 70 100

6 EHM101 Foundation English-I 2 - 2 3 30 70 100

EAS151/251 Physics (Lab) 7 EAS152/252 Chemistry (Lab)

- - 3 1.5 50 50 100

EME151/251 Engineering Mechanics (Lab) 8 ECS151/251 Computer Basics & C Programming

(Lab)

- - 3 1.5 50 50 100

EME152/252 Engineering Drawing (Lab) 9

EME153/253 Workshop Practice (Lab)

- - 4 2 50 50 100

EEE151/251 Basic Electrical Engineering (Lab) 10 EEC151/251 Basic Electronics Engineering (Lab)

- - 3 1.5 50 50 100

Total 17 1 15 25.5 440 560 1000

Semester II Periods Evaluation Scheme S.

No.

Course Code

Subject L T P

Credit Internal External Total

1 EAS201 Engineering Mathematics-II 3 1 - 4 30 70 100

EAS102/202 Physics - I 2 EAS103/203 Chemistry

3 - - 3 30 70 100

EME101/201 Engineering Mechanics 3

EME102/202 Manufacturing Science

3 - - 3 30 70 100

ECS101/201 Computer Basics & C Programming 4 EAS 104/204 Environmental Science

3

- - 3 30 70 100

EEE101/201 Basic Electrical Engineering 5 EEC101/201 Basic Electronics Engineering

3 - - 3 30 70 100

6 EHM201 Foundation English-II 2 - 2 3 30 70 100 EAS151/251 Physics (Lab) 7 EAS152/252 Chemistry (Lab)

- - 3 1.5 50 50 100

EME151/251 Engineering Mechanics (Lab) 8 ECS151/251 Computer Basics & C Programming

(Lab)

- - 3 1.5 50 50 100

EME152/252 Engineering Drawing (Lab) 9 EME153/253 Workshop Practice (Lab)

- - 4 2 50 50 100

EEE151/251 Basic Electrical Engineering (Lab) 10 EEC151/251 Basic Electronics Engineering (Lab)

- - 3 1.5 50 50 100

Total 17 1 15 25.5 440 560 1000

Semester III Periods Credit Evaluation Scheme S.

No. Subject Code

Subject L T P Intern External Total

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 4

al 1 ECH301 Chemical Engineering

Thermodynamics-I 3 - - 3 30 70 100

2 ECH302 Physical Chemical Technology

3 - - 3 30 70 100

3 ECH303 Applied Chemistry 3 - - 3 30 70 100

4 ECH304 Chemical Process Calculations

3 - - 3 30 70 100

5 EME 305 Industrial Engineering 3 - - 3 30 70 100 6 EAS301/

EAS302 Mathematics –III / Physics II

3 1 - 4 30 70 100

7 ECH351 Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics-I (Lab)

- - 4 2 50 50 100

8 ECH352 Physical Chemical Technology (Lab)

- - 4 2 50 50 100

9 ECH353 Applied Chemistry (Lab) - - 3 1.5 50 50 100 Total 18 1 11 24.5 330 570 900

Additional Courses for Lateral Entry Students with B.Sc. background, to be taken in III and IV

semester and all should pass with minimum of 40% marks: credits will not be added.

1 EME152/252 Engineering Drawing Lab - - 3 1.5 50 50 100 Engineering Mechanics 2 EME101/201

EME102/202 Manufacturing Science 3 - - 3 30 70 100

Workshop Practice (Lab)

3

EME153/253 EME151/251

Engineering Mechanics (Lab)

- - 3 1.5 50 50 100

Semester IV

Periods Evaluation Scheme S. No.

Subject Code

Subject L T P

Credit Internal External Total

1 ECH401 Heat Transfer 3 - - 3 30 70 100 2 ECH 402 Inorganic Chemical

Technology 3 - - 3 30 70 100

3 ECH403 Material Science & Technology

3 - - 3 30 70 100

4 ECH404 Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics-II

3 - - 3 30 70 100

5 ECH405 Numerical Methods in Chemical Engineering

3 1 - 4 30 70 100

6 EAS401/ EAS402

Mathematics –III / Physics II

3 1 - 4 30 70 100

7 ECH451 Heat Transfer (Lab) - - 4 2 50 50 100 8 ECH452 Inorganic Chemical

Technology (Lab) - - 4 2 50 50 100

Total 18 1 8 24 280 520 800

Semester V S. Subject Subject Periods Credit Evaluation Scheme

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012]

Page 5

No. Code L T P Internal External Total 1 ECH501 Process Instrumentation 3 - - 3 30 70 100 2 ECH502 Organic Chemical

Technology 3 - - 3 30 70 100

3 ECH503 Mass Transfer –I 3 - - 3 30 70 100 4 ECH504 Spectroscopy Techniques 3 - - 3 30 70 100 5 ECH505 Environmental Engineering 3 - - 3 30 70 100

6 Engineering and Managerial Economics

3 - - 3 30 70 100

7 ECH551 Process Instrumentation (Lab)

- - 4 2 50 50 100

8 ECH552 Organic Chemical Technology (Lab)

- - 4 2 50 50 100

9 ECH553 Mass Transfer-I (Lab) - - 3 1.5 50 50 100 10 ECH 591 Industrial Training

(4 Weeks) & Presentation - - - 2 50 50 100

Total 18 - 11 25.5 380 620 1000

Semester VI Periods Evaluation Scheme S.

No. Subject Code

Subject L T P

Credit Internal External Total

1 ECH601 Chemical Reaction Engineering-I

3 - - 3 30 70 100

2 ECH602 Mass Transfer -II 3 - - 3 30 70 100 3 ECH603 Petroleum Refining 3 - - 3 30 70 100 4 ECH604 Biochemical Technology 3 - - 3 30 70 100 5 EHM601 Technical Writing 2 - 2 3 30 70 100 6 EHM 602 Industrial Psychology 3 - - 3 30 70 100 7 ECH651 Chemical Reaction

Engineering-I (Lab) - - 3 1.5 50 50 100

8 ECH652 Mass Transfer –II (Lab) - - 3 1.5 50 50 100 Elective I – Select any one course

ECH605 Chemical Plant Safety and Occupational Hazard

ECH606 Fertilizer Technology 9 ECH607 Rubber Science &

Technology

3 - - 3 30 70 100

Total 20 - 18 24 310 590 900

Semester VII S. Subject Subject Periods Credit Evaluation Scheme

EHM504

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 6

No. Code L T P Internal External Total 1 ECH701 Chemical Reaction Eng. II 3 - - 3 30 70 100 2 ECH702 Introduction to Oil/Fat

Technology 3 - - 3 30 70 100

3 ECH703 Bioprocess Engineering 3 - - 3 30 70 100 4 ECH704 Sugar Technology 3 - - 3 30 70 100 5 ECH751 Chemical Reaction-II (Lab) - - 4 2 50 50 100

6 ECH752 Introduction to Oil/Fat Technology (Lab)

- - 4 2 50 50 100

Elective II* – Select any one course ECH705 Process Equipment Design

ECH706 Air Pollution and Control Equipments

7

ECH707 Industrial Pollution Control

3 - - 3 30 70 100

8 ECH791

Industrial Training & Presentation(6 Weeks)

- - - 3 50 50

100

9

ECH799

Project Work Phase-1 (Synopsis, Literature Survey & Presentation)

- - 6 3 100 -

100

Total 15 - 14 25 400 500 900

Semester VIII

Periods Evaluation Scheme S.

No. Subject Code

Subject L T P

Credit Internal External Total

1 ECH801 Polymer Science &

Technology 3 - - 3 30 70 100

2 ECH802 Pulp and Paper Technology 3 - - 3 30 70 100

3 ECH 851 Polymer Science &

Technology (Lab) - - 4 2 50 50 100

4

ECH 899 Project Work Phase-2 (Report, Analysis, Implementation/ Simulation and Presentation)

- - 18 9 50 50 100

Elective III* – Select any one course ECH803 Industrial Safety & Hazard

Management ECH804 Energy Management

ECH 805 Catalysis Processes 5

ECH 806 Industrial Pollution Abatement & Waste Management

3 - - 3 30

70

100

Total 9 - 22 20 190 310 500

Semester I ENGINEERING MATHEMATICS-I

Course Code: EAS101 L T P C

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 7

3 1 0 4

Objective: • To familiarize the basics of matrices, differential calculus, multiple integrals and vector calculus. • To solve all problems related to matrices, calculus and vectors. Course Contents Unit I (Lectures 08) Matrices: Elementary row and column transformation; Rank of matrix; Linear dependence; Consistency of linear system of equations; Characteristic equation; Cayley-Hamilton Theorem; Eigen values and Eigen vectors; Diagonalization; Complex and unitary matrices. Unit II (Lectures 08) Differential Calculus-I: Successive differentiation; Leibnitz theorem; Partial differentiation; Euler’s theorem; Curve tracing; Change of variables; Expansion of function of several variables Unit III (Lectures 08) Differential Calculus–II: Jacobian; Approximation of errors; Extrema of functions of several variables; Lagrange’s method of multipliers (Simple applications). Unit IV (Lectures 08) Multiple Integrals: Double and triple integral; Change of order & Change of variables; Beta and Gamma functions; Applications to area, volume; Dirichlet integral and applications. Unit V (Lectures 08) Vector Calculus: Point functions; Gradient, Divergence and Curl of a vector and their physical interpretations; Line, Surface and Volume integrals; Green’s & Stokes’ theorem; Gauss’ divergence theorem. Text Books 1. Grewal B.S., Higher Engineering Mathematics, Khanna Publishers. 2. Prasad C., Engineering Mathematics for Engineers, Prasad Mudralaya. 3. Dass H.K., Engineering Mathematics Vol-I, S. Chand. Reference Books 1. Kreyszig E., Advanced Engineering Mathematics, Wiley Eastern. 2. Piskunov N, Differential & Integral Calculus, Moscow Peace Publishers. 3. Narayan Shanti, A Text book of Matrices, S. Chand.

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 8

Semester I/II PHYSICS-I

Course Code: EAS102/EAS 202 L T P C 3 0 0 3 Objective: • To understand the fundamentals of physics like interference, diffraction, lasers etc.

Course Contents Unit I (Lectures 08) Semiconductor Physics: Distinction among metal, insulator & semiconductor on the basis of band theory; Intrinsic and Extrinsic semiconductors; Basic concepts of Fermi level; Electron and hole mobilities; Electrical conductivity and Hall effect; Basics of p-n Junction. Unit II (Lectures 08) Interference: Basics of interference of light; coherent Sources, Conditions of Interference; Interference by division of wave front and amplitude (Fresnel’s bi-prism, Newton’s Rings). Diffraction: Single and multiple slit Diffraction; Diffraction Grating; Rayleigh’s criterion of resolution; Resolving Power of Telescope, Microscope and Grating. Unit III (Lectures 08) Polarization: Phenomenon of double refraction; Ordinary and extra-ordinary rays; Nicol Prism; Production and analysis of Plane, Circularly and Elliptically Polarized Light; Optical Activity; Specific Rotation, Polarimeter. Laser: Principle of Laser action; Einstein’s Coefficients; Construction and working of He-Ne and Ruby Laser. Unit IV (Lectures 08) Fiber Optics and Holography: Fundamentals of fiber optics; Types of fibers; Acceptance angle ; Numerical aperture; Attenuation, signal loss in optical fiber and dispersion; Propagation mechanism and communication in optical fiber. Basic principle of holography; Construction of a hologram and wave reconstruction; Applications of holography. Unit V (Lectures 08) Electromagnetics: Ampėre’s law and displacement current; Maxwell’s equations in Integral and Differential Forms; Equation of continuity; Electromagnetic Wave Propagation in Free Space and Conducting Media; Poynting Theorem. Text Books 1. Malik K. H., Engineering Physics, Tata McGraw Hill. 2. Subramanyam N, Optics, Tata McGraw Hill. Reference Book 1. Yadav V. S., Engineering Physics, Tata McGraw Hill. 2. Mehta Neeraj, Engineering Physics Vol. I & II , Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd.

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 9

Semester I/II CHEMISTRY

Course Code: EAS103/EAS203 L T P C 3 0 0 3 Objective: • To understand the fundamentals of chemistry like Bonding, Pollution, Polymers, Water Chemistry, etc.

Course Contents Unit I (Lectures 08) Chemical bonding & Solid State Chemistry: Molecular theory of diatomic hetero-molecules; Band theory of bonding in metals; Hydrogen bonding; Radius Ratio Rule; Space lattice (only cubes); Type of unit cell, Bragg’s Law, Calculation of Density of unit cell; One & Two Dimensional solids; graphite as two dimensional solid and its conducting properties; Fullerene & its applications. Unit II (Lectures 08) Polymers , Reaction Kinetics, Phase rule & Electrochemistry: Structures of the following polymers, viz, Natural and synthetic rubbers, Polyamide and Polyester fibres, polymethylmethacrylate, poly acrylonitrile and polystyrene; A brief account of conducting polymers (polypyrrole & polytriphene) & their applications. Order & Molecularity of reactions; First & Second order reactions; Energy of activation. Phase Rule: Its application to one component system (Water). Equilibrium Potential, Introduction of electrochemical cells & Types: Galvanic & Concentration cells, Electrochemical theory of corrosion & protection of corrosion. Unit III (Lectures 08) Water Chemistry & Fuels: Hardness of water; water softening by Lime Soda Process, Calgon process, Zeolites and ion-exchange resins; Reverse osmosis; Classification of fuels, Coal, Biomass & Biogas; Determination of gross and net calorific values using Bomb Calorimeter. Unit IV (Lectures 08) Glass & Ceramics: Concept of glass & its constituents; Classification & uses of different glasses; Elementary idea of manufacturing process of glass; Introduction to Ceramics materials & its constituents, Industrial application of glass & ceramics. Unit V (Lectures 08) Lubricants: Introduction to lubricants; Mechanism of lubrication; Classification of lubricants; Flash and fire points, Selection of lubricants. Text Books

1. Agarwal R. K., Engineering Chemistry, Krishna Prakashan. 2. Morrison & Boyd, Organic Chemistry, Prentice Hall 3. Chawla Shashi, Engineering Chemistry, Dhanpat Rai Publication.

Reference Books 1. Barrow Gordon M., Physical Chemistry, McGraw-Hill. 2. Manahan Stanley E., Environmental Chemistry, CRC Press.

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 10

Semester I/II

ENGINEERING MECHANICS Course Code: EME101/EME201 L T P C 3 0 0 3 Objective: To study about mechanics, force system, torsion, beams, trusses, frames etc. Course Contents Unit I (Lectures 08) Force systems and analysis: Basic concept; Newton’s laws of motion; Transfer of force to a parallel position; Determination of resultant of planer force system; Free body diagrams; Equilibrium of forces and its equations. Friction: Introduction; Coulomb’s law of friction; Equilibrium of bodies involving dry fiction; Belt Friction.

Unit II (Lectures 08) Structural Analysis: Beams; Introduction; Shear force and Bending Moment; shear force and Bending Moment Diagram for statically determinate beams. Trusses: Introduction; Simple Trusses; Determination of Forces in simple trusses members; methods of joints and method of section. Unit III (Lectures 08) Centroid and Moment of Inertia: Centroid of plane; curve, area, volume and composite bodies; Moment of inertia of plane area; Parallel Axes Theorem; Perpendicular axes theorems; Principal Moment Inertia; Mass Moment of Inertia of Circular Ring, Disc, Cylinder, Sphere and Cone about their axis of symmetry Unit IV (Lectures 08) Simple stress and strain: Introduction; Normal shear stresses; stress-strain diagrams for ductile and brittle materials; Elastic constants; one dimensional loading of members of varying cross sections. Unit V (Lectures 08) Pure Bending of Beams: Introduction; Simple bending theory; Stress in Beams of different cross sections. Torsion: Introduction; Torsion of shafts of circular section; Torque and Twist; Shear stress due to Torque.

Text Books 1. Bansal R. K., Engineering Mechanics, Laxmi Publications. 2. Kumar D. S., Engineering Mechanic, S. K. Kataria & Sons. 3. Kumar K. L., Kumar V., Engineering Mechanics, Tata McGraw Hill Publication. 4. Khurmi R. S., Engineering Mechanics, S. Chand Publications. Reference Books 1. Shames, Engineering Mechanics, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd. 2. Ryder G. H., Strength of Materials, Macmillan Publishers India Ltd. 3. Ramamruthams, Strength of materials, Dhanpat Rai Publications.

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 11

Semester I/II MANUFACTURING SCIENCE

Course Code: EME102/EME202 L T P C 3 0 0 3 Objective: To expose the students about basics of manufacturing processes as applicable in Mechanical Engineering. Course Contents Unit I (Lectures 08) Basic Metals & Alloys: Properties and Applications; Properties of Materials: Strength, elasticity, stiffness, malleability, ductility, brittleness, toughness, and hardness; Elementary ideas of fracture fatigue & creep. Unit II (Lectures 10) Metal Forming : Basic metal forming operations & uses of such as: Forgoing, Rolling, Wire drawing/making and Extrusion, and its products/application; Press-work; die & punch assembly, cutting and forming, its application; Hot-working versus cold-working; Introduction to Plastics: Types, Machines: Injection Moulding. Casting: Pattern & allowance; Molding sands its desirable properties; Mould making with the use of core; Gating system, Casting defects & remedies; Cupola Furnace, Die-casting and its uses. Unit III (Lectures 10) Machining: Basic principles of Lathe-machine and operations performed on it; basic description of machines and operations of Shaper-Planner, Drilling, Milling & Grinding. Welding: Importance & basic concepts of welding; Classification of welding processes: Gas-welding, types of flames and principle; Electric-Arc welding; Resistance welding; Soldering, & Brazing and its uses. Unit IV (Lectures 8) Unconventional Manufacturing Process: Limitations of conventional manufacturing process; need of unconventional manufacturing processes; Basic Principles and working of unconventional manufacturing process and their applications; Electro-Discharge machining; Electro-chemical machining; Ultrasonic machining; Abrasive jet machining; Water jet machining;, Laser cutting and Laser beam welding. Unit V (Lectures 04) Super Finishing Processes: Introduction; Lapping; Honing; Buffing; Burnishing; Powder coating; Polishing Text Books 1. Hajra & Bose, Workshop Technology, Vol 1 & 2, Roy Media Promoters. 2. Pandey & Singh, Production Engineering Science, Standard Publishers. 3. R.K. Jain, Production technology, Khanna publishers. Reference Books 1. Raghuvanshi, B.S., Workshop Technology, Vol 1 & 2, Dhanpat Rai & Sons. 2. Laxmi Narayan & Vaish W, A Text Book of Practical Geometrical Drawing, Pearson Education.

