The Institution of Electronics and Telecommunication Engineers (IETE), formerly the Institution of Telecommunication Engineers (ITE) was founded in 1953 by a small group of professionals for the advancement of Telecommunication and Electronics in India. Today the Institution has grown in its status to international levels with its manifold activities for furthering the cause of development in the key sectors of national economy namely Electronics, Telecommunications, Computer Science & Engineering, Information Technology and allied disciplines. The emphasis of the current activities is on creation of a concrete base of trained manpower in these fields at various levels of competence and also to contribute gainfully towards the continued professional development needs of existing technical personnel. The IETE also provides a platform for meaningful interaction among professionals from the Industry, R&D Organisations, Educational Institutions and Government Departments.
1. The IETE is a professional society devoted to the advancement of Electronics and Telecommunication, Computers and Information Technology. The Institution is headed by a Council, elected from its large base of corporate members in India and abroad. It confers professional status by way of admitting such persons, as may be qualified to various classes of membership such as Honorary Fellow, Distinguished Fellow, Fellow, Member, Associate Member, Diploma Member, Associate and Student Member. Organizational Membership is also open to Public/Private Sector Companies, Institutions, R&D Laboratories and Government Organisations.
2. The IETE focuses on advancing the science and technology of electronics, telecommunications, computers, information technology and related areas. The objectives of the Institution, interalias include;
· Organise conferences, symposia, workshops and brainstorming sessions involving all concerned professionals, students and industry associations for the advancement of the Disciplines.
· Provide a forum for discussion on national policies and to provide suitable inputs to policy makers.
· Promote and conduct basic engineering and continuing technical education programmes for human resource development.
· Stimulate research and development in the Discipline.
· Bring out quality publications for all levels of readership.
· Honour outstanding professionals.
3. The IETE conducts the AMIETE (Graduateship) Examination, in order that a student qualifies and becomes an Associate Member. The AMIETE examination is recognized by Government of India for the purposes of recruitment to superior posts and services under the Central Government. A similar recognition has been given by UPSC & several State Governments. A large number of Universities and Institution have recognized AMIETE for admission to postgraduate courses. Extract/Detail of recognition from Govt of India/State Governments/ Universities/Institutions are appended at Annexure I and Annexure II.
4. This qualification further enables a candidate to appear for GATE for postgraduate studies in India. AMIETE (ET) standard in a particular case has been evaluated by the World Education Service, a New York based Educational Credential Evaluators, who have declared that it is equivalent to a Bachelors Degree in Electronics and Telecommunication Engineering. The IETE also conducts ALCCS course (Advanced Level Course in Computer Science) which is also recognised by the Ministry of HRD, Government of India, for the purpose of appointment to superior posts and services under the Central Government, where M. Tech in Computer Science is a prescribed qualification for recruitment.
5. The IETE helps the students by extending library facilities, laboratory assistance, and coordination of IETE Students Forums and by providing necessary guidance at its Local Centres. To spread its many fold technical activities in all the regions of the country, IETE has established so far 52 Centres spread all over the country including a centre abroad at Kathmandu and Examination Centre at Abu Dhabi. IETE also has mutual arrangements with similar professional bodies like the Institution of Engineers (India), CSI, IEEE (USA), IEEE Com Soc and IET (UK) for availing each other’s facilities for the benefit of its members.
ASSISTANCE IN PLACEMENT
6. IETE makes effort to assist in the placement of students with the help of a placement cell established at IETE HQ, New Delhi.
7. The IETE is recognised by the Government of India as an EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTION OF NATIONAL EMINENCE. The IETE has also been recognised by the Government of India, Ministry of Science and Technology, Dept. of Scientific and Industrial Research as a SCIENTIFIC AND INDUSTRIAL RESEARCH ORGANISATION (SIRO). Copy of recognition letter is appended at Annexure III.
AMIETE EXAMINATION
Regulations & Syllabi
8. IETE conducts AMIETE Examination in the following three streams: 
(a) Electronics & Telecommunication Engineering (ET)
(b) Computer Science & Engineering (CS)
(c) Information Technology (IT)
9. The course curriculum and outline syllabi of these streams are given in this booklet. In addition, detailed syllabi of the Electronics and Telecommunication stream is appended at Appendix ’G’
Eligibility
10. A candidate desirous of taking up the AMIETE Examination should first be enrolled either as a Dip IETE as per Bye law 15, or as Student (SG) as per Bye law 16, which are reproduced below:
Every candidate for election to the class of Diploma member shall be not less than 18 years of age and shall satisfy the Council that he has passed the Diploma Examination of the Institution (DIPIETE) as per the examination regulations prescribed by the Council from time to time or has passed any other Examination, which in the opinion of the Council, is equivalent to or warrants exemption from the Diploma Examination of the Institution.
Bye law 16Student (AM) Member
Every candidate for election to the class of Student (AM) shall satisfy the Council that he/she is not less than 16 years of age and has passed the 12^{th} standard examination of 10+2 system, conducted by a recognised Board of Education with physics and mathematics, or its equivalent as prescribed by the Council from time to time; and
(a) is sponsored by a Corporate Member of the Institution; and either
(b) that he/she is or has been a student of electronics engineering/ telecommunication engineering/ electrical engineering /computers/information technology/ physics in a university/college/ institution approved by the Council.
OR
(c) that he/she is or has been an engineering pupil/apprentice/assistant in a recognized firm, society or organization engaged in engineering or allied activities.
ENROLMENT
11. A candidate is required to apply for enrolment on the prescribed form (Form IETE2), which is contained in this booklet. The form also includes the conditions for eligibility.
12. Every application form for student member must be attached with the copies of certificates (age, educational/experience) duly attested by a Corporate member/Gazetted Officer, failing which the application shall not be entertained. For this purpose, the candidate may contact the office of the local/subcentres of IETE. In case of any difficulty in getting the form proposed, the form may be submitted directly to the IETE HQ for further action.