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 12

Semester I/II COMPUTER BASICS & ‘C’ PROGRAMMING

Course Code: ECS101/ECS201 L T P C 3 0 0 3 Objective: • To learn the basics of computers & C programming language.

Course Contents: Unit I (Lectures 08) Concepts in Computer Application: Definit ion of Electronic Computer; History; Generations; Characteristics and Application of Computers; Classification of Computers; Functional Component of Computer: CPU, I/O devices, Type of Memory & Memory Hierarchy, Firmware and Human ware. Data and data types: Definitions, data, data types: Integer, Character, Float, String, etc.; Constants and Variable Declaration; Token; Keyboard; Identifier.

Unit II (Lectures 08) Programming Language Classification & Computer Languages: Generation of Languages; Introduction to 4GLs; Translators; Assemblers; Compilers; Interpreters. Number System: Decimal, Octal, Binary and Hexadecimal & their Conversions; Various Code: BCD, ASCII and EBCDIC and Gray Code. Operators and Expressions: Numeric and relation operators; logical operator; bit operator; operator precedence and associativity.

Unit III (Lectures 08) Internet and Web Technologies: Hypertext Markup Language; WWW; Gopher; FTP; Telnet; Web Browsers; Search Engines; Email. Control Structure: while statement, if, else, Nested if else statement. Nested logic: for loop, do- while loop, loop inside a loop structure, Switch Statement. Break and default with switch. Unit IV (Lectures 08) Concepts in Operating Systems: Elementary Concepts in Operating Systems; Textual Vs GUI Interface. Arrays: Notation and representation; Manipulation of array elements; Multidimensional arrays. Unit V (Lectures 08) Functions & Strings: Definition; Declaration; Call by Value; Call by Reference; Returns values and their types; Function calls Text Books

1. Sinha P. K., Computer Fundamentals, BPB Publications. 2. Yadav, DS, Foundations of IT, New Age. 3. Curtin, Information Technology: Breaking News, Tata McGraw Hill. 4. Rajaraman,R, Introduction to Computers, Prentice Hall of India.

Reference Books

1. Peter Nortans, Introduction to Computers, Tata McGraw Hill. 2. Leon & Leon, Fundamental of Information Technology, Vikas Publishing. 3. Kanter, Managing Information System, Prentice-Hall. 4. CISTems, Internet: An Introduction, Tata McGraw Hill.

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Semester I/II ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE

Course Code: EAS104/EAS204 L T P C 3 0 0 3

Objective: To create awareness among students about environment protection. Unit I (Lectures 08) Introduction: Definition, Scope, Segments of Environment and its Multidisciplinary Nature; Some Major Environmental Problems; Definition and Scope of Ecology.

Unit II (Lectures 08) Ecology And Environment: Concept of an Ecosystem- its components and functions; Trophic Levels- Producer; Consumer and Decomposer; Energy Flow in an Ecosystem; Biogeochemical Cycles; Food Chain; Food Web and Ecological Pyramid. Unit III (Lectures 08) Air & water pollution : Various segments of Atmosphere and their Significance; Sources and Effects of Air Pollution; Sources of Air Pollution: Photochemical Smog, Acid Rain, Global Warming, Ozone Layer - Its Depletion and Control Measures; Sources of Water Pollution; Treatment of Water Pollution; Eutrophication. Unit IV (Lectures 08) Soil & Thermal pollution: Soil pollution: Sources and Consequences; Solid Wastes – Pollution; Treatment & Disposal. Thermal - sources and consequences; Sustainable Development; Dams and Reservoirs- Their Benefits and Problems. Unit V (Lectures 08) Biodiversity & its conservation Bio-Diversity Hot-spots of Biodiversity in India and World; Conservation; Importance and Factors Responsible for Loss of Biodiversity; Deforestation- causes and effects; Biogeographical Classification of India; Environment Conservation Movement in India (Chipko Movement, Appiko Movement), Bioremediation; Biological Magnification.

Text Books 1. De A.K., Environmental Chemistry, New Age Publishers Pvt. Ltd. 2. Masters, G.M., Introduction to Environmental Engineering and Science, Prentice Hall India Pvt. Ltd. 3. Odum, E.P., Fundamentals of Ecology, W. B. Sannders Co. Reference Books 1. Bryant,P.J., Biodiversity and Conservation, Hypertext Book. 2. Tewari, Khulbe & Tewari, Textbook of Environment Studies, I.K. Publication. 3. Trivedi, R.K., Handbook of Environmental Laws, Rules, Guidelines, Compliances and Standards, Vol

I and II, Environment Media.

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Semester I/II BASIC ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING

Course Code: EEE101/EEE201 L T P C 3 0 0 3 Objective • To understand the fundamental concept of Electrical Engineering like DC Network, AC Network,

Measuring Instruments, Energy Conversion Devices etc. Course Contents Unit I (Lectures 08) D.C. Network Theory: Circuit theory concepts-Mesh and node analysis; Network Theorems- Superposition theorem, Thevenin’s theorem, Norton’s theorem and Maximum Power Transfer theorem; Star Delta transformation. Unit II (Lectures 08) Steady State Analysis of A.C. Circuits: Sinusoidal and phasor representation of voltage and current; Single phase A.C. circuit behaviour of resistance, inductance and capacitance and their combination in series & parallel; Power factor; Series and parallel resonance; Band width and quality factor; magnetic circuit. Unit III (Lectures 08) Measuring Instruments: Construction and principles of operation of voltage and current measuring instruments; introduction to power and energy meters. Three Phase A.C. Circuits: Star-Delta connections; Line and phase voltage/current relations; Three phase power and its measurement. Unit IV (Lectures 08) Transformer: Principle of operation; Types of construction; Phasor diagram; Equivalent circuit; Efficiency and voltage regulation of single phase transformer; Open and short circuit tests. D.C. Machines: Principles of electromechanical energy conversion; Types of D.C. machines; E.M.F. equation; Magnetization and load characteristics; Losses and efficiency; Starter and speed control of D.C. Motors; Motor applications. Unit V (Lectures 08) Three phase induction Motor: Principle of operation; Types and methods of starting; slip-torque characteristics; Applications. Synchronous Machines: Principle of Operation of Alternator and synchronous motor Single phase Motors: Principle of operation and methods of starting of induction motor, Text Books 1. V. Del Toro, Principles of Electrical Engineering, Prentice-Hall International. 2. W.H. Hayt & J.E. Kemmerly, Engineering Circuit Analysis, McGraw Hill. Reference Books 1. Nagrath I.J., Basic Electrical Engineering, Tata McGraw Hill. 2. Fitzgerald A.E & Higginbotham ., D.E., Basic Electrical Engineering, McGraw Hill. 3. A Grabel, Basic Electrical Engineering, McGraw Hill. 4. Cotton H., Advanced Electrical Technology, Wheeler Publishing.

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 15

Semester I/II BASIC ELECTRONICS ENGINEERING

Course Code: EEC101/EEC201 L T P C 3 0 0 3 Objective • To understand the basic concept of Electronics Engineering like p-n Junction, Bipolar Junction

Transistor, Field Effect Transistor, Operational Amplifier etc. Course Contents Unit I (Lectures 08) p-n Junction: Properties of Elements; Crystal Structure; Energy band diagram; Introduction to PN-Junction; Depletion layer; V-I characteristics Diode Ratings (average current, peak-inverse voltage); p-n junction as rectifiers (half wave and full wave) & filter; calculation of ripple factor and load regulation; clipping and clamping circuits; Zener diode and its application as shunt regulator. Unit II (Lectures 08) Bipolar Junction Transistor (BJT): Basic construction; transistor action; CB, CE and CC configurations; input/output characteristics; Biasing of transistors: Fixed bias, emitter bias, potential divider bias; Graphical analysis of CE amplifier; concept of Voltage gain current gain; λ-parameter model (low frequency); Computation of Ai, Av, Ri & Ro of single transistor CE amplifier configuration. Unit III (Lectures 08) Field Effect Transistor (FET): Basic construction of JFET; Principle of working; concept of pinch-off maximum drain saturation current; input and transfer characteristics; Characteristics equation; CG, CS and CD Configuration; fixed and self biasing of JFET amplifier Introduction of MOSFET; Depletion and Enhancement type MOSFET- Construction; Operation and Characteristics.

Unit IV (Lectures 08) Operational Amplifier (Op-Amp): Concept of ideal operational amplifier; ideal and practical Op-Amp parameters; inverting, non-inverting and unity gain configurations; Applications of Op-Amp as adders, difference amplifiers, integrators and differentiator. Unit V (Lectures 08) Switching Theory: Number system; conversion of bases (decimal, binary, octal and hexadecimal numbers); Adder & Subtraction; BCD numbers; Seven Segment Display; Boolean Algebra; Logic gates; Concept of universal gates; Canonical forms; minimization using K-Map Text Books 1. Robert Boylestad & Louis Nashelsky, Electronic Circuit and Devices, Pearson India. 2. Millman & Halkias, Integrated Electronics, McGraw Hill. 3. Millman & Halkias, Electronics Devices and Circuits, McGraw Hill. 4. Morris Mano M., Digital Design, Prentice Hall. Reference Books 1. Sedra and Smith, Microelectronic Circuits, Oxford University Press . 2. Gayakwad, R A, Operational Amplifiers and Linear Integrated circuits, Prentice Hall of India Pvt.

Ltd. 3. Chattopadhyay D and P C Rakshit, Electronics Fundamentals and Applications, New Age

International.

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Semester-I

FOUNDATION ENGLISH - I

Course code: EHM101 L T P C 2 0 2 3 (Common with BPH105/BED105/BAL101/AR107/BHM101/BFS106/BCA106/BBA106/ BCH106/ BFA103) Course Contents: Unit I (Lectures 10) Functional Grammar: Patterns & Parts of speech Subject, Predicate, Noun, Pronoun, Adjective, Adverb, Verb, Verb phrases, Conjunction, Interjection. Unit II (Lectures 10) Vocabulary: Word formation, Prefix, Suffix, Compound words, Conversion, Synonyms, Antonyms, Homophones and Homonyms, How to look up a dictionary. Unit III (Lectures 10) Communication: Meaning & importance of communication, Barriers to effective communication, Channels of communication, Language as a tool of communication Unit IV (Lectures 10) Requisites of Sentence writing: Fragmented sentences, A good sentence, expletives, Garbled sentences, Rambling sentences, Loaded sentences, Parallel Comparison, Squinting construction, Loose & periodic sentences. Text Books: 1. Martin & Wren - High School English Grammar & Composition, S.Chand & Co. 2. Lewis Norman - Word Power made easy, W.R.Goyal Publication & Distributors. 3. Better Your English: A Workbook for 1st year Students, Macmillan India. Reference Books: 1. Raman Meenakshi & Sharma Sangeeta, Technical Communication: Principles & Practices, Oxford

University Press, New Delhi. 2. Mohan Krishna & Banerji Meera, Developing Communication Skills, Macmillan India Ltd. 3. Rosen Blum M., How to Build Better Vocabulary, Bloomsbury Publication. London. NOTE: This syllabus has been designed to improve the oral and written communication skills of students. The faculty members should put emphasis on practical (oral) activities for generating students’ interest in language learning.

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 17

Semester I/II PHYSICS (LAB)

Course Code: EAS151/EAS251 L T P C 0 0 3 1.5 LIST OF EXPERIMENTS 1. To determine the wavelength of Sodium light by Newton’s rings. 2. To determine the wavelength of Sodium light by Fresnel’s Biprism. 3. To determine the Specific Rotation of the Cane sugar solution with the help of Polari meter. 4. To determine the wavelength of the sodium light by Michelson’s interferometer. 5. To study the PN junction characteristics. 6. To determine the high resistance by Leakage method. 7. To study the energy band gap by four probe method. 8. To study the variation of magnetic field using Stewart and Gee’s apparatus. 9. To determine the frequency of A.C. mains by means of a Sonometer. 10. To study the Hall Effect. Evaluation of Practical Examination: Internal Evaluation (50 marks) Each experiment would be evaluated by the faculty concerned on the date of the experiment on a 5 point scale which would include the practical conducted by the students and a Viva taken by the faculty concerned. The marks shall be entered on the index sheet of the practical file. Evaluation scheme:

PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (30

MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK

(10 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

ATTENDANCE

(5 MARKS)

QUIZ

(5 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

TOTAL

INTERNAL (50

MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

EXPERIMENT (20 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (20 MARKS)

TOTAL EXTERNAL (50 MARKS)

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 18

Semester I/II CHEMISTRY (LAB)

Course Code: EAS152/EAS252 L T P C 0 0 3 1.5 LIST OF EXPERIMENTS 1. To determine total alkalinity in the given water sample. 2. To determine the temporary and permanent hardness in water sample using EDTA as standard

solution. 3. To determine the available chlorine in bleaching powder solution. 4. To determine the chloride content in the given water sample by Mohr’s method. 5. To determine the pH of the given solution using pH meter and pH-metric titration. 6. To determine the Equivalent weight of Iron by the chemical displacement method. 7. To determine the Viscosity of an addition polymer like polyester by Viscometer. 8. To determine the dissolved oxygen present in a water sample. 9. To prepare the Bakelite resin polymer. 10. To determine the viscosity of a given sample of a lubricating oil using Redwood Viscometer. 11. To determine the carbon dioxide content in polluted water sample. 12. To find chemical oxygen demand of waste water sample by potassium dichromate. 13. To determine the total hardness in water sample using complexometric method. 14. To determine the iron content in the given sample using external indicator. 15. To determine the strength of given HCL solution by titrating against N/10 Standard Sodium

hydroxide solution.

Note: Minimum of 10 experiments has to be completed for completion of curriculum.

Evaluation of Practical Examination: Internal Evaluation (50 marks) Each experiment would be evaluated by the faculty concerned on the date of the experiment on a 5 point scale which would include the practical conducted by the students and a Viva taken by the faculty concerned. The marks shall be entered on the index sheet of the practical file. Evaluation scheme:

PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (30

MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK

(10 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

ATTENDANCE

(5 MARKS)

QUIZ

(5 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

TOTAL

INTERNAL (50

MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

EXPERIMENT (20 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (20 MARKS)

TOTAL EXTERNAL (50 MARKS)

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Semester I/II ENGINEERING MECHANICS (LAB)

Course Code: EME151/EME251 L T P C

0 0 3 1.5

(Any 10 experiments of the following or such experiments suitably designed) LIST OF EXPERIMENTS 1. To conduct the tensile test and determine the ultimate tensile strength, percentage elongation for a steel

specimen. 2. To conduct the compression test and determine the ultimate compressive strength for a specimen. 3. To conduct the Impact test on Impact-testing machine to find the toughness by Charpy impact test. 4. To conduct the Impact-test on Impact-testing machine to find the toughness by Izod impact Test. 5. To determine the hardness of the given specimen using Rockwell hardness testing machine. 6. To determine the hardness of the given specimen using Brinell hardness testing machine. 7. To determine gear ratio of simple and compound gear train. 8. To determine the mechanical advantage of worm and worm wheel for load lifting. 9. To find the coefficient of friction on inclined plane. 10. To perform torsion test for rod on torsion testing machine. Evaluation of Practical Examination: Internal Evaluation (50 marks) Each experiment would be evaluated by the faculty concerned on the date of the experiment on a 5 point scale which would include the practical conducted by the students and a Viva voce taken by the faculty concerned. The marks shall be entered on the index sheet of the practical file. Evaluation scheme:

PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (30

MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK

(10 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

ATTENDANCE

(5 MARKS)

QUIZ

(5 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

TOTAL

INTERNAL (50

MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

EXPERIMENT (20 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (20 MARKS)

TOTAL EXTERNAL (50 MARKS)

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 20

Semester I/II COMPUTER BASICS & C PROGRAMMING (LAB)

Course Code: ECS 151/ 251 L T P C

0 0 3 1.5 Perform any ten experiments. Course Contents 1. To write a program to calculate Sum & average of N numbers. 2. To write a program to convert integer arithmetic to a given number of day and month. 3. To write a program to find maximum and minimum out of 3 numbers a, b & c. 4. To write a program to find factorial of positive integer. 5. To write a program to find sum of series up to n number, 2+5+8+…………………+n. 6. To write a program to print all the number between 1 to 100 which are dividing by 7. 7. To write a program to generate Fibonacci series up to n. 8. To write a program to implement a function to calculate area of a circle. 9. To write a program to implement a recursive function to calculate factorial of given number. 10. To write a program to find whether number is prime or not. 11. To write a program to find that the enter character is a letter or digit. 12. To write a program to find addition of two matrix of n*n order. 13. To write a program to find multiplication of two matrix of n*n order. 14. To write a program to add 6 digit numbers in even case & multiple 6 digit number in odd case. 15. To write a program to find even or odd up to a given limit n. 16. To write a program to find whether a given no is palindrome or not. 17. To write a program to joining & Comparing the 2 string.

Evaluation of Practical Examination: Evaluation scheme:

PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (30

MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK

(10 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

ATTENDANCE

(5 MARKS)

QUIZ

(5 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

TOTAL

INTERNAL (50

MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

EXPERIMENT (20 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (20 MARKS)

TOTAL EXTERNAL (50 MARKS)

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 21

Semester I/II ENGINEERING DRAWING (LAB)

Course Code: EME152/EME252 L T P C 0 0 4 2 1. To write all Numbers (0 to 9) and alphabetical Letters (A to Z) as per the standard dimensions. 2. To draw the types of lines and conventions of different materials. 3. To draw and study dimensioning and Tolerance. 4. To construction geometrical figures of Pentagon and Hexagon 5. To draw the projection of points and lines 6. To draw the Orthographic Projection of given object in First Angle 7. To draw the Orthographic Projection of given object in Third Angle 8. To draw the sectional view of a given object 9. To draw the development of the lateral surface of given object 10. To draw the isometric projection of the given orthographic projection. Reference Books 1. Bhatt. N.D., Elementary Engineering Drawing, Charothar Publishing. 2. Narayana K.L. & Vaish W., A Text Book of Practical Geometry on Geometrical Drawing, Pearson

Education. Evaluation of Practical Examination: Internal Evaluation (50 marks) Each sheet prepared would be evaluated by the faculty concerned on the date of preparing the sheet on a 5 point scale which would include the sheet drawn by the students and a Viva voce taken by the faculty concerned. The marks shall be entered on the index sheet. Evaluation scheme:

PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (30

MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK

(10 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

ATTENDANCE

(5 MARKS)

QUIZ

(5 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

TOTAL

INTERNAL (50

MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

EXPERIMENT (20 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (20 MARKS)

TOTAL EXTERNAL (50 MARKS)

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 22

Semester I/II WORKSHOP PRACTICE (LAB)

Course Code: EME153/EME253 L T P C 0 0 4 2

List of Experiments Perform any ten experiments selecting at least one from each shop.

Carpentry Shop: 1. To prepare half-lap corner joint. 2. To prepare mortise & tenon joint. 3. To prepare a cylindrical pattern on woodworking lathe. Fitting Bench Working Shop: 1. To prepare a V-joint fitting 2. To prepare a U-joint fitting 3. To prepare a internal thread in a plate with the help of tapping process Black Smithy Shop: 1. To prepare a square rod from given circular rod 2. To prepare a square U- shape from given circular rod Welding Shop: 1. To prepare a butt and Lap welded joints using arc welding machine. 2. To prepare a Lap welded joint Gas welding equipment. 3. To prepare a Lap welded joint using spot welding machine. Sheet-metal Shop: 1. To make round duct of GI sheet using ‘soldering’ process. 2. To prepare a tray of GI by fabrication Machine Shop: 1. To prepare a bolt on the lathe machine as per given. diagram 2. To prepare a job on the lathe machine as per given diagram. Foundry Shop: 1. To prepare core as per given size. 2. To prepare a mould for given casting. Evaluation of Practical Examination:

Internal Evaluation (50 marks) Each experiment would be evaluated by the faculty concerned on the date of the experiment on a 5 point scale which would include the practical conducted by the students and a Viva taken by the faculty concerned. The marks shall be entered on the index sheet of the practical file.

Evaluation scheme:

PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (30

MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK

(10 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

ATTENDANCE

(5 MARKS)

QUIZ

(5 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

TOTAL

INTERNAL (50

MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 23

EXPERIMENT (20 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (20 MARKS)

TOTAL EXTERNAL (50 MARKS)

Semester I/II

BASIC ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING (LAB) Course Code: EEE151/EEE251 L T P C 0 0 3 1.5 LIST OF EXPERIMENTS 1. To verify the Kirchhoff’s current and voltage laws. 2. To verify the Superposition theorem. 3. To verify the Thevenin’s theorem. 4. To verify the Norton’s theorem. 5. To verify the maximum power transfer theorem. 6. To determine the efficiency of single-phase transformer by load test. 7. To determine the external characteristics of DC Shunt generator. 8. To measure current and speed for speed control of D.C. Shunt Motor. 9. To measure the power in a 3-phase system by two-wattmeter method 10. To measure the power factor in an RLC by varying the capacitance. Evaluation of Practical Examination: Internal Evaluation (50 marks) Each experiment would be evaluated by the faculty concerned on the date of the experiment on a 5 point scale which would include the practical conducted by the students and a Viva taken by the faculty concerned. The marks shall be entered on the index sheet of the practical file. Evaluation scheme:

PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (30

MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK

(10 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

ATTENDANCE

(5 MARKS)

QUIZ

(5 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

TOTAL

INTERNAL (50

MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

EXPERIMENT (20 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (20 MARKS)

TOTAL EXTERNAL (50 MARKS)

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 24

Semester I/II

BASICS ELECTRONICS ENGINEERING (LAB) Course Code: EEC151/EEC251 L T P C 0 0 3 1.5 LIST OF EXPERIMENTS 1. To study the V-I characteristics of p-n junction diode. 2. To study the diode as clipper and clamper. 3. To study the half-wave & full-wave rectifier using silicon diode. 4. To study transistor in Common Base configuration & plot its input/output characteristics. 5. To study transistor in Common Emitter configuration & plot its input/output characteristics. . 6. To study the operational amplifier in inverting & non inverting modes using IC 741. 7. To study the operational amplifier as differentiator & integrator. 8. To study the Zener diode as a shunt regulator. 9. To study various logic gates & verify their truth tables. 10. To study half adder/full adder & verify their truth tables. Evaluation of Practical Examination: Internal Evaluation (50 marks) Each experiment would be evaluated by the faculty concerned on the date of the experiment on a 5 point scale which would include the practical conducted by the students and a Viva taken by the faculty concerned. The marks shall be entered on the index sheet of the practical file. Evaluation scheme:

PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (30

MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK

(10 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

ATTENDANCE

(5 MARKS)

QUIZ

(5 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

TOTAL

INTERNAL (50

MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

EXPERIMENT (20 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (20 MARKS)

TOTAL EXTERNAL (50 MARKS)

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 25

Semester II ENGINEERING MATHEMATICS- II

Course Code: EAS201 L T P C 3 1 0 4 Objective: To familiarize the basic concept of Differential Equations, Laplace Transform, Fourier series and Partial Differential Equations etc. Course Contents Unit I (Lectures 08) Differential Equations: Ordinary differential equations of first order; Exact differential equations; Linear differential equations of first order, Linear differential equations of nth order with constant coefficients; Complementary functions and particular integrals; Simultaneous linear differential equations; Solutions of second order differential equations by changing dependent and independent variables; Method of variation of parameters; Applications to engineering problems (without derivation). Unit II (Lectures 08) Series Solutions and Special Functions: Series solutions of ODE of 2nd order with variable coefficients with special emphasis to differential equations of Legendre and Bessel; Legendre polynomials; Bessel’s functions and their properties. Unit III (Lectures 10) Partial Differential Equations and applications: Introduction of partial differential equations; Linear partial differential equations with constant coefficients of 2nd order and their classifications – parabolic; elliptic and hyperbolic with illustrative examples. Method of separation of variables for solving partial differential equations; Wave equation up to two dimensions; Laplace equation in two-dimensions; Heat conduction equations up to two-dimensions; Equations of transmission Lines. Unit IV (Lectures 06) Fourier Series: Periodic functions, Trigonometric series; Fourier series; Euler’s formulae; Even and odd functions, Half range sine and cosine series. Unit V (Lectures 08) Laplace Transform: Laplace transform; Existence theorem; Laplace transform of derivatives and integrals; Inverse Laplace transform; Unit step function; Diracth delta function; Laplace transform of periodic functions; Convolution theorem; Application to solve simple linear and simultaneous differential equations. Text Books 1. Grewal B.S., Higher Engineering Mathematics, Khanna Publishers. 2. Prasad C., Engineering Mathematics for Engineers, Prasad Mudralaya. 3. Das H.K., Engineering Mathematics Vol-II, S. Chand. Reference Books 1. Kreyszig E., Advanced Engineering Mathematics, Wiley Eastern. 2. Piskunov N, Differential & Integral Calculus, Moscow Peace Publishers. 3. Narayan Shanti, A Text book of Matrices, S. Chand 4. Bali N.P., Engineering Mathematics-II, Laxmi Publications.

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 26

Semester-II FOUNDATION ENGLISH - II

Course code: EHM 201 L T P C 2 0 2 3 (Common with BPH206/BBA206/BCA206/BHM201/AR207/BCH206/BFA203)

Unit I (Lectures 10) Functional Grammar: Articles, Preposition, Tenses: Functions, Synthesis, Transformation, Spotting errors and correction of sentences. Unit II (Lectures 10) Pre- Requisites of Technical written Communication: One word substitution, Spelling rules, Words often confused & misused, Phrases. Unit III (Lectures 10) The Structure of sentences/ clauses: Adverb clause, Adjective clause, Noun clause. Sentences: Simple, Double, Multiple and complex, Transformation of sentences: simple to complex & vice versa, simple to compound & vice-versa, Interrogative to assertive & negative & vice-versa. Unit IV (Lectures 10) Technical Communication: Nature, Origin and Development, Salient features, Scope & Significance, Forms of Technical Communication, Difference between Technical Communication & General writing, Objective Style vs. Literary Composition Text-Books: 1. Wren & Martin, High School English Grammar & Composition – S. Chand & Co. 2. Raman Meenakshi & Sharma Sangeeta, Technical Communication-Principles & Practice, Oxford

University Press, New Delhi, 2007. 3. Mitra Barum K., Effective Technical Communication, Oxford University Press, New Delhi. 4. Better Your English- A Workbook for 1st year Students- Macmillan India. Reference Books: 1. Horn A.S., Guide to Patterns & Usage in English, Oxford University Press, New Delhi. NOTE:

This syllabus has been designed to improve the oral and written communication skills of students. The faculty members should put emphasis on practical (oral) activities for generating students’ interest in language learning.

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 27

Semester-III

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING THERMODYNAMICS-I Course Code: ECH-301

L T P C 3 0 0 3

Unit – I (Lectures 08) Introduction; Definitions and Concepts - System, Surroundings, Property, Intensive and Extensive Energy, Work, Thermodynamic equilibrium, stability of equilibrium states; Zeroth Law of Thermodynamics; Perfect Gas scale.

Unit – II (Lectures 08) First law of Thermodynamics and Its Applications; First law analysis of processes; Control mass and control volume analysis; Steady state and Transient state flow processes. Thermodynamic properties of fluids - pure substance, Concept of Phase, Ideal gas equation of state, Van der Waals’ equation of state, two parameter corresponding states principle, Compressibility charts; Steam Tables and applications.

Unit – III (Lectures 08) Second law of Thermodynamics - Limitation of First Law, Kelvin-Planck and Clausius Statements, Reversible and Irreversible Processes, Carnot cycle, Entropy; Second Law analysis of a control volume; Heat Engine and Heat Pump; Fundamental Thermodynamic Relations; Maxwell Relations; Clapeyron’s Equation; Kirchoff’s equation; Phase Rule.

Unit – IV (Lectures 08) Ideal gas mixture ; Air-Water mixture; Humidity; Psychrometric chart and its applications. Power Cycles - Rankine cycle and its modifications, Otto cycle, Diesel cycle; Refrigeration Cycles - Vapor Compression Refrigeration cycle, Absorption Refrigeration cycle

Unit – V (Lectures 08) Statistical Thermodynamics - Postulates, Macrostates and microstates, Partition Function, Maxwell-Boltzmann, Bose-Einstein and Fermi-Dirac statistics; Applications of Statistical Thermodynamics - Ideal gas, Maxwell speed distribution, Einstein & Debye Models of a solid. Text Books: 1. Rao, Y. V. C., “An Introduction to Thermodynamics,” John Wiley, 1993. 2. Van Wylen, G. J. and Sonntag, R. E., “Fundamentals of Classical Thermodynamics,” 2nd ed., John Wiley, New Delhi. Reference Books: 1. Yannes & Smith. John , Chemical Engg. Thermdynamics Wiley, New Delhi. 2. Yunus A. Cengel Michael A. Boles, An-thermodyanamic Engg, John Wiley, New Delhi. 3. Gordon Rogers Yon Mayhew. Engg- thermodyanamic , John Wiley, New Delhi.

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Semester-III

PHYSICAL CHEMICAL TECHNOLOGY Course Code: ECH-302

L T P C 3 0 0 3

Unit I (Lectures 08) Liquid State: Liquefaction of Gases; Critical constants; Classius-Clayperon Equation; Vapor pressure of Liquids.

Unit II (Lectures 08) Physical Properties of Liquids: Surface tension - Explanation, Measurement, Effect of temperature on surface tension, Applications; Viscosity - Definition, Measurement, Applications; Intermolecular forces in liquids; Hydrogen Bond.

Unit III (Lectures 08) Thermodynamics and Thermochemistry: First law - Internal Energy, Work and Heat changes, Enthalpy, reversible changes, maximum work; Heat capacities at constant pressure and volume; Adiabatic changes; Heat of Reaction; Heat of Formation; Heat of Combustion; Second law - Entropy and Entropy change for an ideal gas, Gibb’s Free Energy and applications. Unit IV (Lectures 08) Phase Rule: Definition and explanation of terms involved in Phase Rule; Derivation of the Phase Rule; One component systems (water system) and two component system (Ag-Pb and KI-H2O) - Eutectic point and its significance. Unit V (Lectures 08) Chemical Kinetics and Catalysis: Order and molecularity of a reaction; Specific reaction rate and its determination; First Order and Second Order reactions - Half-Life period. Effect of temperature on reaction rate; Energy of Activation - Elementary treatment of collision theory and activated complex theory.

Text Books:

1. Samuel Glasstone and David Lewis, Elements of Physical Chemistry, Macmillan & Co.Ltd., London.

2. P.W.Atkins, Physical Chemistry (3 rd. Edition), Oxford University Press, New Delhi. Reference Books:

1. Bahl & Tuli, Text Book of Physical Chemistry, S. Chand and Co, New Delhi. 2. Puri, Sharma and Pathania, Principles of Physical Chemistry, VISHAL PUBLISHING Company,

Delhi.

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Semester-III

APPLIED CHEMISTRY Course Code: ECH-303

L T P C 3 0 0 3

UNIT-I (Lectures 08) Electrochemistry: Specific, equivalent and molecular conductance and their determination; Debye-Huckel theory of strong electrolytes; Galvanic cells; Standard cell; Standard electrode potential; Determination of dissociation constants of acids and bases - Solubility product, Hydrolysis constant, Hydrogen ion concentration, Complex formation.

UNIT –II (Lectures 08) Photochemistry: Photochemical Reactions; Laws of Photochemistry. Reactions and their Mechanism: Types of mechanism; Types of reactions and method of determination of mechanism.

UNIT-III (Lectures 08) Chemical Bonding: Basic concepts of bonding; Types of bonding - covalent bonding, multiple bonding; Inductive and field effects and bond energy; Aromaticity and Huckle’s rule of electrons; Hyperconjugation and Tautomerism; Bonding weaker than covalent, resonance and field effects UNIT-IV (Lectures 08) Aromatic Chemistry: Structure of benzene resonance and orbital picture; Orientation and directive influence of substituents. Heterocyclic Compounds: Heterocyclic compounds containing one heteroatom - Pyrrole; Thiophene; Furan, Pyridine and their aromatic character. UNIT-V (Lectures 08) Carbohydrates: Introduction; Definition and classification; Structure of glucose and fructose. Stereochemistry: A brief account of stereochemistry - optical activity and chirality, configuration and strain. Text Book: 1. Jerry March, “Organic Chemistry,” John Wiley, New York. 2. Finar, I. L.,“Organic Chemistry,” ELBS, New Delhi. 3. Morrison and Boyd, “Organic Chemistry,” MacMillan, New Delhi. Reference Books: 1. Glasstone, S., “A Textbook of Physical Chemistry,” MacMillan, New Delhi. 2. Bahl and Tuli, “Essentials of Physical Chemistry,” S. Chand and Co, New Delhi.

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Semester-III

CHEMICAL PROCESS CALCULATIONS Course Code: ECH-305

L T P C 3 0 0 3

UNIT-I (Lectures 08) Introduction to Chemical Engineering: Calculations, Definition and Strichiometry - Units and dimensions, the mole unit, conventions in methods of analysis and measurement, basis, temperature, pressure, the chemical equation and chemical formulae. UNIT –II Gases, Vapours, Liquids and Solids: Ideal gas law and its related calculations; Real gas relationships; Vapour pressure and liquids;Saturation, partial saturation and humidity; Introduction to vapour-liquid equilibria for multicomponent systems; Material balances involving condensation and vaporization. UNIT-III (Lectures 08) Material Balances: Material balance of physical processes with and without chemical reaction, including recycle, purge and bypass.

UNIT-IV (Lectures 08) Energy Balances: Concept and Units; Calculation of enthalpy changes; General balance with and without reactions; Heats of solution and mixing. UNIT-V (Lectures 08) Unsteady-state material and energy balances: Solids, liquids and gaseous fuels; Some industrial examples of the above; Simple estimation of physical properties (transport, thermodynamic) of fluids and mixtures. Text Book: 1. Himmelblau, D. M., “Basic Principles and Calculations in Chemical Engineering,” 6th ed., Prentice-Hall of India, New Delhi. 2. Bhatt and Vora, “Stoichiometry,” 3rd ed., Tata McGraw-Hill, New Delhi. 3. Hougen, Watson and Ragatz, “Chemical Process Principles,” Vol. 1, Asia Publishing House, New

Delhi. Reference Books: 1. Saha, S. N., “Fundamentals of Chemical Engineering,” Dhanpat Rai Publishing Co., New Delhi.

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Semester-III

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING Course Code: EME305 L T P C

3 0 0 3 Objective: To know about productivity, work study, production planning and control techniques in industry. Unit I (Lectures 8) Productivity : Introduction, Definition, Measurement, Productivity index, Productivity improvement; Types of Production Systems. Work study: Meaning and benefits of work study, Time & motion study; Micro-motion study Pre determine motion time study Man machine Diagram flow chart; Motion economy; Method study; Work measurement; Work sampling; Standard time.

Unit II (Lectures 8) Plant layout and materials Handling: Plant location; Type of layout; Principles of facility layout; Principles of material handling; Material Handling equipments. Production planning and control: Objectives; Forecasting; Product design and development functions; steps in PPC; Planning routine, scheduling, Dispatching & follow-up; Effectiveness of PPC; Introduction of JIT.

Unit III (Lectures 8) Managerial Economics : Introduction; Assumptions; Time Value of money; Step-in Break Even Analysis; Purpose; Costs: Overheads, Fixed & variable costs; Margin of safety; Angle of incidence; Profit volume graph. Depreciation Analysis: Causes; Obsolescence; Methods. Maintenance Management: Maintenance, Planning & Control; Maintenance Strategy. Unit IV (Lectures 8) Inventory Control : Inventory; Function; Cost; Deterministic models; Introduction to MRP; Supply-chain Management Quality Control: Introduction; Process control; SQC control Charts; Single, double & sequential sampling; Introduction to TQM & bench marking.

Unit V (Lectures 8) Industrial Ownership : Proprietorship; Partnership; Joint stock & co-operative stores. Manpower Planning: Process. Organization: Principles of organization; Development of Organizational charts like line, staff, line and staff & Functional types. Job Evaluation & Merit rating : Job analysis; Job description; Job simplification and job evaluation methods & description; Merit rating; Wage incentive plans.

Text Books 1. Koontz H. Donnel C.O., Principles of Management: An Analysis of Management Functions, Tata McGraw Hill. 2. Moore J., Manufacturing Management”, Prentice Hall. 3. Mahajan, Industrial Engineering, Dhanpat Rai & Sons.