Enrolment Fee
13. Fees to be paid for enrolment are as given in Form IETE2 contained in this syllabus. The enrolment fees payable by student members are as under: 
Member in India Member Abroad
(Rs) (US $)
(a) Application Fee 150.00 30.00
(b) Admission Fee 150.00 30.00
(c) BuildingcumLib. Fund 1300.00 260.00
(d) Composite Subscription 1400.00 280.00
(e) Lab Infrastructure Fee 400.00 80.00
(f) Development Fee 400.00 80.00
3800.00 760.00
14. Enrolment fee is to be paid in one installment at the time of enrolment. The student membership will be valid for 10 consecutive examinations from the date of enrolment. Thereafter, the student members not completing their AMIETE Examination are to seek reenrolment for further 10 examinations by remitting applicable amount before or immediately after the expiry their membership period to enable them to appear in the remaining papers and complete AMIETE. Any examination chance not availed by a student due to whatsoever reason will be counted within 10 examinations.
15. A Student member shall be allowed to appear in the AMIETE Examination only after he/she has enrolled as a Student member with the Institution. Only those Student members who get enrolled on or before 28/29^{th} February and 31^{st} August will be allowed to appear in the next AMIETE Examination, held in June and December respectively. Membership should be alive at the time of submitting the examination application form.
TIME LIMIT TO COMPLETE AMIETE
16. A student is required to complete AMIETE Examination within two enrolment periods of 10 consecutive examinations each from the date of initial enrolment. The student will, therefore, be permitted to seek only one renewal of membership. Renewal is to be applied for before or immediately after the expiry of initial enrolment with continuity of enrolment maintained by the student. Any delayed reenrolment entailing missed chances will be counted towards total number of examinations and no relaxation in this regard will be permissible. If the request for renewal is made after the stipulated period of two enrolments, admission will be treated as a fresh enrolment and no benefit in terms of exemptions in respect of subject(s) passed or exempted during the earlier enrolment will be granted. Students must renew their membership in time. Otherwise they will not be allowed to appear in the AMIETE examination. No notice will be sent to the students for renewal of membership.
17. The course curriculum and outline Syllabi for all the streams are given as follows: 
(a) Course Curriculum (ET) (AppendixA)
(b) Outline Syllabus (ET) (AppendixB)
(c) Course Curriculum (CS) (AppendixC)
(d) Outline Syllabus (CS) (AppendixD)
(e) Course Curriculum (IT) (AppendixE)
(f) Outline Syllabus (IT) (AppendixF)
The detailed syllabus of Electronics and Telecommunication stream is appended at Appendix ‘G ’.
AMIETE EXAMINATION
18. AMIETE examination is divided in two Sections viz Section A and Section B with a total of 20 theory papers (11 in Section A and 9 in Section B) and 4 Labs (2 Labs in Section A and 2 Labs in Section B). Each Section is divided in two parts viz. PartI and PartII. In addition a student has to undergo a project work, seminar and a Course in Communication Skills & Technical Writing. The course on Communication Skills & Technical Writing is mandatory but would not count towards overall CGPA.
19. Distribution of subjects is as under:
(a) SECTION A
(i) PARTI Five subjects & 1 Lab
(ii) PARTII Six subjects & 1 Lab
(b) SECTION B
(i) PARTI Five subjects & 1 Lab
(ii) PARTII Four subjects & 1 Lab
(Two compulsory & two from Elective Subjects)
(c) PROJECT WORK
(d) SEMINAR
(e) Course in Communication Skills & Technical Writing
(Any time during the course)
20. The student should appear in Section A PartI first and then in PartII. If a student appears in a part in first attempt, he can appear in the subsequent part in next attempt even though he/she may not have passed in the subjects of the previous part.
21. Notwithstanding above, a student will not be allowed to complete the curriculum in less than four years unless he has been exempted in some subjects.
LAB EXAMINATION
22. Eligibility for Lab Examination :
(a) To become eligible for lab examination in Section A PartI, a student should have appeared for all the subjects in Section A PartI and should have passed atleast 3 of the subjects in Section A PartI.
(b) To become eligible for lab examination in Section A PartII, a student should have appeared for all the subjects in Section A PartII. In addition, the student should have passed atleast 3 subjects in Section A PartII and the lab examination in Section A PartI.
(c) To become eligible for Lab examination in Section B PartI, a student should have appeared for all the subjects in Section B PartI. In addition, the student should have passed atleast 6 subject in Section A, 3 subjects in Section B PartI and both Lab Examinations in Section A with a GPA of 5 or more. GPA will be inclusive of theory and Lab Examinations.
(d) To become eligible for lab examination in Section B PartII, a student should have appeared for all the subjects in Section B. In addition, the student should have passed atleast 6 subject in Section A, 6 subjects in Section B, both Lab examinations in Section A and the lab examination in Section B Part I.
PROJECT WORK
23. To become eligible for Project, a student should have cleared 16 subjects including Labs of Section A & B with GPA of 5 or more. In addition a student should have completed three and half year from the date of enrolment.
SEMINAR
24. To become eligible for Seminar, a student should have cleared 16 subjects including Labs of Section A and Section B with GPA of 5 or more. In addition a student should have completed three and half year from the date of enrolment.
COMMUNICATION SKILL & TECHNICAL WRITING
25. The course on Communication Skills & Technical Writing is compulsory for all students. However, the course does not contribute to the overall CGPA. A minimum of 50% marks individually in theory and oral test has to be obtained by the student at any time before the completion of his/her AMIETE. This course consists of theory and oral test. Accordingly, “PASS” or “FAIL” will be reflected in the Grade Sheet.
(a) Theory : This consists of written examination for 70 marks.
(b) Oral Test : Consists of an Oral Test to test the Communication Skills which include an oral presentation on any subject of the choice of students (e.g. About IETE, general knowledge topics etc). This presentation need not be on technical subject. This test carries 30 marks.
26. Exemption may be granted in various paper(s) to the students who have passed similar subjects from elsewhere or other courses. Such exemptions are granted to a candidate passing the subject and successfully completing the course/curriculum from recognized Institution /Colleges/Universities and approved by the IETE Council.
Candidates seeking exemption are required to submit the following documents along with requisite fee:
(a) Application form for exemption.
(b) Certificate of the course/curriculum completed by the student.
(c) Mark sheet duly attested.
(d) Certified copy of syllabi from which the candidate has passed the course.
(e) Fee @ Rs.400/ per subject for which exemption is sought.