Reference Books 1. Khanna O.P., Industrial Engineering & Management, Dhanpat Rai & Sons . 2. Shanker. Ravi, Industrial Engineering, Galgotia Publications. 3. Buffa E.S., Modern Production Operations Management, Wiley Eastern

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Semester-III/IV

MATHEMATICS-III

Course Code: EAS301/EAS 401 L T P C 3 1 0 4

Unit I (Lectures 08) Integral Transforms: Fourier integral, Fourier complex transform, Fourier sine and cosine transforms and applications to simple heat transfer equations. Z – Transform and its application to solve difference equations. Unit II (Lectures 08) Functions of a Complex Variable: Analytic functions; C-R equations and harmonic functions; Line integral in the complex plane; Cauchy's integral theorem, Cauchy's integral formula for derivatives of analytic functions; Liouvilles theorem. Unit III (Lectures 08) Functions of a Complex Variable II: Representation of a function by power series; Taylor's and Laurent's series; Singularities, zeroes and poles; Residue theorem, evaluation of real integrals; conformal mapping and bilinear transformations. Unit IV (Lectures 08) Statistical Techniques: Moments, Moment generating functions, Skewness, Kurtosis, Curve Fitting and Solution of Equations: Method of least squares and curve fitting of straight line and parabola, Solution of cubic and bi-quadratic equations, Correlation and Regression, Binomial distribution, Poisson distribution, Normal distribution. Unit V (Lectures 08) Numerical Technique: Bisection method, Regula – Falsi method, Newton - Raphson method. Interpolation: Finite difference, Newton’s forward and backward interpolation, Lagrange’s and Newton’s divided difference formula for unequal intervals; Numerical Differentiation, Numerical Integration; Trapezoidal, Simpson’s 1/3 and 3/8 rule. Text Books 1. Grewal B.S., Higher Engineering Mathematics, Khanna Publishers. 2. Prasad C., Engineering Mathematics for Engineers, Prasad Mudralaya. 3. Das H.K., Engineering Mathematics Vol-II, S. Chand. Reference Books 1. Kreyszig E., Advanced Engineering Mathematics, Wiley Eastern. 2. Piskunov N, Differential & Integral Calculus, Moscow Peace Publishers. 3. Narayan Shanti, A Text book of Matrices, S. Chand. 4. Bali N.P., Engineering Mathematics-III, Laxmi Publications.

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Semester-III/IV

PHYSICS II

Course Code: EAS302/EAS 402 L T P C 3 1 0 4

Objective: To understand modern physics like nanotechnology, cryogenics etc. Course Contents Unit I (Lectures 08) Relativistic Mechanics: Inertial and Non- inertial Frames; Michelson-Morley Experiment; Postulates of Special Theory of Relativity; Galilean and Lorentz Transformation; Length Contraction and Time Dilation; Addition of Velocities; Mass Energy Equivalence and Variation of Mass with Velocity. Unit II (Lectures 08) Modern Physics: Bragg’s Law; Compton Effect; Wave Particle Duality; De Broglie matter wave; Davisson and Germer's Experiment; Phase and Group velocities; Uncertainty Principle and application. Unit III (Lectures 08) Quantum Mechanics II : Physical Interpretation of Wave Function and its Normalization; Expectation Value; Schrodinger Equation in One Dimension; Solutions of Time-Independent Schrodinger Equation for Free Particle; Particle in an Infinite Square Well; Potential Barrier and Tunneling; Hydrogen atom (qualitative Unit IV (Lectures 08) Superconductivity: Temperature dependence of resistivity; Meissner effect; Penetration depth; Type I and Type II superconductors; Temperature dependence of critical filed; BCS theory of superconductors; applications of superconductors. Introduction to Nanomaterials: Basic principles of nanoscience and technology; creation and use of buckyballs; properties and use of carbon nanotubes; applications of nanomaterials. Unit V (Lectures 08) Vacuum Physics: Mean free path; rotary and diffusion pumps; Pirani and Penning Gauges. Nuclear Physics: Nuclear Forces; Binding Energy; Liquid Drop Model; Fission; Nuclear Reactors; Fusion and Energy Processes in Stars, Controlled Thermonuclear Reactions. Text Books: 1. Robert Resmick, Introduction to Special Theory of Relativity, Wiley. 2. A. Beiser, Perspectives of Modern Physics, McGraw Hill. 3. R. Booker and E. Boysen, Nanotechnology, Wiley. 4. G. G. Haselden, Cryogenic Fundamentals, Academic Press.

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Semester-III CHEMICAL ENGINEERING THERMODYNAMIC-I (LAB)

Course Code: ECH-351

L T P C 0 0 4 2

1. To find indicated power of four stroke petrol engine by Morse Test. 2. To prepare heat balance sheet of petrol engine test ring. 3. To prepare the heat balance sheet for diesel engine test ring. 4. To identify the differences between two stroke and four stroke S.I. engine. 5. To determine the calorific value of a liquid fuel using Bomb Calorimeter. 6. To determine the calorific value of a liquid fuel using Gas Calorimeter. 7. To find out the COP (Coefficient of Performance) of a Vapour Compression Refrigeration

system. 8. To study the working of velocity compounded Steam Turbine. 9. Study of steam Engine model. 10. Study of Gas Turbine Model

Evaluation of Practical Examination: Internal Evaluation (50 marks) Each experiment would be evaluated by the faculty concerned on the date of the experiment on a 5 point scale which would include the practical conducted by the students and a Viva taken by the faculty concerned. The marks shall be entered on the index sheet of the practical file. Evaluation scheme:

PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (30

MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK

(10 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

ATTENDANCE

(5 MARKS)

QUIZ

(5 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

TOTAL

INTERNAL (50

MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

EXPERIMENT (20 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (20 MARKS)

TOTAL EXTERNAL (50 MARKS)

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Semester-III

PHYSICAL CHEMICAL TECHNOLOGY (LAB) Course Code: ECH-352

L T P C 0 0 4 2

1. To study the adsorption of acetic acid on dispersed charcoal. 2. To determine pH of a solution using pH-meter and pH-metric titration. 3. Determination of the strength of HCl solution using a standard solution of Sodium Hydroxide pH

metrically. 4. To find out the rate constant for the inversion of sugar cane in acid medium and to show that

inversion follows the first order kinetics. 5. To estimate Mohrs salt by titrating against a standard solution of potassium dichromate

potentiometrically. 6. To determine the partition coefficient of iodine between carbon tetrachloride and water. 7. To determine the reaction rate constant of an acid catalyzed hydrolysis of an ester- titrimetry. 8. To determine the coefficient of viscosity of the given liquid at room temperature by using

Ostwald’s viscometer. 9. To determine the surface tension of the given liquid by drop number method. 10. To find out the molecular weight of a given substance by Rast’s camphor method. 11. To determine the solubility of potassium nitrate at different temperatures. 12. To determine the transition temperature of Glauber’s salt by thermometric method.

Evaluation of Practical Examination: Internal Evaluation (50 marks) Each experiment would be evaluated by the faculty concerned on the date of the experiment on a 5 point scale which would include the practical conducted by the students and a Viva taken by the faculty concerned. The marks shall be entered on the index sheet of the practical file. Evaluation scheme:

PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (30

MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK

(10 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

ATTENDANCE

(5 MARKS)

QUIZ

(5 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

TOTAL

INTERNAL (50

MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

EXPERIMENT (20 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (20 MARKS)

TOTAL EXTERNAL (50 MARKS)

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Semester-III

APPLIED CHEMISTRY (LAB) Course Code: ECH-353

L T P C 0 0 4 2

1. Estimation of Glucose. 2. Freundlich adsorption isotherm verification. 3. Conductivity: (i) Conductivity titration strength of strong acid vs. strong base, (ii) Dissociation

constant of a weak acid (CH3COOH). 4. Applications of TLC in the organic chemistry. 5. Determination of dissolved oxygen percent in a given water sample (Winkler’s method) 6. Determination of iron by spectrophotometric method. 7. Determination of the strength of HCl solution using a standard solution of sodium hydroxide pH

metrically. 8. Estimation of mohrs salt by titrating against a standard solution of potassium dichromate

potentiometrically. 9. Determination of conductance of a given sample of water with a conductivity meter. 10. Determination of partition coefficient of iodine between carbon tetrachloride and water. 11. Determination of reaction rate constant of an acid catalyzed hydrolysis of an ester. 12. Determination of the coefficient of viscosity of the given liquid by Ostwald viscometer. 13. Identification of organic compounds in the mixture. 14. Functional group test of organic compounds.

Evaluation of Practical Examination: Internal Evaluation (50 marks) Each experiment would be evaluated by the faculty concerned on the date of the experiment on a 5 point scale which would include the practical conducted by the students and a Viva taken by the faculty concerned. The marks shall be entered on the index sheet of the practical file. Evaluation scheme:

PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (30

MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK

(10 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

ATTENDANCE

(5 MARKS)

QUIZ

(5 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

TOTAL

INTERNAL (50

MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

EXPERIMENT (20 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (20 MARKS)

TOTAL EXTERNAL (50 MARKS)

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 37

Semester-IV HEAT TRANSFER

Course Code: ECH-401 L T P C 3 0 0 3

Unit – I (Lectures 08) Introduction: Modes of heat transfer - Conduction, convection, radiation. Steady-State Conduction in One Dimension: Fourier’s Law; Thermal conductivity; Steady-state conduction of heat through a single and composite solid - cylinder and sphere; Steady-state heat conduction in bodies with heat sources - plane wall, cylinder and sphere. Heat Transfer Coefficient: Convective heat transfer and the concept of heat transfer coefficient; Overall heat transfer coefficient; Heat transfer from extended surfaces; Thermal contact resistance; Critical and optimum insulation thickness.

Unit – II (Lectures 08) Forced Convection: Flow over a flat plate; Thermal boundary layer; Flow across a cylinder; Dimensional analysis - Buckingham Pi theorem, Dimensionless groups in heat transfer; Correlations for the heat transfer coefficient - Laminar flow through a circular pipe, turbulent flow through a non-circular duct, flow over flat plate, flow across a cylinder, flow past a sphere, flow across a bank of tubes, heat transfer coefficient in a packed and fluidized bed; Double-pipe heat exchanger in parallel and counter-current flow. Free Convection: Introduction; Heat transfer correlations for free convection - flat surface, cylinder, sphere, enclosure; Combined free and forced convection. Unit – III (Lectures 08) Boiling and Condensation: Boiling phenomenon; Nucleate boiling; Correlations for pool boiling heat transfer - Nucleate boiling, critical heat flux, stable film boiling; Forced convection boiling; Condensation phenomena - Film condensation on a vertical surface, turbulent film condensation, condensation outside a horizontal tube and tube bank, Condensation inside a horizontal tube, effect of non-condensable gases, Dropwise condensation. Unit – IV (Lectures 08) Radiation Heat Transfer: Basic concepts of radiation from a surface - Black body radiation, Planck’s Law, Wien’s Displacement Law, Stefan-Boltzmann Law, Kirchoff’s Law, Gray body; Radiation intensity of a black body; Spectral emissive power of a black body over a hemisphere; Radiation heat exchange between surfaces – the view factor; Radiation exchange between black bodies and between diffuse gray surfaces. Unit – V (Lectures 08) Heat Exchangers: Construction of a shell and tube heat exchanger; Fouling of a heat exchanger; LMTD; Temperature distribution in multi-pass heat exchangers; Individual heat transfer coefficients and their relations with overall H.T. coefficients; Types of shell and tube heat exchanger. Evaporators: Types of evaporators – Natural circulation evaporators, forced circulation evaporators, falling film evaporators, climbing film evaporators, agitated thin film evaporators and plate evaporators; Principles of evaporation and evaporators; Single and multiple effect evaporators; Capacity and economy; Boiling point rise; Enthalpy balance of a solution; Calculations of single effect and multieffect evaporators; Methods of feeding to multieffect evaporators. Unsteady-State Heat Conduction: Mathematical formulations and initial and boundary conditions; Analytical solution; Numerical solution. Text Books: 1. Dutta, B. K., “Heat Transfer: Principles and Applications,” PHI, New Delhi,

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 38

2001. 2. Holman, J. P., “Heat Tansfer,” 8th ed., McGraw-Hill,New Delhi 3. A.J. Chapman, “Heat Transfer,” Maxwell Macmillan, 1984. New Delhi 4. Kern D.Q., “Process Heat Transfer”, Tata McGraw Hill, 1950. New Delhi Reference Books:

1. Hewitt, G. F., Shires, G.L. and Bott, T. R., “Process Heat Transfer”, CRC Press,1994, New Delhi 2. Rao, Y. V. C., “Heat Transfer”. New Age International, Delhi

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 39

Semester-IV

INORGANIC CHEMICAL TECHNOLOGY

Course Code: ECH-402 L T P C 3 0 0 3

Unit – I (Lectures 08) Water: Sources of water; Hardness; Treatment for different end-uses; Municipal water conditioning; Industrial waste and water treatment. Unit – II (Lectures 08) Sulphur and sulphuric acid: Sources of sulphur; Sulphuric acid; Different processes of manufacturing -Contact process, DCDA process. Nitrogen based compounds: Manufacture of ammonia; Nitric acid; Urea and ammonium nitrate. Unit – III (Lectures 08) Phosphorous and phosphoric acid: Methods for production of phosphorous and phosphoric acid; Manufacture of super phosphate and triple super phosphate. Chloro-alkali : - Manufacture of soda ash; Caustic soda and chlorine. Unit – IV (Lectures 08) Cement: Types of cement; Manufacture of ordinary Portland cement; Slag cement. Fuel and industrial gases: Production of water gas; producer gas and coke oven gas; Production of acetylene, oxygen and nitrogen. Unit – V (Lectures 08) Metallurgy: Manufacture of pig iron; Cast iron; Methods of making steel - open hearth process; Production of aluminium by electrolytic process. Textbooks:

1. Gopala Rao, M & Marshall Sitting, “Dryden’s Outlines of Chemical Technology” .Affiliated East West Press Pvt. Ltd. New Delhi

2. Austin, G.T., “Shreve’s Chemical Process Industries” McGraw Hill Book. New Delhi

Reference Books: 1. Kirk, R.E. & Othmer, D.F.“ Encyclopedia of Chemical Technology” John Wiley. New Delhi.

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 40

Semester-IV

MATERIAL SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY Course Code: ECH-403

L T P C 3 0 0 3

Unit- I (Lectures 08) Introduction to Materials Engineering materials - Classification, Characteristics and basic principles for their selection; Structure of atom; Types of bonds; Crystal structure - Defects in crystal structure and their influence on properties of a material. Unit- II (Lectures 08) Metals and Their Alloys Phase equilibrium diagram for Iron-carbon and Copper-zinc system; Ferrous and nonferrous alloys; Mild steels; Special steels; Stainless steels; Brasses; Bronzes; Aluminum alloys; Titanium alloys; Methods for fabrications - Rolling, Forging, Extrusion and Joining. Unit- III (Lectures 08) Polymers Types of plastics; Structure; Properties; Correlations of important plastics; Polymerization processes and additives; Fibre-reinforced plastics; Rubbers & elastomers and Applications. Unit- IV (Lectures 08) Ceramics and Glass Structure – Properties, Correlations, Oxide and non-oxide ceramics, Vitreous and borosilicate glasses, glass-ceramics and enamels; Major electrical, optical and mechanical properties of ceramics and glasses; Enameling and glass lining. Unit- V (Lectures 08) Corrosion and its Control Types of corrosion; Chemical and electrochemical reactions; Methods of corrosion prevention; Corrosion-resistant materials.

Text Books: 1. James, F. Shackelford, “Introduction to Materials Science”, Macmillan Pub. Co., NY, 1990 2. Jestrazebaski, D.Z., “ Properties of Engineering Materials”, 3rd ed., Toppen Co. Ltd. 3. Smith, W. F., “Foundations of Materials Science and Engineering,” 2nd ed., McGraw-Hill, 1993. Reference Books: 1. Raghavan, V., “Materials Science and Engineering,” PHI, New Delhi. 2. Van Vlack, L. H., “Materials Science and Engineering,” Addison Wesley. New Delhi.

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Semester-IV

CHEMICAL ENGINEERING THERMODYNAMICS-II Course Code: ECH-404

L T P C 3 0 0 3

Unit – I (Lectures 08) Review: First and second laws of thermodynamics Volumetric Properties of Pure Fluids: PVT behavior of pure substances; Virial equation and its applications; Cubic equations of state; Generalized correlations for gases and liquids. Heat Effects: Sensible heat effect; Heat effects accompanying phase changes of pure substances; Standard heats of reaction, formation and combustion; Effect of temperature on the standard heat of reaction. Unit – II (Lectures 08) Thermodynamic Properties of Fluids: Fundamental relations; Maxwell’s equations; Residual properties; Clapeyron’s Equation; Generalized correlations for thermodynamic properties of gases.

Unit – III (Lectures 08) Multicomponent Systems: Chemical potential; Ideal-gas mixture; Ideal solution; Raoult’s Law; Partial properties; Fugacity and fugacity coefficient; Generalized correlations for the fugacity coefficient; Excess Gibbs’ energy; Activity coefficient. Unit – IV (Lectures 08) Phase Equilibria at low to moderate pressures - Phase rule, Phase behavior for vapor liquid systems; Margules equation; Van laar equation; Wilson equation; NRTL equation; Dew point; Bubble point and flash calculations. Solution Thermodymics: Ideal solution; Fundamental residual – property relation; Fundamental excess – property relation; Evaluation of partial properties; Heat effects of mixing processes; Partially miscible systems. Unit – V (Lectures 08) Chemical Reaction Equilibria: Reaction coordinate; Equilibrium criteria to chemical reactions; Standard Gibbs’ energy change and the equilibrium constant; Effect of temperature on the equilibrium constant; Evaluation of equilibrium constants; Relations between equilibrium constants and compositions - gas-phase reactions, liquid- phase reactions; Calculation of equilibrium compositions for single-phase reactions; Multireaction equilibria.

Text Books: 1. McCabe, W.L., Smith, J.C., and Harriott, P., “Unit Operations of Chemical Engineering”, 6th ed., McGraw Hill. New Delhi 2. Brown, G. G., et al, “Unit Operations,” CBS Publications, Delhi. 3. Coulson, J. H. and Richardson, J. F., “Chemical Engineering,” Vol. 2, Asian Books Private Ltd., New Delhi. Reference Books: 1. Perry, R. H., et al, “Chemical Engineers’ Handbook,” 7th ed., McGraw-Hill. New Delhi. 2. Foust, A.S., et al., “Unit Operations”, 2nd ed., John Wiley. New Delhi. 3. Bhattacharya, “Unit Operations”, Vol. 1., Khanna Publishers. New Delhi.