Candidates are advised to apply for exemption, if required, at the earliest opportunity. All cases of exemptions are considered by the Academic Committee of the Institution. For all subjects where exemption are granted will be communicated to the students in the Mark sheet of the first examination after the exemption is sought as it generally takes two month to process an application for exemption. Exemption will generally be granted if the major portion of the syllabi matches with IETE Syllabus. THE DECISION OF THE ACADEMIC COMMITTEE WILL BE FINAL AND BINDING TO ALL CONCERNED. NO REPRESENTATION IN THIS RESPECT WILL BE ENTERTAINED.
AWARD OF AMIETE
27. Every Student member successfully completing Sections A and Section B subjects including lab examinations with project work, seminar and a course in Communication Skills & Technical Writing of AMIETE Examination as per regulations prescribed by the Council from time to time shall be eligible to become a Associate Member (AMIETE). On payment of requisite fee for membership, he/she will be awarded a certificate of having passed the AMIETE examination of the Institution and shall then be eligible for transfer to the class of AMIETE. To pass AMIETE Examination, a student is required to score a minimum grade of ‘D’ having a grade point of 4 for each subject and having an aggregate of 5 CGPA. However for Project, Seminar and lab examination he/she should get a minimum grade of C having a grade point of 5.
CGPA SYSTEM
28. CGPA System which is followed by IETE is given below :
(a) Subject wise grade and grade points are as given below:
Grade Grade Point
A+ 10
A 9
B+ 8
B 7
C+ 6
C 5
D 4
(b) CGPA will be calculated as under only for the subjects where a student has passed :
CGPA = C_{1} G_{1 }+ C_{2} G_{2}  + C_{u} G_{u}_{ }
C_{1}+C_{2}+C_{3}  C_{n}
where G_{1} G_{2 }denote the grade point scored.
C_{1} C_{2_}denote the credits of subjects.
All theory Subjects & Lab Carry 4 Credits.
Project work Carries 8 Credits.
Seminar Carries 4 Credits.
(c) The award of division/classification will be as under :
(i) CGPA of 9 or more  Distinction
(ii) CGPA 6.5 or more but less than 9  First Division
(iii) CGPA 5 or more but less than 6.5  Second Division
(iv) Less than 5  FAIL (No award will be given)
29. Applications to appear in any of the subjects of the AMIETE Examination must be made on the prescribed OMR Examination Form and accompanied by the requisite examination fee. The prescribed application form is given initially free of cost along with prospectus and later on with gradesheet where a student has appeared for an examination. OMR Examination application form can also be obtained by the students by payment of Rs. 20/ from any IETE Centre or HQ IETE. No action will be taken on an incomplete application. Students are advised to ensure that they have filled all the columns and have enclosed relevant documents. For exemption separate form is to be used. Generally, after the acceptance of examination form of the students, change of examination centre is not encouraged. However in exceptional cases, change of exam Centre will be allowed with an additional charge of Rs. 200/. For any correction in the examination form after processing and additional amount of Rs 200/ will be charged as reprocessing fee.
Note : Change of streams will be allowed with an additional charge of Rs. 600/.
30. Students are to submit their Examination Application form along with the fee as given below. The fee may get revised from time to time and the students are required to submit their application form along with the latest fee structure in force. The present fee structure is given below:
In India Abroad Remarks
(Rs) (US $)
(a) Theory papers/per subject 400.00 80.00 To be deposited along
(b) Exemption/per subject 400.00 80.00 with exam application form
(c) Written test of Communication Skills 400.00 80.00
& Technical Writing
(d) Project 1300.00 260.00
(e) Each Lab Examination 400.00 80.00 To be deposited at
(f) Oral Test on 400.00 80.00 respective IETE Centre
Communication Skills & Technical Writing
(g) Seminar 400.00 80.00
Note: (a) Fees will be charged per subject irrespective of whether it is for improvement OR reappearance OR remaining paper OR additional paper OR exemption.
(b) Examination/Exemption fees once paid are neither refundable nor transferable to a subsequent examination.
(c) Enrolment Form, Examination Form and Exemption Form are to be sent separately with requisite fee along with each form.
31. The last dates for receipt of Examination Applications duly filled in at the IETE HQ office for June and December examinations are 25^{th} April & 25^{th} October respectively. After these dates, Examination Applications will be considered up to 10 days from the last date i.e. up to 05^{th} May & 05^{th} November for June & December examination respectively with a late fee of Rs. 500/. Any application received beyond these dates will be rejected, irrespective of date of bank draft for the fee.
32. The examinations are held twice a year from 15^{th} June and 15^{th} December and are conducted on all days including holidays and Sundays. The sequence of the papers of ET streams is given at appendix ‘H’. These dates are firm and changes if any, will be notified to students along with admit cards and through our website www.iete.org/www.iete.info and at the Local centre.
33. Admit Cards will be sent to all the students to reach them by about 05^{th} of June/December. Admit Cards of eligible students will also be available on our Websites www.iete.org/www.iete.info and can be downloaded. Students will be allowed to appear for examination with these downloaded admit card along with their identity card. In the case of nonreceipt of AdmitCard by above dates or the admit card not available on the website, the student must approach the concerned Examination Centre or IETE HQ and obtain permission to appear in the examination. No complaint in respect of nonreceipt of Admit Card will be entertained once the Examination is over. A student is required to carry his IETE Identity Card and Admit Card issued by IETE for appearing in examination.
34. At present the Examination are conducted at the following Centres : 
(a) In India:
Code 
Centre 
Code 
Centre 
Code 
Centre 
01 
AHMEDABAD 
15 
VIJAYAWADA 
36 
BHOPAL 
02 
BANGALORE 
16 
TRIVANDRUM 
37 
NAGPUR 
03 
MUMBAI 
23 
JABALPUR 
38 
NOIDA 
04 
KOLKATA 
24 
ALIGARH 
39 
NASHIK 
05 
CHANDIGARH 
25 
ALLAHABAD 
40 
MHOW 
06 
DELHI 
26 
DEHRADUN 
41 
PALAKKAD 
07 
GUWAHATI 
27 
BHUBANESWAR 
42 
VADODARA 
08 
HYDERABAD 
28 
MANKAPUR 
43 
AURANGABAD 
09 
JAIPUR 
30 
PILANI 
44 
RAJKOT 
10 
KANPUR 
31 
IMPHAL 
45 
SHIMLA 
11 
LUCKNOW 
32 
KOCHI 
46 
PATNA 
12 
CHENNAI 
33 
MYSORE 
47 
COIMBATORE 
13 
VARANASI 
34 
VISAKHAPATNAM 
48 
RANCHI 
14 
PUNE 
35 
JAMMU 


(b) Abroad:
Code 
Centre 
17 
Abu Dhabi 
19 
Kathmandu 
USE OF UNFAIR MEANS
35. If a student is found to have resorted to or made attempt to use Unfair Means, the Council/Board of Examination may on receipt of report to that effect either from the Exam Superintendent or from invigilator or from the Evaluator/expert take such action in respect of the student concerned as it thinks fit. The Examination Superintendent of the examination has absolute powers to expel the candidate from the examination hall, if in his opinion the student has adopted unfair means. The disciplinary action against the candidate may consist of punishment(s) extending from cancellation of the paper(s) to debarring from future examinations.
36. Results of the examinations will be announced on or before 25^{th} March and 25^{th} September for December & June examinations respectively and communicated to the candidates through Result Sheets separately. Results will be available on IETE Websites (www.iete.org/www.iete.info/www.elan).
RECOUNTING
37. It may be noted that there is no provision of reevaluation of answer books. Therefore request for reevaluation are outrightly rejected.
38. Recounting of scores, if requested, can be done by paying Rs.200/ (US$40) per subject. Requests for recounting of scores must be received at IETE HQ within 30 days from the date of announcement of results on a separate application.
39. A student who has passed in a subject may appear for improvement. He may take any number of chances irrespective of Grades previously obtained. If the student secures lower Grade than already secured, the original grade will hold good. Fee for improvement is Rs 400/ (US$40) per paper. However, no improvement is permitted in AMIETE Lab examination and project work. Improvement is also allowed after completion of the examinations. After completion, students are required to give an Undertaking that they want/do not want to appear in any subject for improvement. Provisional Certificate/Certificate/final Grade Sheet will be issued only after receipt of undertaking that no improvements are required and the fee towards Associate Membership is paid.
AWARDS FOR ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE
40. Seven awards have been instituted to give incentive to student members for high level of performance in the AMIETE Examinations. Details of awards are listed at Appendix ‘I’.
LEGAL MATTERS
41. Adjudication in respect of legal cases concerning IETE HQ will be as per Byelaw 95 of the Institution which is reproduced below: 
“All Legal cases concerning IETE HQ shall lie within the jurisdiction of Delhi courts only”
AFFILIATION/ACCREDITATION
42. The Institution of Electronics & Telecommunication Engineers (IETE) neither recognises nor accepts affiliations of any private coaching Institute. Students in the past have reported that some private institution claim that they run classes/coaching on behalf of IETE. It is reiterated that IETE does not authorise any private institution to run classes on behalf of IETE. Therefore IETE is not responsible for such Private Coaching Institutes.
43. Important announcements concerning students and examinations will be available on the website and are also published in IETE Journal of Education which is issued quarterly (JanuaryApril, MayAugust and SeptemberDecember) to the AMIETE Student members who have paid their subscriptions to date. For other facilities like participation in technical lectures, symposia etc. nearest Local/SubCentre (Address given in Annexure IV) may be contacted. All correspondence must be addressed to the Secretary General of the Institution (by designation and not by name). Remittances shall be made by way of crossed Bank Draft and/or multicity at par cheques. Facilities for making payments online will also be available shortly. Bank drafts/cheques should preferably be drawn on INDIAN OVERSEAS Bank/AXIS Bank/ ICICI Bank in favour of Secretary General IETE, New Delhi’. MONEY ORDER/IPO OR CASH WILL NOT BE ACCEPTED. All subscriptions/examination fees etc. should be paid to the Institution directly and not through a Local Centre of IETE or any other agency.
CHANGE OF ADDRESS
44. Students are advised to intimate their change of address to IETE HQ immediately, quoting their Membership Number, complete address with Pin Code.
45. Students are advised to provide their email ID, telephone no and mobile no with their latest address in all correspondence.
Note: No entrance test is conducted for admission in AMIETE and DIPIETE courses. Even the local center is not authorized to conduct any entrance test for the admission in these courses. In case of any violation of this process, intimation can be given directly to the HQ.
Appendix –A
Course Curriculum for AMIETE (ET)
OUTLINE SYLLABUS
AMIETE (ELECTRONICS & TELECOMMUNICATION ENGINEERING)
· Partial differentiation and its application
· Multiple integrals
· Linear algebra
· Numerical Methods
· Solutions of ordinary differential equation
· Linear differential equation of higher order
· Special Functions and Series solutions of Differential equations
· Bessel & Legendre differential equation
AE52 C & DATA STRUCTURES
· Introduction to the C language and data types
· C operators
· Control structures
· The printf function, the scanf function, address and pointers
· Arrays
· Functions and Recursion
· Strings
· Structures, Unions and files
· Arrays, Searching and Sorting
· Stacks, Queues and linked lists
· Trees
·
Graphs
· Circuit Theory
· Semiconductors, Diodes and Diode Circuits
· Transistors and Other Devices
· SmallSignal Models, Amplification and Biasing
· SmallSignal AmplifiersFrequency Response