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Semester-IV

NUMERICAL METHODS IN CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Course Code: ECH-405

L T P C 3 1 0 4

Unit – I (Lectures 08) Linear Algebraic Equations: Introduction; Gauss-Elimination; Gauss-Siedel and LU Decomposition Methods; Thomas’ algorithm. Eigen Values and Eigen Vectors of Matrices: Introduction; Fadeev Leverrier’s method; Power method; Householder’s and Givens’ method. Unit – II (Lectures 08) Nonlinear, Algebraic Equations: Single variable and multivariable successive substitution method; Single variable and multivariable Newton-Raphson technique; Polynomial root finding methods. Unit – III (Lectures 08) Ordinary Differential Equations: Initial Value Problems; Explicit Adams–Bashforth technique; Implicit Adams-Moulton technique; Predictor-corrector technique; Runge-Kutta method; Stability of algorithms. Unit – IV (Lectures 08) Ordinary Differential equations: Boundary Value Problems; Finite difference technique; Orthogonal collocation (OC); Orthogonal collocation on finite Elements (OCFE); Galerkin Finite Element (GFE) technique; Shooting techniques. Unit – V (Lectures 08) Partial differential Equations: Partial Differential Equations (PDE); Classification of PDE; Finite difference technique (Method of lines); Orthogonal collocation; Case Studies; Use of spreadsheets in Chemical Engineering. Text Books: 1. Gupta, S.K., “Numerical Methods for Engineers”, New Age International Ltd. New Delhi,1995. Reference Books: 1. Hanna, O.T. and Sandall, O.C., “Computational Methods in Chemical Engineering” Prentice-Hall, New Delhi 1975.

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Semester-IV

HEAT TRANSFER (LAB)

Course Code: ECH-451 L T P C 0 0 4 2

1. To determine total thermal resistance and thermal conductivity of composite wall. 2. To determine the thermal conductivity of a metal rod. 3. To determine the natural convective heat transfer coefficient for a vertical tube. 4. To determine critical heat flux point for pool boiling of water. 5. To determine forced convective heat transfer coefficient for air flowing through a pipe. 6. To determine over-all heat transfer coefficient in double pipe heat exchanger. 7. To study temperature distribution along the length of a pin fin under natural and forced

convection conditions. 8. To determine Stefan-Boltzmann constant. 9. To determine emissivity of a given plate at various temperatures. 10. To determine radiation constant of a given surface. 11. To study shell and tube heat exchanger. 12. Estimation of unsteady state film heat transfer coefficient between the medium in which the body

is cooled.

Evaluation of Practical Examination: Internal Evaluation (50 marks) Each experiment would be evaluated by the faculty concerned on the date of the experiment on a 5 point scale which would include the practical conducted by the students and a Viva taken by the faculty concerned. The marks shall be entered on the index sheet of the practical file. Evaluation scheme:

PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (30

MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK

(10 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

ATTENDANCE

(5 MARKS)

QUIZ

(5 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

TOTAL

INTERNAL (50

MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

EXPERIMENT (20 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (20 MARKS)

TOTAL EXTERNAL (50 MARKS)

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Semester-IV INORGANIC CHEMICAL TECHNOLOGY (LAB)

Course Code: ECH-452

L T P C 0 0 4 2

1. To analyze the given inorganic mixture containing five radicals by semi micro technique. 2. To find out the chemical oxygen demand of a waste water sample using potassium dichromate. 3. To determine the chlorine concentration in a supplied water sample using silver nitrate method. 4. To find out the strength of the supplied magnesium salt solution using EDTA as an intermediate

solution. 5. To find out the strength of the supplied calcium salt solution using EDTA as an intermediate

solution by substitution method. 6. To determine the carbon dioxide content in polluted water. 7. To estimate barium as barium sulphate from the solution of barium chloride. 8. To prepare the micro-cosmic salt. 9. To prepare sodium thiosulphate by using sodium sulphate with powdered roll sulphur. 10. To prepare tetra ammine copper (II) sulphate. 11. To determine the percentage of available chlorine in a given sample of bleaching powder.

Evaluation of Practical Examination: Internal Evaluation (50 marks) Each experiment would be evaluated by the faculty concerned on the date of the experiment on a 5 point scale which would include the practical conducted by the students and a Viva taken by the faculty concerned. The marks shall be entered on the index sheet of the practical file. Evaluation scheme:

PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (30

MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK

(10 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

ATTENDANCE

(5 MARKS)

QUIZ

(5 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

TOTAL

INTERNAL (50

MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

EXPERIMENT (20 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (20 MARKS)

TOTAL EXTERNAL (50 MARKS)

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Semester-V

PROCESS INSTRUMENTATION Course Code: ECH-501

L T P C 3 0 0 3

Unit – I Introduction, general principles of measurement, its classification by physical characteristics, direct and inferential measurement. (Lectures 08) Unit – II Static and dynamic characteristics of instruments. Measurement of temperature, pH, pressure, vacuum, flow rate, liquid level, differential pressure (Lectures 08) Unit – III Viscosity, conductivity, nuclear radiation, humidity and gas composition, spectroscopy. (Lectures 08) Unit – IV Classification of sensors and transducers. Building blocks of an instrument, transducer, amplifier signal conditioner, signal isolation, transmission, display, data acquisition modules, interfaces, recording. (Lectures 08) Unit – V Control centre, instrumentation diagram, On line instrumentation in modern plants. (Lectures 08) Text Books: 1. Nakra, “Instrumentation, Measurement and Analysis”; Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi. 2. Patranabis, D., “Principles of Industrial Instrumentation” 2nd ed. Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi. 3. Eckman, D.P., “Industrial Instrumentation” Wiley Eastern, 1978. 4. Liptak, B.G., “Industrial Engineers’ Handbook” Vol.1 and 2, CRC Press, 1994. Reference Books: 1. Andrew, W.G., et al., “Applied Instrumentation in the Process Industries,” Gulf Pub.1993. 2. Wightman, E.J., “Instrumentation in Process Control,” Butterworth, 1972. 3. Doebelin, E., “Measurement Systems: Applications and Design,” 4th ed., McGraw Hill, 1990

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 46

Semester-V

ORGANIC CHEMICAL TECHNOLOGY

Course Code: ECH-502 L T P C

3 0 0 3

Unit I Coal and Coal chemicals: Types of coal, different uses, distillation of coal, treatment of products, low and high temperature carbonization of coal, coal tar distillation, Petroleum: Origin, classification, composition of crude oil, production of crude oil, distillation of crude petroleum, refining-methods, uses of products, (Lectures 08) Unit II Extraction of vegetable oils: Purification, acid value, hydrogenation of oils, Iodine value: Manufacture of fatty acids and soaps, saponification value, detergents- classification and manufacture. (Lectures 08) Unit III Paints and varnishes: Constituents of paints, functions of paint, manufacturing procedures, Pigments-manufacture of lithophone, varnishes, (Lectures 08) Unit IV Manufacture of pulp: Kraft process and sulphite process, production of paper. Manufacture of cane sugar: Refining, manufacture of starch, dextrin and dextrose, production of ethanol by fermentation, manufacture of pencillin, (Lectures 08) Unit V Polymerisation: Different methods, manufacture of polyethylene, phenol formaldehyde, SBR, synthetic fibres, rayon, 6-nylon, 6,6-nylon, polyesters. (Lectures 08)

Text books: 1.`Dryden’s out lines of chemical Technology’ by Gopala Rao, M. & Marshall Sitting, .Affilated East West Press Pvt.Ltd. 2.`Shreve’s Chemical Process Industries’ Austin,G.T,,. Mcgraw Hill Publishers Reference book: 1.`Encyclopedia of Chemical Technology’ by Kirk.R.E & othmer,D.F., Inter Science.

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Semester-V

MASS TRANSFER – I Course Code: ECH-503

L T P C 3 0 0 3

Unit – I Diffusion phenomenon: Molecular and eddy diffusion in gases, liquids and solids, interface mass transfer Mass transfer theories: Film theory penetration theory and surface renewal theory. (Lectures 08) Unit – II Concept of Mass transfer coefficient: Individual and film coefficients, overall mass transfer co-efficient and their inter relationships. Continuous contact and differential contact, mass transfer concepts of NTU and HTU, their inter relationship. Interphase Mass Transfer: Equilibrium, diffusion between phases, material balances, stages and concept of operating line and tie line. (Lectures 08) Unit – III Equipment for gas liquid contact: Sparged vessel, mechanically agitated vessel, tray towers, venture scrubber, wetted wall towers, spray towers and packed towers, tray tower vs packed tower. Absorption: Absorption in continuous contact columns, Co-current, Counter current and cross current contacting of fluids, calculation of NTU and HTU, concept of HETP. (Lectures 08) Unit – IV Adsorption: Adsorption theories, types of adsorbent, activated carbon silica, silica and molecular sieves, Batch and column adsorption. Break through curves, gas adsorption, BDST models for adsorption calculation. (Lectures 08) Unit – V Drying: Equilibrium mechanism theory of drying, drying rate curve, Batch and continuous drying, working principle of different types of dryers such as tray driers, Drum dryers, spray and tunnel dryers. (Lectures 08) Text Books: 1. Treybal, R.E.; “Mass Transfer Operation”, McGraw-Hill, 1980. 2 King, C.J. “Separation Processes”, McGraw – Hill, NY. 3 Smith, B.D., “Design of Equilibrium stage Processes”, McGraw-Hill, NY Reference Books: 1. McCabe, W.L. Smith, J.C. and Harriot, P., “Unit Operations of Chemical Engineering”, 6th ed, McGraw-Hill, NY. 2. Coulson, J.M. and Richardson, J.F., “Chemical Engineering”, Vol. I and II, Asian Books Pvt., New Delhi..

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 48

Semester-V

SPECTROSCOPY TECHNIQUES Course Code: ECH-504

L T P C 3 0 0 3

Unit – I Components of instruments for optical spectroscopy : Components and configuration of instruments for optical spectroscopy, radiation sources, sample contains, radiation detection, signal processor and vadouts. An Introduction to absorption Spectroscopy : Terms employed in absorption spectroscopy, quantitative aspects of absorption measurements (Lectures 08) Unit – II Application of Ultraviolet and visible Spectroscopy: Absorption species, typical instruments, application of absorption measurements to qualitative and quantitative Measurement. Infra Red Absorption Spectroscopy : Theory of infrared absorption, infrared instruments qualitative and quantitative application. (Lectures 08) Unit – III Raman Spectroscopy: Theory of Raman spectroscopy, instrumentation application of Raman spectroscopy Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectroscopy : Theory of instrumentation of NMR, application of protein NMR to analysis of compounds. (Lectures 08) Unit – IV Mass Spectroscopy : Theory of Flame Spectroscopy, flame characteristics, atomizer for atomic spectroscopy atomic absorption spectroscopy. (Lectures 08) Unit – V Atomic Spectroscopy : Theory of Flame Spectroscopy, flame characteristics, atomizer for atomic spectroscopy, atomic absorption spectroscopy. (Lectures 08) Text Books: 1. D. Holen and H.Peck, “Analytical Biochemistry” Longman, 1983. Reference Books:

1. Wilson and J. Walker, “Practical Biochemistry” University Press, 2000

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 49

Semester-V

ENVIRONMENTAL ENGINEERING Course Code: ECH-505

L T P C 3 0 0 3

Unit – I Atmosphere- Introduction, structure of the atmosphere, chemical and photochemical reaction in the atmosphere, primary air pollutants-sources. Carbon, Nitrogen & Sulfur Cycle. (Lectures 08) Unit – II Wastewater Treatment: Characterization of industrial wastewater, primary, secondary and tertiary treatment. Segregation, screening, equalization, coagulation, flocculation, precipitation, flotation, sedimentation, aerobic treatment, anaerobic treatment, absorption, ion exchange, membrane filtration, electrodialysis, sludge dewatering and disposal methods. (Lectures 08) Unit – III Air Pollution Control: Sources and classification of air pollutants, nature and characteristics of gaseous and particulate pollutants, from automobiles. Air pollution meteorology, plume and its behavior and atmospheric dispersion, control of particulate emission by gravity settling chamber, cyclones , wet scrubbers, bag filters and electrostatic precipitators (General Explanation). Control of gaseous emission by absorption, adsorption, chemical transformation and combustion. (Lectures 08) Unit – IV Solid Waste Management: solid waste, waste disposal methods, recycling of solid waste and its management. Hazardous and non-hazardous waste, methods of treatment and disposal, land filling, leachate treatment and incineration of solid wastes. (Lectures 08) Unit – V Environmentally Pollution Monitoring Legislation, standards for water and air, Effects of air pollutants on human health, vegetation and materials, Air pollution monitoring instruments COx, NOx, SOx, Hydrocarbon and Ozone. Hydrocarbons particulates, sampling techniques. Global warming, Green house effect, depletion of ozone layer, human activity and meteorology. (Lectures 08)

Text Books: 1. Dhameja, S.K., “Environmental Engineering and Management”, S.K. Kataria & Sons, Delhi, 2002. 2. Masters, G.M., “Introduction to Environmental Engineering and Science”, Prentice Hall of India, New Delhi, 2001. 3. Bhatia, S.C., “Environmental Pollution and Control in Chemical Process Industries”, Khanna Publishers, Delhi, 2001. Reference Books:

1. Pandey G.N. and Karney, “Environmental Engineering” Tata McGraw Hill, Delhi. 2. Instrumentation by Khandpur. Metcalf & Eddy, Inc., “Wastewater Engineering: Treatment and

Reuse”, 4th ed., Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi, 2003. 3. Modi, P.N. “Sewage Treatment and disposal and Waste Water Engineering,” Vol.II, Standard

book house, Delhi, 2001.

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012]

Page 50

Semester V Engineering and Managerial Economics

3 0 0 3 Objective: • To understand the Scope of Economics, Demand Forecasting and Market Study.

Unit-I Introduction: Meaning, Nature and Scope of Economics, Meaning of Science, Engineering and Technology; Managerial Economics and its scope in engineering perspective. Unit-II Demand: Basic Concepts Demand Analysis, Law of Demand, Determinates of Demand; Elasticity of Demand-Price; Income and cross Elasticity; Uses of concept of elasticity of demand in managerial decision. Unit-III Forecasting: Demand forecasting Meaning, significance and methods of demand forecasting; production function; Laws of returns to scale & Law of Diminishing returns scale. Short and Long run Cost curves: fixed cost, variable cost, average cost, marginal cost, Opportunity cost. Unit-IV Market Study: Market Structure Perfect Competition; Imperfect competition: Monopolistic, Oligopoly, Duopoly sorbent features of price determination and various market conditions. Unit-V Inflation: National Income; Inflation and Business Cycles Concept of N.I. and Measurement; Meaning of Inflation; Type causes & prevention methods; Phases of business cycle. Text Books: 1. Koutsoyiannis, A : Modern Microeconomics, ELBS. 2. Kakkar, D.N., Managerial Economics for Engineering, New Age International Publication. Reference Books: 1. Dwivedi, D.N., Managerial Economics, Vikas Publishing. 2. Maheshwari, Y., Managerial Economics, Prentice Hall of India.

Course Code: EHM504 L T P C

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Semester-V

PROCESS INSTRUMENTATION (LAB) Course Code: ECH-551

L T P C 0 0 4 2

1. Calibration of thermocouple. 2. Calibration of Bimetallic thermocouple. 3. Calibration of Resistance thermocouple. 4. Calibration of Pressure gauge. 5. Calibration of Pnuematic pressure recorder. 6. Calibration of Differential pressure recorder. 7. Calibration of Orificemeter 8. Calibration of Venturimeter / Rotameter/ Gas flow meter. 9. Estimation of viscosity by Redwood/ Saybolt/ 10. Estimation of viscosity by Ostwald viscometer. 11. Calibration of pH meter. 12. Calibration of Conductivity meter. 13. Calibration of Turbidity meter. 14. Estimation of surface tension by Tensiometer. Evaluation of Practical Examination: Internal Evaluation (50 marks) Each experiment would be evaluated by the faculty concerned on the date of the experiment on a 5 point scale which would include the practical conducted by the students and a Viva taken by the faculty concerned. The marks shall be entered on the index sheet of the practical file. Evaluation scheme:

PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (30

MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK

(10 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

ATTENDANCE

(5 MARKS)

QUIZ

(5 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

TOTAL

INTERNAL (50

MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

EXPERIMENT (20 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (20 MARKS)

TOTAL EXTERNAL (50 MARKS)

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Semester-V

ORGANIC CHEMICAL TECHNOLOGY (LAB)

Course Code: ECH-552 L T P C

0 0 4 2

A. Analysis of water: 1. Total solids, dissolved solids,pH 2. Chlorides and sulphates 3. Temporary, permanent and total hardness.

B. Analysis of oils: 4. Acid value 5. Iodine value 6. Saponification value

C. Miscellaneous analysis: 7. Analysis of coal: Proximate analysis and ultimate analysis. 8. Analysis of lime: Estimation of acid insolubles, available lime and calcium carbonate 9. Analysis of bleaching powder: Estimation of chlorine content. 10. Analysis of starch/glucose: Estimation of total reducing sugars 11. Analysis of saw dust: Estimation of total cellulose and –cellulose

E. Miscellaneous preparations: 12. Preparation of soap 13. Preparation of copper pigment 14. Preparation of chrome yellow pigment 15. Preparation of phenol formaldehyde resin 16. Prepare nitrobenzene from benzene 17. Prepare m-dinitro benzene from nitro benzene 18. Prepare p-nitro acetanilide from acetanilide

Evaluation of Practical Examination: Internal Evaluation (50 marks) Each experiment would be evaluated by the faculty concerned on the date of the experiment on a 5 point scale which would include the practical conducted by the students and a Viva taken by the faculty concerned. The marks shall be entered on the index sheet of the practical file. Evaluation scheme: PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (40 MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (10 MARKS)

ATTENDANCE (5 MARKS)

QUIZ (5 MARKS)

VIVA (10 MARKS)

TOTAL INTERNAL (50 MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

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Semester-V MASS TRANSFER-I (LAB)

Course Code: ECH-553

L T P C 0 0 4 2

1. To study the steam distillation. 2. To study differential distillation. 3. To estimate the height equivalent to a theoretical plate . 4. To study vapor-liquid equilibria. 5. To determine the liquid diffusion coefficient. 6. To determine the vapor diffusion coefficient. 7. To study the surface evaporation. 8. To estimate the height of a transfer unit. 9. To study the absorption unit. 10. To study the evaporator (Feed forward and Feed backward). 11. To study the drying unit.