· LargeSignal Amplifiers
· Feedback Amplifiers and Oscillators
· Integrated Circuits Fabrication
AE54 LINEAR ICs AND DIGITAL ELECTRONICS
· Introduction
· Operational Amplifier
· Operational Amplifier Characteristics
· Operational Amplifier Applications
· Comparator and Waveform Generator
· Voltage Regulator
· DA and AD Converters
· Introductory Concepts
· Number Systems and Codes
· Describing Logic Circuits
· Combinational Logic Circuits
· Digital Arithmetic
· MSI Logic Circuits
· FlipFlops and their Applications
· Counters and Registers
AE55 PRINCIPLES OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
· Magnetic Circuits
· Transformers
· D.C. Machines
· Synchronous Machines
· Induction Machines
· Fractional kW Motors
· Generation
· Transmission and Distribution
AE91 ANALOG ELECTRONICS LAB
· Complex Analysis
· Vector Calculus
· Numerical Methods
· Partial differential equation
· Probability and Theoretical distribution
AE57 SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS
· Signals
· LinearTime Invariant Systems
· Fourier Series Representation of Periodic Signals
· The ContinuousTime Fourier Transform
· The DiscreteTime Fourier Transform
· Time and Frequency Characterization of Signals and Systems
· Sampling
· The Laplace Transform
· The ZTransform
· Random Processes
AE58 MATERIALS & PROCESSES
· Crystal Geometry, Atomic Structure & Bonding
· Structure of Solids & Crystal Imperfections
· Diffusion in Solids & Conducting Materials
· Dielectric Materials in Static & Alternating Fields
· Magnetic Materials
· Semi conducting Materials
· Semi conducting Devices & Electronic Component Materials
· Fabrication Processes of Semi conductors
AE59 CIRCUIT THEORY AND DESIGN
· Conventions for Describing Networks
· Network Equations
· Initial Conditions in Networks
· Differential Equations Applications
· General Description of Signals
· The Laplace Transformation
· Transforms of other Signal Waveforms
· Impedance Functions and Network Theorems
· Network Functions; Poles and Zeros
· Elements of Realisability Theory
· TwoPort Parameters
· Synthesis of OnePort Networks
· Elements of Transfer Function synthesis
· Topics in filter Design
AE60 INSTRUMENTATION AND MEASUREMENTS
· Measurement Fundamentals
· Measurement of Resistance, Inductance and capacitance
· Instruments to measure Current and Voltages
· Digital measuring Instruments
· Signal Generators and Oscilloscope
· Signal Analysis Instruments and R.F Power measurement Techniques
· Recorders
· Transducers and Data Acquisition System
AE61 CONTROL ENGINEERING
· Modeling of Systems
· Block Diagrams
· Signal Flow Graphs
· Feedback Characteristics of Control Systems
· Control Systems and Components
· Time Response Analysis
· Concepts of Stability
· Root Locus Technique
· Frequency Response Analysis
· Compensation
· State Variable Analysis
AE92 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS LAB
AE62 OPERATIONS RESEARCH & ENGINEERING MANAGEMENT
· What is Operations Research?
· Modeling with Linear Programming
· The Simplex Method and Sensitivity Analysis
· Duality and PostOptimal Analysis
· Transportation Model and its Variants
· Network Models
· Decision Analysis and Games
· Queuing Systems
· Introduction to Engineering Management
· The Organization
· Strategy Formulation
· Decision Making
· Information Presentation
· Forecasting Models for Decision Making
· Markets and Marketing
· Product Management, Sales and Distribution
· Management Skills
· Effective Communications
AE63 ELECTROMAGNETICS AND RADIATION SYSTEMS
· Coulomb’s Law and Electric Field Intensity
· Electric Flux Density, Gauss’s Law and Divergence
· Energy and Potential
· Current and Conductors , Dielectrics and Capacitance
· Poisson’s and Laplace’s Equations
· The Steady Magnetic Field
· Magnetic Forces, Materials and Inductance
· TimeVarying Fields and Maxwell’s Equations
· Radiation and Propagation of Waves
· Antennas
AE64 TELECOMMUNICATION SWITCHING SYSTEMS
· Switching Systems
· Telecommunications Traffic
· Switching Networks
· Time Division Switching
· Control of Switching Systems
· Signaling
· Packet Switching
· Networks
AE65 ANALOG COMMUNICATIONS
· Introduction to Communication Systems
· Noise
· Amplitude Modulation
· SingleSideband Techniques
· Frequency Modulation
· Radio Receivers
· Transmission Lines
· Waveguides, Resonators and Components
· Pulse Communications
· Broadband Communications Systems
AE66 MICROPROCESSORS & MICROCONTROLLERS
· Evolution of Microprocessors
· Fundamentals of a Computer
· Number Representation
· Fundamentals of Microprocessor
· First Assembly Language Program
· Instruction set of 8085
· Chip select logic
· Addressing of I/O ports
· Architecture of 8085
· Assembly language programs
· Use of PC in writing and executing 8085 programs
· Interrupts in 8085
· 8255 Programmable peripheral interface chip
· Programs using interface modules
· Interfacing of I/O devices
· Intel 8259A, 8257, 8253, 8251A
· Intel 8051 microcontroller
AE93 µP & C PROGRAMMING LAB
AE67 DIGITAL COMMUNICATIONS
· Introduction
· Fundamental Limits on Performance
· Sampling Process
· Waveform Coding Techniques
· Baseband Shaping for Data Transmission
· Digital Modulation Techniques
· Detection and Estimation
· Spread Spectrum Modulation
· Applications
AE68 EMBEDDED SYSTEMS DESIGN
· Introduction to embedded systems
· Custom single purpose processors: Hardware
· General purpose processors: Software
· Standard singlepurpose processors: Peripherals
· Memory
· Interfacing
· Introduction to Real Time Operating Systems
· More operating system services
· Basic design using Real Time Operating System
AE71 DATA COMMUNICATION AND COMPUTER NETWORKS
· Data Communications, Data Networking, and the Internet
· Protocol Architecture, TCP/IP, and InternetBased Applications
· Data Transmission
· Transmission Media
· Signal Encoding Techniques
· Digital Data Communication Techniques
· Data Link Control Protocols
· Multiplexing
· Circuit Switching and Packet Switching
· Routing in Switched Networks
· Congestion Control in Data Networks
· Local Area Network Overview
· HighSpeed LANs
· Wireless LANs
· Internetwork Protocols
· Internetwork Operation
· Transport Protocols
· Internet Applications
· Introduction to Microwaves and Microwave Transmission Lines
· Microwave Waveguides
· Microwave Components
· Microwave Solidstate Devices
· Microwave LinearBeam Tubes ( OType)
· Microwave Crossfield Tubes ( Mtype)
· Strip Lines and Microstrip Lines
· Monolithic MICs
AE73 INFORMATION THEORY
AND CODING
· Random Signal Theory
· Continuous Random Signal Theory
· Basics of Information Theory
· Fundamental Limits on Performance and Source Coding
· Discrete Memoryless Channels
· Continuous Channels
· Error Control Coding – Linear Block Codes
· Cyclic and Convolutional Codes
AE74 VLSI DESIGN
· A review of microelectronics and an introduction to MOS technology
· Basic electrical properties of MOS and BiCMOS circuits
· MOS and BiCMOS circuit design processes
· Basic circuit concepts
· Scaling of MOS circuits
· Subsystem design and layout
· Subsystem design processes
· Illustration of the design processcomputational elements
· Memory, registers and aspects of system timing
· Practical aspects and testability
AE75 OPTOELECTRONICS & COMMUNICATION
· Optical Fibers: Structures, Waveguiding and Fabrication
· Signal degradation in optical fibers
· Optical sources and detectors
· Power launching and coupling
· Optical receiver operation
· Analog systems
· Digital Transmission Systems
· Advanced systems and techniques
AE76 WIRELESS & MOBILE COMMUNICATIONS
· Introduction
· Probability, Statistics, and Traffic Theories
· Mobile Radio Propagation
· Channel Coding and Error Control
· Cellular Concept
· Multiple Radio Access
· Multiple Division Techniques
· Channel Allocation
· Satellite Systems
· Mobile Communication Systems
· Existing Wireless Systems
· Ad Hoc and Sensor Networks
· Wireless MANs, LANs and PANs
·
Recent Advances
AE77 DIGITAL SIGNAL PROCESSING
· Sampling of ContinuousTime Signals
· Transform Analysis of Linear TimeInvariant Systems
· Structures for DiscreteTime Systems
· Filter Design Techniques
· The Discrete Fourier Transform
· Computation of the Discrete Fourier Transform
· Fourier Analysis of Signals using the Discrete Fourier Transform
· Discrete Hilbert Transforms
· An Introduction to Radar
· The Radar Equation
· MTI and Pulse Doppler Radar
· Detection of Signals in Noise
· Radar Clutter
· The Radar Antenna
· Radar Receiver
· Tracking Radar
· Navigational Aids
AE94 ANALOG & DIGITAL COMMUNICATIONS LAB
AE69 PROJECT WORK
AE70 SEMINAR
AE99 COMMUNICATION SKILLS AND TECHNICAL WRITING
· Communication: Its Types and Significance
· Grammar
· Syntax
· Reading Skills
· Writing Skills
· Listening Skills
· Speaking Skills
· Technical Report
· Self Development
Appendix –C
Course Curriculum for AMIETE (CS)
Appendix ‘D’
OUTLINE SYLLABUS
AMIETE (COMPUTER SCIENCE & ENGINEERING)
AC51 ENGINEERING MATHEMATICS – I
· Partial differentiation and its application
· Multiple integrals
· Linear algebra
· Numerical Methods
· Solutions of ordinary differential equation
· Linear differential equation of higher order
· Special Functions and Series solutions of Differential equations
· Bessel & Legendre differential equation
AC52 C & DATA STRUCTURES
· Introduction to the C language and data types
· C operators
· Control structures
· The printf function, the scanf function, address and pointers
· Arrays
· Functions and Recursion
· Strings
· Structures, Unions and files
· Arrays, Searching and Sorting
· Stacks, Queues and linked lists
· Trees
·
Graphs
AC53 ELECTRONIC DEVICES AND CIRCUITS
· Circuit Theory
· Semiconductors, Diodes and Diode Circuits
· Transistors and Other Devices
· SmallSignal Models, Amplification and Biasing
· SmallSignal AmplifiersFrequency Response
· LargeSignal Amplifiers
· Feedback Amplifiers and Oscillators
· Integrated Circuits Fabrication
AC54 LINEAR ICs AND DIGITAL ELECTRONICS
· Introduction
· Operational Amplifier
· Operational Amplifier Characteristics
· Operational Amplifier Applications
· Comparator and Waveform Generator
· Voltage Regulator
· DA and AD Converters
· Introductory Concepts
· Number Systems and Codes
· Describing Logic Circuits
· Combinational Logic Circuits
· Digital Arithmetic
· MSI Logic Circuits
· FlipFlops and their Applications
· Counters and Registers
AC55 OBJECT ORIENTED PROGRAMMING WITH C++
· Overview
· Declarations and Expressions
· Statements
· Array, Pointer and Structure
· Functions
· Data Abstraction through Classes and Userdefined Data types
· Operator Overloading
· Class Relationships
· Template
· Exception Handling
· The Standard Library in C++
AC91 DATA STRUCTURES WITH C & C++ LAB
· Complex Analysis
· Vector Calculus
· Numerical Methods
· Partial differential equation
· Probability and Theoretical distribution
AC57 SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS
· Signals
· LinearTime Invariant Systems
· Fourier Series Representation of Periodic Signals
· The ContinuousTime Fourier Transform
· The DiscreteTime Fourier Transform
· Time and Frequency Characterization of Signals and Systems
· Sampling
· The Laplace Transform
· The ZTransform
· Random Processes
AC58 COMPUTER ORGANIZATION
· Basic Structure of Computers
· Machine Instructions and Programs
· Input/Output Organization
· Memory System
· Arithmetic
· Basic Processing Unit
AC59 OPERATING SYSTEMS & SYSTEMS SOFTWARE
· Evolution of OS Functions
· Processes
· Scheduling
· Deadlocks
· Process Synchronization
· File Systems
· Memory Management
· Language Processors
· Data Structures For Language Processing
· Scanning and Parsing
· Macros and Macro Processors
· Linkers
· Assemblers
· Compilers and Interpreters
AC60 COMPUTER GRAPHICS
· Introduction to Computer Graphics
· Getting Started Drawing Figures
· More Drawing Tools
· Clipping
· Transformation of Objects
· Modeling Shapes with Polygonal Meshes
· ThreeDimensional Viewing
· Rendering Faces for Visual Realism
· Tools for Raster Displays
· Curves
AC61 DATABASE MANAGEMENT SYSTEMS
· Databases and Database Users
· Database System  Concepts and Architecture
· Data Modeling using the EntityRelationship model
· The Relational Data Model and Relational Database Constraints
· The Relational Algebra and Relational Calculus
· Relational Database Design by ER – to – Relational Mapping
· SQL99: Schema Definition, Basic constraints and Queries
· Relational Database Design
· File Organizations and Indexes
· Algorithms for Query Processing and Optimization
· Introduction to Transaction Processing Concepts and Theory
AC92 DBMS LAB
AC62 OPERATIONS RESEARCH & ENGINEERING MANAGEMENT
· What is Operations Research?