Evaluation of Practical Examination: Internal Evaluation (50 marks) Each experiment would be evaluated by the faculty concerned on the date of the experiment on a 5 point scale which would include the practical conducted by the students and a Viva taken by the faculty concerned. The marks shall be entered on the index sheet of the practical file. Evaluation scheme:

PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (30

MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK

(10 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

ATTENDANCE

(5 MARKS)

QUIZ

(5 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

TOTAL

INTERNAL (50

MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

EXPERIMENT (20 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (20 MARKS)

TOTAL EXTERNAL (50 MARKS)

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 54

Semester V INDUSTRIAL TRAINING

(PRESENTATION BASED ON INDUSTRIAL TRANING DONE AFTE R THE IV SEMESTER EXAMINATION IN SUMMER)

Course Code: ECH-591

L T P C 0 0 0 2

Students will attend Industrial training of four weeks in any industry or reputed organization after the IV semester examination in summer vacation. The evaluation of this training shall be included in the V semester evaluation. The student will be assigned a faculty guide who would be the supervisor of the student. The faculty would be identified before the end of the IV semester and shall be the nodal officer for coordination of the training. Students will also be required to prepare an exhaustive technical report of the training undertaken during the V semester which will be duly signed by the officer under whom training was taken in the industry/ organization. The covering format shall be signed by the concerned office in-charge of the training in the industry. The officer-in-charge of the trainee would also give his rating of the student in the standard University format in a sealed envelope to the Director of the college. The student at the end of the V semester will present his report about the training before a committee constituted by the Director of the College which would be comprised of at least three members comprising of the Department Coordinator, Class Coordinator and a nominee of the Director. The students guide would be a special invitee to the presentation. The seminar session shall be an open house session. The internal marks would be the average of the marks given by each member of the committee separately in a sealed envelope to the Director. The marks by the external examiner would be based on the report submitted by the student which shall be evaluated by the external examiner and cross examination done of the student concerned. Not more than three students would form a group for such industrial training/ project submission. The marking shall be as follows. Internal: 50 marks By the Faculty Guide - 25 marks By Committee appointed by the Director – 25 marks External: 50 marks By Officer-in-charge trainee in industry – 25 marks By External examiner appointed by the University – 25 marks

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 55

Semester-VI

CHEMICAL REACTION ENGINEERING – I

Course Code: ECH-601 L T P C

3 0 0 3

Unit – I

Introduction: Definition of reaction rates, variable affecting reaction rates, classification of reactions, order, molecularity. (Lectures 08) Unit – II Kinetics of Homogenous Reactions: Concentration dependent term of a rate equation, temperature dependent term of a rate equation, searching for a mechanism. Interpretation of Batch Reactor Data: Constant volume batch reactor, variable volume batch reactor, temperature and reaction rate. (Lectures 08) Unit – III Introduction to Reactor Design: Ideal reactors for single reaction: Ideal batch reactor, steady state mixed flow Reactor, steady state PFR, Holding time and space time for flow systems. Design for single reactions: Size comparison, multiple reactor systems, recycle reactor, auto catalytic reactions. Design for multiple reactions: Reactions in parallel, reactions in series, series – parallel reactions. (Lectures 08) Unit – IV Temperature and Pressure Effects on Reactions: Single reactions: Heat of reaction, equilibrium constants, graphical design procedure, optimum temperature progression, adiabatic operations. Multiple reactions: Product distribution and temperature. (Lectures 08) Unit – V Stability of Multiple Steady – States: Multiple steady-states of a CSTR with a first order reaction, Ignition – extinction curve. (Lectures 08) Texts Books: 1. Levenspiel, O., “Chemical Reaction Engineering” 3rd ed., John Wiley & Sons, Singapore 1999. 2. Fogler, H.S., “Elements of Chemical Reaction Engineering” 3rd ed., Prentice Hall of India, 2003. 3. Smith, J.M. “Chemical Engineering Kinetics”, 3rd McGraw-Hill, 1981. Reference Books: 1. Dawande S.D. “Principles of Chemical Reaction Engineering,” 2nd ed., Central Techno Publications, Nagpur, 2003. 2. Richardson, J.F. and peacock D.G., “Coulson and Richardson’s Chemical Engineering,” Vol.3, 3rd ed. Asian Books Pvt. Ltd. New Delhi 1998.

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Semester-VI

MASS TRANSFER–II

Course Code: ECH-602 L T P C

3 0 0 3

Unit – I Distillation : Vapor liquid Equilibria, Boiling point diagram, Relative volatility, flash and differential distillation for two component mixture, steam distillation, azeotropic distillation, extractive distillation. Continuous and differential contact distillation: Rectification, reflux ratio and its importance, Minimum reflux, total and optimum reflux ration, material balance and Q-line equation, open steam, multiple feed and multiple product calculations, Enthalpy concentration diagram, panchon-Savarit and McCabe Theile method for calculation of number of plates. Approximate wquation; Fensky and underwood equation for minimum reflux and minimum number of plate calculation, Batch distillation. (Lectures 08) Unit – II Liquid – Liquid extraction : Liquid-Liquid equilibrium, packed and spray column, conjugate curve and tie line data, plait-point, ternary liquid-liquid extraction, co-current, counter current and parallel current system, selection of solvent for extraction. (Lectures 08) Unit – III Leaching : Solid-liquid equilibrium, Equipment, principles of leaching, co-current and counter current systems and calculation of number of stage required. Unit – IV Humidification : General theory, psychometric chart, fundamental concepts in humidification and dehumidification, drybulb and wet bulb temperature, adiabatic saturation temperature, measurement of humidity calculation of humidification operation, cooling towers and related equipments. (Lectures 08) Unit – V Crystallization : Supersaturation, methods to achieve supersaturation, Factors governing nucleation and crystal growth rates, controlled-growth of crystals, super saturation curve, principle and design of batch and continuous type crystallizers, Inverted soliability, fractional crystallization. (Lectures 08) Text Books: 1. Treybal, R.E; “Mass Transfer Operation”, McGraw-Hill,1980. 2. King, C.J. “Separation Process”, McGraw-Hill, NY. 3. Smith, B.D., “Design of Equilibrium stage Processes”, McGraw-Hill, NY. References Books: 1. McCabe, W.L., Smith, J.C. and Harriot, P., “Unit Operation of Chemical Engineering”, 6th ed, McGraw-Hill, NY. 2. Coulson, J.M. and Richardson, J.F., “Chemical Engineering”, Vol. I and II, Asian Books Pvt., New Delhi.

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Semester-VI

PETROLEUM REFINING

Course Code: ECH-603 L T P C

3 0 0 3

Unit – I Introduction: World Petroleum resources, petroleum industry in India, origin, exploration, drilling, composition and classification of petroleum crude, ASTM, TBP and FEV and production of petroleum crude, transportation and pretreatment of crude oil. (Lectures 08) Unit – II Distillation of crude oil Atmospheric and Vacuum distillation. Properties and specification of petroleum products-LPG, Gasoline, naphtha, kerosene, diesel oil, lubricating oil, wax etc Testing and uses of petroleum products. Safety and pollution considerations in refineries. (Lectures 08) Unit – III Conversion process: Thermal and catalytic in vapor, liquid and mixed phases, Hydro cracking, Thermal reforming, Polyforming and plat forming, Catalytic reforming. (Lectures 08) Unit – IV Conversion of petroleum gases into motor fuel with reference to Alkylation, Polymerization, Isomerisation, Hydrogenation, Production of aviation gasoline, motor fuel, kerosene, diesel oil and jet fuel. (Lectures 08) Unit – V Vacuum distillation : Design and operation of topping and vacuum distillation units. Tube still furnaces solvent extraction, uses of lubricating oils & waxes, Chemical & clay treatment of petroleum products, Desulphurization. (Lectures 08)

Text Books: 1. Nelson, W.L., “Petroleum Refinery Engineering,” 4th Ed., McGraw Hill, 1987 2. Garry, J.H. and Handwrek, G.E. “Petroleum Refining, Technology and Economics” 2nd Ed., Marcel-Dekker 3. Prasad, R., “Petroleum Refining Technology” Khanna Publishers, Delhi, 2000 4. Kobe, K.A., and Mcketta, J.J. “Advances in Petroleum Chemistry and Refining”, Wiley Interscience Reference Books: 1. Gruse, W.A. and Steven, D.R. “Chemical Technology of Petreleum” McGraw Hill 2. Rao, M.G. and sitting, M. “Dryden’s Outlines of Chemical Technology”, East West Press, 1997

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Semester-VI

BIOCHEMICAL TECHNOLOGY

Course Code: ECH-604 L T P C

3 0 0 3

Unit – I Biochemical : Introduction, Biochemical Engineering, Biological Process, Definition of Fermentation, Overview of industrial bioprocesses with emphasis on new material. (Lectures 08) Unit – II Enzyme Kinetics: Introduction, Simple Enzyme Kinetics, Evaluation of Kinetic Parameters, Enzyme Reactor with Simple Kinetics, Inhibition of Enzyme Reactions, Influences on Enzyme Activity, Industrial Applications of Enzymes. (Lectures 08) Unit – III Downstream Processing, Solid-Liquid Separation, Cell Rupture, Recovery, Purification, Sterilization, Sterilization Methods, Batch Sterilization, Air Sterilization, Continuous Sterilization, Design Criterion. (Lectures 08) Unit – IV Sulfa drugs, antibiotic and vitamins-introduction, use- vitamins C, vitamins K. Side effect of sulfa drugs antibiotic and vitamins. (Lectures 08) Unit – V Pharmaceutical products- introduction, preparation, uses, environmental impact Effect of Pharmaceutical products on human health. (Lectures 08) Text Books: 1. Atkinson, B. andMavituna, F., “Biochemical Engineering and Biotechnology Handbook,” Nature Press, Macmillan, 1983 2. Glazer, A.N. and Nikaido, H., “Microbial Biotechnology: Fundamentals of Applied Microbiology,” WH Freeman & Co., New York, 1995 References Books: 1.Reed, G. (Ed.), “Prescott & Dunn’s Industrial Microbiology” 4th Ed., CBS Publishers & Distributors, New Delhi, 1999.

Semester VI

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Technical Writing

Course code: EHM601 L T P C 2 0 2 3

Course Contents: Unit I Forms of Technical Communication: Report writing, Definition and characteristics, Steps towards report writing, Structure, style of Report writing, Types & forms of Reports, Presentation of Reports, importance of Report writing. Unit II Technical Paper writing: Definition and purpose, essentials of a good technical paper/Article, Scientific Article writing, Difference between Technical paper/Article and scientific article, elements/steps in writing Technical paper & Scientific Article, Methods of writing technical paper & Scientific article. Unit III Technical Proposal: Definition and meaning of Technical Proposal, Significance of Proposal, Kinds, Types of proposal, Characteristics of a good Proposal, Structure, Parts, Format of Proposal, Supplementary parts, Uses of Proposals. Unit IV Writing Skills : Reporting events, Writing News paper, Reports, Essentials of essay writing –writing an essay of about 300 words on a given topic. Bio-Data Making, Writing of CV & Resumes, Difference between CV and Resume, Writing Job application etc. Unit V Value-based Text Reading: R.K. Narayan- A Bookish Topic. 1. Francis Bacon- of studies. 2. CEM Joad – The Civilization of Today.

(Note: The two periods per week may be utilized in Language Lab covering the above syllabus.)

Text Books: 1. Singh R.P., An Anthology of English Easy O.U.P. New Delhi. 2. Raman Meenakshi & Sharma Sangeeta, Technical Communication-Principles & Practice O.U.P.

New Delhi. 2007. Reference Books: 1. Monippally Matthukutty M., Business Communication Strategies Tata- Mc Graw Hill Publications

Company, New Delhi. 2. Mohan K. & Sharma R.C., Business Correspondence of Report Writing,TMH, New Delhi.

Semester VI

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Industrial Psychology

Course code: EHM602 L T P C 3 0 0 3 Unit I Sociology in the industrial Perspective: Concept of Sociology, Sociology as a Science, Sociology of work & industry, Perspectives for sociological analysis of work, Class- Conflict in Industry, Social impact of industrialization, Corporate skills in the fast growing multinational set up.

(Lectures 08) Unit II Work and Social change: Nature of modern societies, emergence of industrial capitalism, Technology & Social change, the information society after the industrial society, post-modernity, globalization & Convergence, Significance of the service sector today, work restructuring and corporate management. (Lectures 08) Unit III Work experience in Industry: The concept of alienation, Work satisfaction, Technology & work experience, and Social background of workers, Work orientations, Stress & anxiety of the worker, Work & Leisure, Unemployment, Conflicts in the work place. (Lectures 08) Unit IV General and Applied Ethics- Ethics and the professions – Standard of right and wrong, problems of Ethical Certainty, Significance of professional Ethics for Engineers, New Technology and Ethics, Applied Ethics - Cases in professional Engineering Practice, Principles of business ethics, Individual in the organization. (Lectures 08) Unit V Ethical Leadership: Decision making, corporate culture and reputation management, corporate social responsibility and social reporting. (Lectures 08) Text Books:

1. Sheth N.R., Social Frame Work of Indian Factory, O.U.P. Bombay. 2. Gisbert P., Fundamentals of Industrial Sociology, O.U.P. New Delhi. 3. Watson Tony J., Sociology: Work & Industry, New York. Routledge. 4. Schinzinger, Roland & Mike W. Martin, Introduction to Engineering Ethics- Boston, McGraw

Hill. Reference Books:

1. Fleddermann Charles, Engineering Ethics, Upper Saddle River- N.J. Prentice Hall. 2. Miller & Form, Industrial Sociology, London Harper & Row. 3. Parsons Richard D., The Ethics of Professional Practice- Allyn & Bacon, London. 4. Govindarajan - Engineering Ethics- Prentice Hall (India) New Delhi.

Bhatia S.K. - Business Ethics & Management Values- Deep & Deep Publication. N. Delhi

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Semester-VI

CHEMICAL REACTION ENGINEERING-I (LAB) Course Code: ECH-651

L T P C 0 0 4 2

1. To determine the relative rates of reaction of iodide ion with hydrogen peroxide at room temperature using different concentrations of the iodide ion. 2. To separate Organic Compounds by Paper Chromatography. 3. To study the effect of temperature, concentration of the reactants and a catalyst on the rate of chemical reaction. 4. To study the activity results or oxidation-reduction replacement reaction. 5. To purify water by ion -exchange. 6. To determine the order and rate constant of esterification reaction at room temperature. 7. To determine the order and rate constant of saponification reaction at room temperature. 8. To study the residence time distribution (R.T.D.) in a stirred tank reactor. 9. To study the residence time distribution (R.T.D.) in a plug flow reactor. 10. To study the decomposition of calcium carbonate 11. To determine the energy of activation of a given chemical reaction. Evaluation of Practical Examination: Internal Evaluation (50 marks) Each experiment would be evaluated by the faculty concerned on the date of the experiment on a 5 point scale which would include the practical conducted by the students and a Viva taken by the faculty concerned. The marks shall be entered on the index sheet of the practical file. Evaluation scheme:

PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (30

MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK

(10 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

ATTENDANCE

(5 MARKS)

QUIZ

(5 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

TOTAL

INTERNAL (50

MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

EXPERIMENT (20 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (20 MARKS)

TOTAL EXTERNAL (50 MARKS)

Semester-VI

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 62

MASS TRASNFER-II (LAB)

Course Code: ECH-652 L T P C

0 0 4 2

1. To determine the ternary liquid equillibria (Binodal curve). 2. To study the liquid-liquid equilibria. 3. To determine the limiting flow rates in spray tower. 4. To determine the hydrodynamics of perforated plate tower. 5. To determine the volumetric mass transfer coefficients in perforated plate tower. 6. To determine the dynamics of liquid drops (Single drop extraction tower). 7. To studies of axial mixing characteristics in a packed bed. 8. To determine the gas-liquid mass transfer in packed tower. 9. To determine the drying characteristics of a given material. 10. To determine the Mass balance and Energy balance in Feed forward and Feed backward Evaporator. Evaluation of Practical Examination: Internal Evaluation (50 marks) Each experiment would be evaluated by the faculty concerned on the date of the experiment on a 5 point scale which would include the practical conducted by the students and a Viva taken by the faculty concerned. The marks shall be entered on the index sheet of the practical file. Evaluation scheme:

PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (30

MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK

(10 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

ATTENDANCE

(5 MARKS)

QUIZ

(5 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

TOTAL

INTERNAL (50

MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

EXPERIMENT (20 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (20 MARKS)

TOTAL EXTERNAL (50 MARKS)

Semester-VI

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 63

CHEMICAL PLANT SAFETY & OCCUPATIONAL HAZARD (ELECTI VE)

Course Code: ECH-605

L T P C 3 0 0 3

Unit-I

INDUSTRIAL SAFETY Chemical process Industries - First degree and second-degree hazards. Lines of defense-first, second and third line defense-chemical and physical job safety analysis-high pressure - high temperature operation-dangerous and toxic chemicals-highly radio active materials-Safe handling and operation of materials and machineriesplanning layout-safety slogans. (Lectures 08)

Unit-II

SAFETY PROGRAMS IN INDUSTRIES Effective steps to implement safety procedures-Periodic Advice and checking to follow safety procedures and rules-proper selection and replacement of handling equipment-personnel safety and protective equipment. (Lectures 08)

Unit-III

ACCIDENTS Industrial accident costs-Identification of accident spots, Remedial measures, Identification and analysis of causes of injury to men and machineries- Accident prevention -accident proneness-vocational guidance, fire prevention and fire protection. (Lectures 08)

Unit-IV

HEALTH HAZARD Hazard identification and Assessment-involvement of human factors and errors-occupational and industrial health hazards. (Lectures 08)

Unit-V

Role of Government, Safety Organization, Management and trade unions in promoting industrial safety-On-site and Off-site safety provisions. (Lectures 08)

Text Book:

1. Krishnan, Safety Management in Industry, Jaico Publishers, New Delhi, 1997 2. Fawcett H.H. and Wood W.S., Safety and Accident Prevention in Chemical Operations, John

Wiley & sons, U.S.A.,1965 3. Anton, Occupational Safety and Health Management, McGraw Hill Book Co., New York, 1998

References Books: 1. William, Industrial Safety Handbook, McGraw Hill, 2001

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Semester-VI

FERTILISER TECHNOLOGY (ELECTIVE) Course Code: ECH-606

L T P C 3 0 0 3

Unit – I Introduction: Plant nutrients, different types of fertilizers and their production in India. (Lectures 08) Unit – II Nitrogenous Fertilizers: Different feed stocks, synthesis gas production by steamnaptha reforming and gas purification. Ammonia synthesis, Urea manufacturing processes. Manufacture of sulphuric acid and ammonium sulphate. Nitric acid and ammonium nitrate manufacture. (Lectures 08) Unit – III Phosphatic Fertilizers : Availability and grinding of rock phosphate, manufacturing processes for single and triple super-phosphate and phosphoric acid. (Lectures 08) Unit – IV Mixed fertilizers: Availability and manufacture of muriate of potash. Mixed Fertilizers: Mono and di-ammonium phosphate, ure ammonium phosphates, NPK complex fertilizers, granulation techniques. (Lectures 08) Unit – V Engineering Problems: Fertilizers Storage and handling. Corrosion problems in fertilizers industries. Fertilizer plant effluent treatment and disposal. (Lectures 08) Text Books: 1. Slack A.V. “Chemistry and Technology of Fertilizers”, Wiley linter science Publishers. 2. Waggaman W.H., “Phosphoric Acid, Phosphates and Phosphatic Fertilizers” Hafner Pub. 3. Austin G.T., “Shreve’s Chemical Processes Industries”, 5th Ed. McGraw Hill. Reference Books: 1.Rao M.G. and Sittig M., “Dryden’s Outlines of Chemical Technology”, Affiliated East West Press, Delhi.

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 65

Semester-VI

RUBBER SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY (ELECTIVE)

Course Code: ECH-607 L T P C

3 0 0 3

Unit – I Rubber Science : Classification of polymers – Thermoplastic, elastomers (rubber), thermosets, Description of elastomers- rubber vulcanizates, classification of rubbers, glass rubber transition behavior, Rubber physics-elastic behaviour. (Lectures 08) Unit – II Rubber Rheology: Flow behaviour of unvulcanized rubber compounds, measurement of plasticity, viscoelasticity and relaxation properties, Rheological models. (Lectures 08) Unit – III Natural Rubber : Hevea Brasiliensis, Preservation and concentration of NR latex, Comparison of natural rubber and synthesis CIS 1,4 polyisoprene, Special features and uses of natural rubber Synthetic Rubber: Polymerization methods, addition polymerization and condensation polymerization. (Lectures 08) Unit – IV Rubber Compounding : Introduction to rubber compounding bulcanization and its effects, vulcanization systems, vulcanizate physical properties and their significance, properties desired for different rubber compounds, compounding ingredients and formulations. (Lectures 08) Unit – V Rubber Processing : Mixing, extrusion, and molding techniques. Manufacture of Rubber Products : Pneumatic tyres, lates products, rubber footwear and rubber moulded products Rubber Characterization : Rubber Compound analysis and identification of rubber.Behavior in service. (Lectures 08) Text Book: 1. Blow, C.M. and Hepburn, “Rubber Technology and Manufacture” 2nd ed. Butterworth, London, 1982. 2. Evans, C.M. “Practical Rubber Compounding and processing” Elsevier Applied Science Publisher, 1981. Reference Books: 1. “Rubber Engineering” by Indian Rubber Institute published by Tata McGraw- Hill, 1998

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 66

Semester-VII

CHEMICAL REACTION ENGINEERING – II

Course Code: ECH-701 L T P C

3 2 0 3

Unit – I Catalysts : Description, method of preparation and manufacture; catalyst characterization – BET surface area, pore volume, pore size distribution. Catalyst Reaction Kinetic Models : Physical and chemical absorption; determination of rate expressions using absorption, surface reaction and desorption as rate-controlling steps. (Lectures 08) Unit – II Determination of Global Rate of Reaction : Heterogeneous laboratory reactors; Determination of rate expressions from experimental data. (Lectures 08) Unit – III Effect of Intrapellet Diffusion on Reaction Rates in Isothermal Pellets : Concept of effectiveness factor, Thiele modulus, experimental determination of effectiveness factor- wesiz-Prater criteria, Non-Isothermal effectiveness factor; Prater number, maximum temperature rise in a pellet, multiple steady states in heterogeneous reactors. (Lectures 08) Unit – IV Non-catalytic Gas-Solid Reactions : Progressive conversion model, Shrinking core model; various controlling regimes, design of gas-solid reactors. (Lectures 08) Unit – V Gas-Liquid Reactions : Effect of diffusion on rate of reaction, enhancement factor. Introduction to Design of Heterogeneous Reactors : One dimensional model for fixed-bed reactors, parametric sensitivity; design of fluidized bed reactors. (Lectures 08) Text Book: 1. Levenspiel, O., “Chemical Reaction Engineering” 3rd Ed., John Wiley, 1999. 2. Smith, J.M., “Chemical Engineering Kinetics” 3rd Ed., Mc Graw-Hill, 1981. 3. Fogler, H.S., “Elements of Chemical Reaction Engineering” 3rd Ed., Prentice-Hall of India, Delhi, 2003. 4. Carberry, J.J., “Catalytic Reaction Engineering” Mc Graw-Hill, 1976. Reference Books: 1. Dawande, S.D., “Principles of Reaction Engineering” Central Techno Pub., Nagpur, 2001. 6. Levenspiel, O., “The Chemical Reactor Omnibook” OSU Bookstores, Corvallis Oregon, 1996.

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 67

Semester-VII

INTRODUCTION TO OIL/FAT TECHNOLOGY

Course Code: ECH-702 L T P C

3 2 0 3

Unit – I Fats and Oils: An Overview, Properties of Fats and Oils, Sources of Fats and Oils, Characteristics of Oilseed, Oils and fats Oil Milling and Solvent Extraction, Nutritional and Health Aspects of Dietary Lipids, Oil Trading. (Lectures 08) Unit – II Fats and Oils Processing, Recovery of Fats and Oils from Plant and Animal Sources, Refining of Fats and Oils, Bleaching, Hydrogenation, Fractionation, Processes and Products of Interesterification, Deodorization Specialty Fats and Oils. (Lectures 08) Unit – III Packaging and Bulk Handling of Edible Fats and Oils, , Regulatory Considerations for Oilseed Processors and Oil Refiners, Economics of Fats and Oils Plants, Flavor Quality of Fats and Oils, Oil Quality Improvement through Processing. (Lectures 08) Unit – IV Managing Oil Quality, Utilization of Fats and Oils, Shortening Technology, Margarine Types and Preparation Technology, Oil and Fats Derivatives, Liquid Oils Technology. (Lectures 08) Unit – V Environmental Considerations in Fats and Oils Technologies, Design and Application of Fat-Based Surfactants, By-Product Utilization, Strategies for Replacement of Fat in Food Products, Genetically Engineered and Identity Preserved Oils, Health and Nutrition. (Lectures 08) Text Books: 1. Swern, D. (ed.) “Bailey’s Industrial Oil and Fat Products,” 4th Ed. John Wiley and Sons, NY 1982 2. Hilditch, T.P., “The Industrial Chemistry of Fats and Waxes,” 3rd ed. Bailliere, Tindall and Cox, London, 1949 References Books: 1. Patterson, H.B.W. “Handling and storage of Oilseeds, Oils Fats and Meat” Elsevier Applied Science, Landon 1989

2. O'Brien, Richard D.; Farr, Walter E.; Wan, Peter J. ‘Introduction to Fats and Oils Technology (2nd Edition)’ AOCS Press, New Delhi.

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Semester-VII BIOPROCESS ENGINEERING

Course Code: ECH-703 L T P C

3 0 0 3

Unit – I Introduction to Bioprocesses Historical development of bioprocess technology, an overview of traditional and modern applications of biotechnology industry, outline of an integrated bioprocess and the various (upstream and down stream) unit operations involved in bioprocess, generalized process flow sheets. (Lectures 08) Unit – II Fermentation Process-I : General requirements of fermentation processes, Basic design and construction of fermentor and ancillaries, Main parameters to be monitored and controlled in fermentation process; Fermentation Process-II : An overview of aerobic and anaerobic fermentation processes and their application in the biotechnology industry, solid-substrate, slurry fermentation and its applications, whole cell immobilization, behaviour of microbes in different reactors (air lift, fluidized, batch, continuous fed batch condition). (Lectures 08) Unit – III Media Design : Medium requirements for fermentation process, Carbon, nitrogen, minerals, vitamins and other complex nutrients, oxygen requirements, medium formulation for optimal growth and product formation, examples of simple and complex media, design and usage of various commercial media for industrial fermentations. Sterilization : Thermal death kinetics of microorganisms, batch and continuous heat. Sterilization of liquid media, filter sterilization of liquid media, Air, Design of sterilization equipment. (Lectures 08) Unit – IV Metabolic Stoichiometry : Stoichiometry of Cell growth and product formation, elemental balances, degrees of reduction of substrate and biomass, available electron balances, yield coefficients of biomass and product formation, maintenance coefficients. Energetics : Energetic analysis of microbial growth and product formation, oxygen consumption and heat evolution in aerobic cultures thermodynamic efficiency of growth. (Lectures 08) Unit – V Kinetics of Microbial Growth and Product Formation : Phases of cell growth in batch cultures. Simple unstructured kinetic models for microbial growth, Monod Model, Growth of Filamentous organisms, Growth associated (Primary) and non growth associated (secondary) product formation Kinteics. Leudeking-Piret models, substrate and product inhibition on cell growth and product formation, introduction to Structured Models for growth and product formation. (Lectures 08) Text Books: 1. Biochemical Engineering Fundamentals Balley and Ollis, McGraw Hill (2nd Ed.), 1986. 2. Bioprocess Engineering, Shule and Kargi, Prentice Hall, 1992. References Books: 1. Stanbury, P.F., Whitaker, A., & Hall, S.J., (1998), Principles of fermentation Technology, 2nd ed., Elsevier Science Publishers, BV, Amsterdam.

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Semester-VII

SUGAR TECHNOLOGY Course Code: ECH-704

L T P C 3 0 0 3

Unit – I Sugar Industry and sugar scenario in India and world. Raw materials such as Sugar cane and beet root and their availability. Raw materials and their preparation, continuous operations, cane processing, weighment, chopping, grading crushing, milling and imbibition. Seeparation of bagase and bagacillo. (Lectures 08) Unit – II Juice purification – screening filtration, chemical treatment, sulfitation, carbonization, precipitation and clarification. Working of filter press, vacuum filtration and dorrclarifier settler. (Lectures 08) Unit – III Concentration of clarified juice in multi effect evaporation, triple and quadruple effect, and capacity, stream economy, Co-current and countercurrent flow of juice in the evaporators. (Lectures 08) Unit – IV Operations of vacuum pan. Theory of sugar crystallization, strike- pans sugar crystallizers. Crystal drying, screening and grading. (Lectures 08) Unit – V Sugar Industry bye products – bagasse, press mud, molasses; mud wax captive power and their utilization. (Lectures 08) Text Books: 1. Birch and Parket, “Sugar Sciences and Technology” App. Sci Pub. 2. Hong. P. “Principles of Sugar Technology” 3rd ed., Elsevier New York 3. Gopal Rao and Marshal Sitting, “Dryden Outlines of Chemical Technology,” East-West Press, 3rd ed., New Delhi 1977 Reference Books: 1. Austin, G.T., “Shreve’s Chemical Process Industries,” 5th Ed. McGraw Hill Book Co. Singapore.

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Semester VII

CHEMICAL REACTION ENGINEERING-II (LAB)

Course Code: ECH-751 L T P C

0 0 4 2

1. Preparation of Aspirin. 2. Preparation of Benzanilide. 3. Preparation of m-dinitrobenzene. 4. Preparation of Benzoic acid. 5. Preparation of Phthalimide. 6. Preparation of Methyl Orange. 7. Preparation of Parabenzoquinone. 8. Preparation of nerolin. 9. Detection of Extra elements. 10. Analysis of Compound -1 11. Analysis of Compound -2 12. Analysis of Compound -3 13. Analysis of Compound -4 14. Analysis of Compound -5 15. Analysis of Compound -6

Evaluation of Practical Examination: Internal Evaluation (50 marks) Each experiment would be evaluated by the faculty concerned on the date of the experiment on a 5 point scale which would include the practical conducted by the students and a Viva taken by the faculty concerned. The marks shall be entered on the index sheet of the practical file. Evaluation scheme:

PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (30

MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK

(10 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

ATTENDANCE

(5 MARKS)

QUIZ

(5 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

TOTAL

INTERNAL (50

MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

EXPERIMENT (20 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (20 MARKS)

TOTAL EXTERNAL (50 MARKS)

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Semester VII INTRODUCTION TO OIL/FAT TECHNOLOGY (LAB)

Course Code: ECH-752

L T P C 0 0 4 2

a) Determine various properties of fuels (diesel, petrol and kerosene) by measuring: Flash point and fire point, carbon residue, viscosity test, ASTM distillation, corrosion test (copper strip and silver strip), Annealing point, specific gravity, pore point and cloud pont. b) Analysis of oilseeds and oil bearing materials for following: Moisture content, oil content, protein content, fiber content, ash content etc. c) Determination of physical characteristics of oils and fats derived from oilseeds and cake: Refractive index, color, specific gravity, titre, melting point, gel test, cloud point, carbon residue, viscosity test. d) Determination of chemical characteristics of oils and fats derived from oilseeds and cake: Acid value, saponification value, Iodine value, hydroxyl value, Acetyl value, peroxide value, Anisidine value, R.M., P and K value, Diene value, thicocynagen value etc. Evaluation of Practical Examination: Internal Evaluation (50 marks) Each experiment would be evaluated by the faculty concerned on the date of the experiment on a 5 point scale which would include the practical conducted by the students and a Viva taken by the faculty concerned. The marks shall be entered on the index sheet of the practical file. Evaluation scheme:

PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (30

MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK

(10 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

ATTENDANCE

(5 MARKS)

QUIZ

(5 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

TOTAL

INTERNAL (50

MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

EXPERIMENT (20 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (20 MARKS)

TOTAL EXTERNAL (50 MARKS)

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Semester-VII

PROCESS EQUIPMENT DESIGN (ELECTIVE)

Course Code: ECH-705 L T P C

3 0 0 3

Unit – I Heat Exchangers: Auxiliary calculations; Review of Kern method; Bell’s method and HTRI method of Shell-and-tube heat exchanger design; Plate heat exchanger design; finned tube heat exchanger; Optimization of shell-and-tube exchanger. (Lectures 08) Unit – II Reboliers: Design of Kettle and thermosyphon reboilers. Evaporators : Sizing of drum; central core pipe size and number of tubes for short and long tube evaporators. (Lectures 08) Unit – III Agitated Vessels: Design of mixing vessels, gas-spraying systems; impellers, propellers, anchors and helical ribbon-type agitators. (Lectures 08) Unit – IV Gas Liquid Contact Systems: Distillation column, Absorption tower, tray hydraulics of sieve and valve trays; Design of packed bed columns. (Lectures 08) Unit – V Design of Reactors: CSTR, Batch and packed bed. (Lectures 08) Text Books: 1. Sinnott, R.K., “Coulson and Richardson’s Chemical Engineering” Vol. 6, 3rd Ed., Butterworth Heinmann, New Delhi, 2002. 2. Kern, D.Q., “Process Heat Transfer” McGraw-Hill, 1950. 3. Evans, F.I., “Equipment Design Handbook” 2nd Ed., Vol.2, Gulf Publishing, 1980. Reference Books: 1. Smith,B.D., “Design of Equilibrium Stage Process” Mc Graw-Hill, 1963. 2.. Dawande, S.D., “Process Design of Equipments,” 2nd Ed., Central Techno Publications, Nagpur, 2000.

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Semester-VII AIR POLLUTION AND CONTROL EQUIPMENTS (ELECTIVE)

Course Code: ECH-706

L T P C 3 0 0 3

Unit I Air Pollutant Sources, Effects and Clean Air Acts: Pollution of air: Sources and effects of air pollutants on physical environment and living systems, Monitoring of air pollution, Air pollution Laws and national standards. (Lectures 08) Unit II Air Pollutant Formation, Dipersion, Analysis: Formation of pollutants through large-scale combustion of fossil fuels, mineral processing, automobiles in urban areas and at source minimisation of release - Meteorological aspects of air pollutant dispersion. Chemical reactions in a contaminated atmosphere, urban air pollution, acid rain, Air sampling and measurement, Analysis of air pollutants. (Lectures 08) Unit III Air Pollution Control Methods for Particulates Removal: Control Methods – Source Correction methods - Particulate emission control: Dry techniques: Design of industrial dust collectors, gravity settling chambers, cyclone and multiclone separators, fabric & Fibrous filters, electrostatic precipitators, relative merits and demerits, overall selection of gas cleaning equipment, economics. Wet techniques: Design of wet dust collection, wet cyclone, empty scrubber, column (packed) scrubber, ventury scrubber, suitability, merits and demerits, economics. (Lectures 08) Unit IV Control of Specific Gaseous Pollutants: Cleaning of Gaseous effluents - Control of sulphur dioxide emission by various methods - Control of nitrogen oxides in combustion products - Control of release of carbon monoxide and hydrocarbons to the atmosphere; Case studies: Role of APC techniques in coal fired thermal power plants,cement plant and petroleum refinery. (Lectures 08) Unit V Noise Pollution and Control: Sound pressure, Power and Intensity - Measures of Noise-Outdoor noise propagation- Indoor Noise propagation- Noise Control. (Lectures 08) Texts Books: 1. B.G. Verma, H. Brauer," Air Pollution Control Equipments", Springer, Verlag Berlin, 1981 2. M.N. Rao and H.V.N. Rao, "Air Pollution", Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi, 1993 3. Rao C .S. "Environmental Pollution Control Engineering,” 2nd Edition, New Age International Publishers, 2006 References Books: 1.A. P. Sincero and G.A. Sincero Environmental Engineering: A Design Approach, Prentice Hall of India Pvt Ltd, N.Delhi, 1996 2. Air Pollution Control Equipment: Selection, Design, Operation and Maintenance, Louis Theodore (Editor), Anthony J. Buonicore (Editor), Springer-Verlag Telos, 1994.

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Semester VII

INDUSTRIAL POLLUTION CONTROL (ELECTIVE)

Course Code: ECH-707 L T P C

3 0 0 3

Unit-I INTRODUCTION Definition of pollutant, types of pollution; Air, Water, Land, noise- adverse effects of pollutants eco system and human health - need for effluent treatment and toxicity, control. Water standards for portable, agricultural and left-off streams- air standards for cities, industrial areas, resorts.

(Lectures 08)

Unit-I I AIR POLLUTION CONTROL METHODS Particulate emission control- gravitational settling chambers- cyclone separators, fabric filters, electrostatic precipitators, wet scrubbers, absorbers. Control of sulphur di oxide, oxides of nitrogen, carbon monoxide and hydrocarbons. Noise pollution measurements and its control. (Lectures 08)

Unit-III WASTE WATER Origin of waste water, types of water pollutants and their effects, waste water sampling and analysis, determination of organic and inorganic matters, physical characteristics, bacteriological measurements. (Lectures 08)

Unit-IV

BASIC PROCESS OF WATER TREATMENT Primary , secondary and tertiary treatments - advanced waste water treatments; recovery of metals from process effluents. (Lectures 08)

Unit-V POLLUTION CONTROL ASPECTS IN TYPICAL CHEMICAL PROCESS INDUSTRIES Fertilizer, petroleum refinery, petrochemical, pulp and paper, tanning, sugar, distilleries, textile industries.