· Modeling with Linear Programming
· The Simplex Method and Sensitivity Analysis
· Duality and PostOptimal Analysis
· Transportation Model and its Variants
· Network Models
· Decision Analysis and Games
· Queuing Systems
· Introduction to Engineering Management
· The Organization
· Strategy Formulation
· Decision Making
· Information Presentation
· Forecasting Models for Decision Making
· Markets and Marketing
· Product Management, Sales and Distribution
· Management Skills
· Effective Communications
AC63 SOFTWARE ENGINEERING
· SocioTechnical Systems
· Software Processes
· Project Management
· Software Requirements
· Requirements Engineering Processes
· System Models
· Rapid Software Development
· Formal Specification
· Architectural Design
· Distributed Systems Architectures
· ObjectedOriented Design
· Software Reuse
· Componentbased Software Engineering
· User Interface Design
· Critical Systems Development
· Verification and Validation
· Software Testing
· Software Cost Estimation
· Quality Management
· Process Improvement
· Configuration Management
· Introduction
· Fundamentals of the analysis and algorithm efficiency
· Brute force
· Divide and conquer
· Decrease and conquer
· Transform and conquer
· Dynamic programming
· Greedy technique
· Space and time tradeoffs
· Limitations of algorithmic power
·
Coping with
limitations of algorithmic power
AC65 DISCRETE STRUCTURES
· Set theory
· Mathematical Logic
· Mathematical Induction and Recursive Definitions
· Relations
· Functions Groups
· Coding Theory
· Rings
AC66 MICROPROCESSORS & MICROCONTROLLERS
· Evolution of Microprocessors
· Fundamentals of a Computer
· Number Representation
· Fundamentals of Microprocessor
· First Assembly Language Program
· Instruction set of 8085
· Chip select logic
· Addressing of I/O ports
· Architecture of 8085
· Assembly language programs
· Use of PC in writing and executing 8085 programs
· Interrupts in 8085
· 8255 Programmable peripheral interface chip
· Programs using interface modules
· Interfacing of I/O devices
· Intel 8259A, 8257, 8253, 8251A
· Intel 8051 microcontroller
AC93 ANALYSIS & DESIGN OF ALGORITHMS LAB
AC67 DATA COMMUNICATION AND COMPUTER NETWORKS
· Data Communications, Data Networking, and the Internet
· Protocol Architecture, TCP/IP, and InternetBased Applications
· Data Transmission
· Transmission Media
· Signal Encoding Techniques
· Digital Data Communication Techniques
· Data Link Control Protocols
· Multiplexing
· Circuit Switching and Packet Switching
· Routing in Switched Networks
· Congestion Control in Data Networks
· Local Area Network Overview
· HighSpeed LANs
· Wireless LANs
· Internetwork Protocols
· Internetwork Operation
· Transport Protocols
· Internet Applications
AC68 FINITE AUTOMATA & FORMULA LANGUAGES
· Introduction to Automata
· Finite Automata
· Regular expressions
· Properties of Regular Languages
· Contextfree grammars and languages
· Pushdown Automata
· Properties of ContextFree Languages
· Turing Machines
AC71 UNIX SYSTEMS PROGRAMS
· Introduction
· File I/O
· Files and Directories
· Standard I/O Library
· System Data Files and Information
· The Environment of a Unix Process
· Process Control
· Process Relationships
· Signals
· Terminal I/O
· Daemon Processes
· Inter Process Communication
AC72 LINUX INTERNALS
· Linuxthe Operating System
· Compiling the Kernel
· Introduction to the Kernel
· Memory Management
· Interprocess communication
· The Linux File system
· Device Drivers Under Linux
· Network Implementation
· Modules and Debugging
· MultiProcessing
AC73 C# & .NET
· The Philosophy of .NET
· Building C# Applications
· C# Language Fundamentals
· ObjectOriented Programming with C#
· Exceptions and Object Lifetime
· Interfaces and Collections
· Callback Interfaces, Delegates and Events
· Understanding .NET Assemblies
AC74 ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE & NEURAL NETWORKS
· Overview of Artificial Intelligence
· Symbolic Logic
· Knowledge Acquisition and Representation
· Reasoning and KRR Systems
· Uncertainty
· Search Techniques
· Expert Systems
· Neural Networks
· Applications of Artificial Intelligence
AC75 INTERNET APPLICATIONS
· Hypertext Markup Language
· More HTML
· Cascading Stylesheets
· Cascading Stylesheets 2
· An Introduction to JavaScript
· Objects in JavaScript
· Dynamic HTML with JavaScript
· Programming in Perl 5
· CGI Scripting
· Building Web Applications with Perl
· An Introduction to PHP
· Building Web Applications with PHP
· XML: Defining Data for Web Applications
AC76 CRYPTOGRAPHY & NETWORK SECURITY
· Introduction
· Mathematics of Cryptography
· Traditional Symmetric Key Ciphers
· Modern Symmetric Key Ciphers
· Data Encryption Standard (DES)
· Encipherment using Modern Symmetric Key Ciphers
· Asymmetric Key Cryptography
· Integrity, Authentication, and Key Management
· Cryptographic Hash Functions
· Digital Signature
· Security at the Application Layer
· Security at the Transport Layer
AC77 DIGITAL SIGNAL PROCESSING
· Sampling of ContinuousTime Signals
· Transform Analysis of Linear TimeInvariant Systems
· Structures for DiscreteTime Systems
· Filter Design Techniques
· The Discrete Fourier Transform
· Computation of the Discrete Fourier Transform
· Fourier Analysis of Signals using the Discrete Fourier Transform
· Discrete Hilbert Transforms
AC78 ADVANCED MICROPROCESSORS
· 8086 Architecture and Programming model
· 8086 Addressing modes
· Instruction Templates
· Data transfer and Data conversion instructions
· Arithmetic and Logical instructions
· Process control instructions
· String instructions
· Branch instructions
· Interrupts and related instructions
· 8087 Numeric coprocessor and Instruction Set
· Assembly language programs
· BIOS and DOS services
· Assembly language programs using recursion
· Assembly language programs using BIOS and DOS services
· Assembly language programs using coprocessor