(Lectures 08)

Text Book:

1. Rao C.S., Environmental Pollution Control Engineering, Wiley Eastern Limited, 1991

Reference Book: 1.Rose G.R.D., Air pollution and Industry, Van Nostrand Reinhold Co., New York 1972. 2. Pandey G.N. and Carney G.C., Environmental Engineering, Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi,1989 3.Kapoor B.S., Environmental Engineering, 3rd Edn., Khanna publishers,1997 4.Mahajan S.P., Pollution Control in Process Industries, 1st Edn., Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Company Ltd., New Delhi, 1995

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Semester VII INDUSTRIAL TRAINING PRESENTATION

(BASED ON INDUSTRIAL TRAINING DONE AFTER THE VI SEM ESTER EXAMINATION IN SUMMER)

Course Code: ECH-791

L T P C 0 0 0 3

Students will have to undergo industrial training of six weeks in any industry or reputed organization after the VI semester examination in summer. The evaluation of this training shall be included in the VII semester evaluation. The student will be assigned a faculty guide who would be the supervisor of the student. The faculty would be identified before the end of the VI semester and shall be the nodal officer for coordination of the training. Students will prepare an exhaustive technical report of the training during the VII semester which will be duly signed by the officer under whom training was undertaken in the industry/ organization. The covering format shall be signed by the concerned office in-charge of the training in the industry. The officer-in-charge of the trainee would also give his rating of the student in the standard University format in a sealed envelope to the Director of the college. The student at the end of the VII semester will present his report about the training before a committee constituted by the Director of the College which would comprise of at least three members comprising of the Department Coordinator, Class Coordinator and a nominee of the Director. The students guide would be a special invitee to the presentation. The seminar session shall be an open house session. The internal marks would be the average of the marks given by each member of the committee separately in a sealed envelope to the Director. The marks by the external examiner would be based on the report submitted by the student which shall be evaluated by the external examiner and cross examination done of the student concerned. Not more than three students would form a group for such industrial training/ project submission. The marking shall be as follows. Internal: 50 Marks By the faculty guide - 25 marks By committee appointed by the director – 25 marks External: 50 Marks By officer-in-charge trainee in industry – 25 marks By external examiner appointed by the university – 25 marks

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Semester VII PROJECT WORK PHASE- 1

(Synopsis, Literature Survey & Presentation) Course Code: ECH-799 L T P C

0 0 6 3 A group of students, not more than three, will be assigned a faculty guide who would be the supervisor of the student. The faculty would be identified in the starting of the VII semester. The group will carry out the literature search and collect required material for carrying out the project. The group will prepare a report not exceeding 15 pages at the end of semester. The assessment of performance of students should be made at least twice in each semester i.e. VII and VIII. In this semester the student shall present the progress of project live as also using overheads project or power point presentation on LCD to the internal committee as also the external examiner. The evaluation committee shall consist of faculty members constituted by the college which would comprise of at-least three members comprising of the Department Coordinator, Class Coordinator and a nominee of the Director. The students guide would be a special invitee to the presentation. The seminar session shall be an open house session. The internal marks would be the average of the marks given by each member of the committee separately in a sealed envelope to the Director. The marking shall be as follows. Internal: 100 Marks By The Faculty Guide - 50 Marks By Committee Appointed By the Director – 50 Marks

Semester VIII

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POLYMER SCIENCE AND TECHNOLOGY

Course Code: ECH-801 L T P C

3 0 0 3

Unit – I Chemistry of Polymerization Reactions : Functionality, polymerization reactions, polycondensation, addition free radical and chain polymerization. Copolymerization, block and graft polymerizations, stereospecific polymerization. (Lectures 08) Unit – II Polymerization Kinetics : Kinetics of radical, chain and ionic polymerization and copolymerization systems. (Lectures 08) Unit – III Molecular Weight Estimation : Average molecular weight: number average and weight average. Theoretical distributions, methods for the estimation of molecular weight. (Lectures 08) Unit – IV Polymerization Processes : Bulk, solution, emulsion and suspension polymerization. Thermoplastic composites, fibre reinforcement fillers, surface treatment reinforced thermoset composites – Resins, Fibres, additives, fabrication methods. (Lectures 08) Unit – V Rheology : Simple Rheological response, simple linear viscoelastic models – Maxwell,, Voigt, material response time, temperature dependence of viscosity, Rheological studies. (Lectures 08)

Text Books: 1. Rodringuez, “Principles of Polymer Systems”, Tata McGraw Hill, 1960 2. Billmayer Jr. and Fred. W., “Textbook of Polymer Science”, Wiley Tappers, 1965 3. David, J.W., “Polymer Science and Engineering”, Prentice Hall, 1971 4. Schmidt, A.K. and Marlies, G.A., “High Polymers – Theory and Practice”, McGraw Hill, 1948. Reference Book: 1. McKelvey, J.M., “Polymer Processing, “John Wiley, 1962 2. Manoriffs, R.W., “Man-made Fibres,” Wiley Inter Science.

Semester VIII

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 78

PULP AND PAPER TECHNOLOGY

Course Code: ECH-802 L T P C

3 0 0 3

Unit – I Introduction: Present status of pulp industries: Fivrous raw materials, Fibre Chemistry. Raw Material Preparation: Debarking, chipping, chip screening, storage. (Lectures 08) Unit – II Pulping : Chemical, semi chemical, mechanical, chemimechanical and nonconventional. Secondary fibre pulping. Advances and recent trends in pulping. Pulp Manufacture: Stock preparation, beating and refining, functional and control additives for papermaking, wet-end chemistry, polymer chemistry, retention sizing. (Lectures 08) Unit – III Bleaching : Objective of bleaching, bleachability measurement, bio-bleaching Chemical Recovery: Composition and properties of black liquor, oxidation and desilication, concentration of black liquor and its incineration, causticizing and clarification sludge washing and burning. (Lectures 08) Unit – IV Paper Manufacture: Approach flow system, wire part, sheet forming process, sheet transfer mechanism, press part, theory of pressing, dryer part, paper drying process, calendering, cylinder mould machine, finishing, fibre recovery systems, recent developments in paper making. Coating and lamination. (Lectures 08) Unit – V Paper Properties: Physical (Optical, strength and resistance) Chemical and electrical properties, paper defects Paper Grades: Types, composition, manufacturing techniques, properties and uses (Lectures 08) Text Books: 1. Britt, K.W. (Ed.) “Handbook of Pulp and paper Technology” 2nd ed., CBS Publishers & Distributors, Delhi, 1984. 2. Casey, J.P. “Pulp and paper Chemistry and Chemical Technology” Vol.1, 3rd ed. Wiley Interscience. 3. Rydholm. S.A. “Pulping Processes” Wiley Interscience. 4. Libby, C.E. “Pulp and paper Science and Technology” Vol.1, McGraw-Hill. 5. Clark, JDA, “Pulp Technology and Treatment for Paper” 2nd ed. Miller Freeman. Reference Books: 1. McDonald, R.G., “Pulp and Paper Manufacture,” Vol.1, 2nd ed. McGraw-Hill. 2. Biermann, C.J. “Essentials of Pulpingand Paper Making,” Academic Press. 3. Saltman, D., “Paper Basics” Van Nostrand, 1978.

Semester VIII

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B.Tech (CHE) Syllabus Applicable w.e.f. Academic Session 2012-13[01112012] Page 79

POLYMER SCIENCE & TECHNOLOGY (LAB)

Course Code: ECH-851 L T P C

0 0 4 2

a) Identification of following polymers

Polyethylene, Polypropylene, Polystyrene, Polyamide, Polyvinyl chloride, PMMA, PE, UF, MF Analysis of following polymers PVA, Alkyd resin, PVAc, Epoxy resin

b) Synthesis of following polymers (at least five) 1. Polyvinyl acetate by bulk polymerization, 2. Polyvinyl chloride by emulsion polymerization, 3. Polystyrene by solution polymerization, 4.PMMA by Suspension polymerization, 5. Epoxy resin by condensation polymerization, 6. UF by condensation polymerization,7 PF by condensation polymerization, 8. MF by condensation polymerization c) Determine CAC and CMC of polymer-surfactant mixture by conductivity test using conductivity

meter and surface tension test by using Tensiometer. d) Characterization (at least Five)

1. Acid value, 2.Hydroxyl value, 3. Iodine value 5. Epoxy value and epoxy content, 6. Amine value, 7. K-value, 8. Chlorine content Evaluation of Practical Examination: Internal Evaluation (50 marks) Each experiment would be evaluated by the faculty concerned on the date of the experiment on a 5 point scale which would include the practical conducted by the students and a Viva taken by the faculty concerned. The marks shall be entered on the index sheet of the practical file. Evaluation scheme:

PRACTICAL PERFORMANCE & VIVA DURING THE SEMESTER (30

MARKS) EXPERIMENT (10 MARKS)

FILE WORK

(10 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

ATTENDANCE

(5 MARKS)

QUIZ

(5 MARKS)

VIVA (10

MARKS)

TOTAL

INTERNAL (50

MARKS)

External Evaluation (50 marks) The external evaluation would also be done by the external Examiner based on the experiment conducted during the examination.

EXPERIMENT (20 MARKS)

FILE WORK (10 MARKS)

VIVA (20 MARKS)

TOTAL EXTERNAL (50 MARKS)

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Semester VIII PROJECT WORK PHASE-2

(Report, Analysis, Implementation/Simulation and Presentation) Course Code: ECH-899 L T P C

0 0 18 9 Students should devote themselves to prepare something tangible, which could be a working model of their thoughts based on their subject of choice. The project shall be finalized by the students based on the VII semester project work report and shall be completed and submitted at least one month before the last teaching day of the VIII semester, date of which shall be notified in the academic calendar. The assessment of performance of students should be made at least twice in each semester i.e. VII and VIII. In this semester student shall present the final project live as also using overheads project or power point presentation on LCD to the internal committee as also the external examiner. The evaluation committee shall consist of faculty members constituted by the college which would comprise of at-least three members comprising of the Department Coordinator, Class Coordinator and a nominee of the Director. The students guide would be a special invitee to the presentation. The seminar session shall be an open house session. The internal marks would be the average of the marks given by each member of the committee separately in a sealed envelope to the Director. The marking shall be as follows. Internal: 50 Marks By The Faculty Guide - 25 Marks By Committee Appointed By the Director – 25 Marks External: 50 Marks By External Examiner Appointed By the University – 50 Marks

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Semester VIII

INDUSTRIAL SAFETY & HAZARD MANAGEMENT (ELECTIVE)

Course Code: ECH-803 L T P C

3 0 0 3

Unit I Industrial safety, Industrial hygiene and safety aspects related to toxicity, noise, pressure, temperature, vibrations, radiation etc. Explosions including dust, vapor, cloud and mist explosion.

(Lectures 08) Unit II Elements of safety, safety aspects related to site, plant layout, process development and design stages, identification of hazards and its estimation, risk, risk analysis and assessment methods; fault free method, event free method, scope of risk assessment, controlling toxic chemicals and flammable materials.

(Lectures 08) Unit III Toxic substances and degree of toxicity, its estimation, their entry routes into human system, their doses and responses, control techniques for toxic substances exposure, use of respirators, ventilation systems

(Lectures 08) Unit IV Prevention of losses, pressure relief, provision for fire fighting, release of hazardous materials from tanks, pipes through holes and cracks , relief systems : types and location of reliefs.

(Lectures 08) Unit V Handling, transportation and storage of of flammable liquids, gases, and toxic materials and wastes, regulation and legislation, government role, risk management routines, emergency preparedness, disaster planning and management.

(Lectures 08) Text Books: 1. D. A. Crowl and J.F. Louvar – Chemical Process Safety (Fundamentals with Applications), Prentice Hall (1990) 2. H.H. Fawcett and W.S. Wood – Safety and Accident prevention in Chemical Operations, 2nd Edition, John Wiley &Sons,New York, 1982. 3. Coulson & Richardson’s Chemical Engineering – Vol. 6 – R.K. Sinnott, Butterworth – Heinmann Ltd., 1996. Reference Books: 1. Sanjoy Banerjee, Industrial Hazards & Plant Safety, Taylor & Francis Group

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Semester VIII ENERGY MANAGEMENT (ELECTIVE)

Course Code: ECH-804 L T P C

3 0 0 3

Unit I Energy Scenario : Commercial & Non commercial energy, primary energy resources, commercial energy production, final energy consumption, energy need of growing economy, long term energy scenario, energy pricing, energy sector reform, energy & environment, energy conservation and its importance, re- structuring of the energy supply sector, energy strategy for future, energy conservation act. (Lectures 08) Unit II Energy Management & Energy Planing : Definition & significance, energy strategy, energy policy & energy planning, two sides of energy management, sectors of supply side energy management, objective of energy management, hierarchical levels of supply side energy management, trade off b/w energy management, energy strategies & energy planning, energy & economy, essential imperatives & steps in supply side energy planning, energy planning flow for supply side, essential data for supply side energy planing, infrastructure planning, transportation of energy, per capita energy consumption, imperatives & steps in user side energy planning, energy management & control system for demand side, seven principal of energy management, energy policy of a supply organization & demand side organization, organization for energy management, training & human resource development, motivation.

(Lectures 08) Unit III Energy Audit & Energy Monitoring, Targeting and Conservation: Introduction, need, types & procedure of energy audits, modern techniques and instruments for energy audit. Defining monitoring & targeting, element of monitoring & targeting, data & information analysis, techniques- energy consumption, production & cumulative sum of differences (CUSUM). Energy conservation opportunity, electrical & thermodynamic ECOs, ECOs in chemical process industries, waste management & recycling of discard material and energy. (Lectures 08) Unit IV Advancement In Technologies & Future Energy Alternatives: Recent advancement in energy technology towards 21st century, transport of energy, ethanol as a fuel. Fusion – introduction potential, condition for fusion, magnetic confinement fusion reactor, cold fusion laser induced fusion. Biomass –introduction, municipal waste, biomass conversion, wood combustion Geothermal energy – introduction, origin, nature, resources and exploration, environment impact, low temperature geothermal resources.

(Lectures 08) Unit V Case Studies: Energy conservation in alcohol industry. Energy conservation in fertilizer industry and pulps & paper industry. Energy conservation in different units of refinery likes FCCU, HCU & ADU. (Lectures 08) Text Books: 1. Murphy W.R. and Mckay G., Energy Management(BH) 2. Hinrich & Kleinbach “Energy : its use and the environment” III ed. Harcourt. 3. Boyle “Renewable Energy : Power for a sustainable future” Oxford. Reference Books: 1. Rao S. & Parulckar B.B. ”Energy technology” khhanna publisher 2. Capenart & Turner “ Guide to energy management ” 6 ed. Keinnedu fairmant press.

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Semester VIII

CATALYTIC PROCESSES (ELECTIVE) Course Code: ECH-805

L T P C 3 0 0 3

Unit – I Review of Heterogeneous Catalysis. (Lectures 08) Unit – II Transport Processes : Analysis of external transport processes in heterogeneous reactions in fixed ed, fluidized bed and slurry reactors, Intrapellet mass transfer, heat transfer, mass transfer with chemical reaction and simultaneous mass and heat transfer with chemical reaction. (Lectures 08) Unit – III Catalyst Selectivity: Effect of intrapellet diffusionon on selectivities in complex reactions, effect of external mass transfer on selectivities. (Lectures 08) Unit – IV Catalyst Deactivation: Modes of deactivation – poisoning, fouling and sintering. Determination of deactivation routes, combined effect of deactivation and diffusion on reaction rates, effect of deactivation on selectivity. (Lectures 08) Unit – V Reactor Design: Design calculation for ideal catalytic reactor operating at isothermal, adiabatic and non-adiabatic conditions. Deviations from ideal reactor performance. Design of industrial fixed-bed, fluidized bed and slurry reactors, Thermal stability of packed bed and fluidized bed reactors. (Lectures 08)

Text Books: 1. Smith, J.M., “Chemical Engineering Kinetics,” 3rd ed., McGraw-Hill, 1981 2. Carberry, J.J., “Catalytic Reaction Engineering,” McGraw-Hill, 1977. 3. Lee, H.H., “Heterogeneous Catalytic Reactors,” Butterworth 4. Tarhan, M.O., “Catalytic Reactor Design,” McGraw-Hill, NY 1983 Reference Book: 1. Anderson, J.R. and Boudart, M., “Catalysis, Science and Technology,” Vol.7., Springer Verlag. N.Y. 2 . Thomas, J.M. and Thomas, W.J., “Introduction to the Principles of Heterogeneous Catalysis,” Academic Press, 1967.

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Semester VIII

INDUSTRIAL POLLUTION ABATEMENT & WASTE MANAGEMENT ( ELECTIVE)

Course Code: ECH-806 L T P C

3 0 0 3

Unit I Introduction: Environment and environmental pollution from chemical process industries, characterization of emission and effluents, environmental Laws and rules, standards for ambient air, noise emission and effluents. (Lectures 08) Unit II Pollution Prevention: Process modification, alternative raw material, recovery of by co-product from industrial emission effluents, recycle and reuse of waste, energy recovery and waste utilization. Material and energy balance for pollution minimization. Water use minimization, Fugitive emission/effluents and leakages and their control-housekeeping and maintenance. (Lectures 08) Unit III Air Pollution Control: Particulate emission control by mechanical separation and electrostatic precipitation, wet gas scrubbing, gaseous emission control by adsorption and adsorption, Design of cyclones, ESP, fabric filters and absorbers. Water Pollution Control: Physical treatment, pre-treatment, solids removal by setting and sedimentation, filtration centrifugation, coagulation and flocculation. (Lectures 08) Unit IV Chemical Treatment: Anaerobic and aerobic treatment biochemical kinetics, trickling filter, activated sludge and lagoons, aeration systems, sludge separation and drying. (Lectures 08) Unit V Waste management: Characterization of wastes-hazardous and non-hazardous wastes. Waste disposal and management laws and guidelines. Non-hazardous industrial wastes-treatment, disposal, utilization and management. Value-extraction from the wastes. Handling, storage and disposal of hazardous wastes. Case studies of a few real scenarios of waste management – sugar, pulp and paper, and fertilizer units

(Lectures 08)

Text Books: 1. Pollution Control Acts, Rules and Notifications, CPCB, Delhi. 1995 2. Vallero D., “Fundamentals of Air Pollution”, 4th Ed., Academic Press, 2007 3. Eckenfelder W. W., “Industrial Water Pollution Control”, 2nd Ed., Mc Graw Hill, 1999 4. Kreith F. and Tchobanoglous G., “Handbook of Solid Waste Management”, 2nd Ed., Mc Graw Hill, 2002 Reference Books: 1. Pichtel J., “Waste Management Practices: Municipal, Hazardous and Industrial”, CRC, 2005 2. Conway R.A. & Ross R.D., “Handbook of Industrial Waste Disposal”, Van-Nostrand Reinhold, 1980 3. Tchobanoglous G., Theisen H. & Vigil S.A., “Integrated Solid Waste Management : Engineering Principles and Management Issues”, McGraw Hill, 1993.


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