· C language programs using BIOS and DOS services
· 80286, 808386, 80486 and Pentium processor
AC94 µP & µC LAB
AC69 PROJECT WORK
AC70 SEMINAR
AC99 COMMUNICATION SKILLS AND TECHNICAL WRITING
· Communication: Its Types and Significance
· Grammar
· Syntax
· Reading Skills
· Writing Skills
· Listening Skills
· Speaking Skills
· Technical Report
· Self Development
Appendix –E
Course Curriculum for AMIETE (IT)
Appendix ‘F’
OUTLINE SYLLABUS
AMIETE (INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY)
AT51 ENGINEERING MATHEMATICS – I
· Partial differentiation and its application
· Multiple integrals
· Linear algebra
· Numerical Methods
· Solutions of ordinary differential equation
· Linear differential equation of higher order
· Special Functions and Series solutions of Differential equations
· Bessel & Legendre differential equation
AT52 C & DATA STRUCTURES
· Introduction to the C language and data types
· C operators
· Control structures
· The printf function, the scanf function, address and pointers
· Arrays
· Functions and Recursion
· Strings
· Structures, Unions and files
· Arrays, Searching and Sorting
· Stacks, Queues and linked lists
· Trees
· Graphs
·
· Circuit Theory
· Semiconductors, Diodes and Diode Circuits
· Transistors and Other Devices
· SmallSignal Models, Amplification and Biasing
· SmallSignal AmplifiersFrequency Response
· LargeSignal Amplifiers
· Feedback Amplifiers and Oscillators
· Integrated Circuits Fabrication
AT54 LINEAR ICs AND DIGITAL ELECTRONICS
· Introduction
· Operational Amplifier
· Operational Amplifier Characteristics
· Operational Amplifier Applications
· Comparator and Waveform Generator
· Voltage Regulator
· DA and AD Converters
· Introductory Concepts
· Number Systems and Codes
· Describing Logic Circuits
· Combinational Logic Circuits
· Digital Arithmetic
· MSI Logic Circuits
· FlipFlops and their Applications
· Counters and Registers
AT55 OBJECT ORIENTED PROGRAMMING WITH C++
· Overview
· Declarations and Expressions
· Statements
· Array, Pointer and Structure
· Functions
· Data Abstraction through Classes and Userdefined Data types
· Operator Overloading
· Class Relationships
· Template
· Exception Handling
· The Standard Library in C++
AT91 DATA STRUCTURES WITH C & C++ LAB
· Complex Analysis
· Vector Calculus
· Numerical Methods
· Partial differential equation
· Probability and Theoretical distribution
AT57 SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS
· Signals
· LinearTime Invariant Systems
· Fourier Series Representation of Periodic Signals
· The ContinuousTime Fourier Transform
· The DiscreteTime Fourier Transform
· Time and Frequency Characterization of Signals and Systems
· Sampling
· The Laplace Transform
· The ZTransform
· Random Processes
AT58 COMPUTER ORGANIZATION
· Basic Structure of Computers
· Machine Instructions and Programs
· Input/Output Organization
· Memory System
· Arithmetic
· Basic Processing Unit
AT59 OPERATING SYSTEMS & SYSTEMS SOFTWARE
· Evolution of OS Functions
· Processes
· Scheduling
· Deadlocks
· Process Synchronization
· File Systems
· Memory Management
· Language Processors
· Data Structures For Language Processing
· Scanning and Parsing
· Macros and Macro Processors
· Linkers
· Assemblers
· Compilers and Interpreters
AT60 COMPUTER GRAPHICS
· Introduction to Computer Graphics
· Getting Started Drawing Figures
· More Drawing Tools
· Clipping
· Transformation of Objects
· Modeling Shapes with Polygonal Meshes
· ThreeDimensional Viewing
· Rendering Faces for Visual Realism
· Tools for Raster Displays
· Curves
AT61 DATABASE MANAGEMENT SYSTEMS
· Databases and Database Users
· Database System  Concepts and Architecture
· Data Modeling using the EntityRelationship model
· The Relational Data Model and Relational Database Constraints
· The Relational Algebra and Relational Calculus
· Relational Database Design by ER – to – Relational Mapping
· SQL99: Schema Definition, Basic constraints and Queries
· Relational Database Design
· File Organizations and Indexes
· Algorithms for Query Processing and Optimization
· Introduction to Transaction Processing Concepts and Theory
AT92 DBMS LAB
AT62 OPERATIONS RESEARCH & ENGINEERING MANAGEMENT
· What is Operations Research?
· Modeling with Linear Programming
· The Simplex Method and Sensitivity Analysis
· Duality and PostOptimal Analysis
· Transportation Model and its Variants
· Network Models
· Decision Analysis and Games
· Queuing Systems
· Introduction to Engineering Management
· The Organization
· Strategy Formulation
· Decision Making
· Information Presentation
· Forecasting Models for Decision Making
· Markets and Marketing
· Product Management, Sales and Distribution
· Management Skills
· Effective Communications
AT63 SOFTWARE ENGINEERING
· SocioTechnical Systems
· Software Processes
· Project Management
· Software Requirements
· Requirements Engineering Processes
· System Models
· Rapid Software Development
· Formal Specification
· Architectural Design
· Distributed Systems Architectures
· ObjectedOriented Design
· Software Reuse
· Componentbased Software Engineering
· User Interface Design
· Critical Systems Development
· Verification and Validation
· Software Testing
· Software Cost Estimation
· Quality Management
· Process Improvement
· Configuration Management
AT64 DESIGN & ANALYSIS OF ALGORITHMS
· Introduction
· Fundamentals of the analysis and algorithm efficiency
· Brute force
· Divide and conquer
· Decrease and conquer
· Transform and conquer
· Dynamic programming
· Greedy technique
· Space and time tradeoffs
· Limitations of algorithmic power
·
Coping with
limitations of algorithmic power
AT65 MULTIMEDIA SYSTEMS
· Introduction to Multimedia
· Multimedia Authoring and Tools
· Graphics and Image Data Representations
· Color in Image and Video
· Fundamental concepts in Video
· Basics of Digital Audio
· Lossless Compression algorithms
· Lossy Compression algorithms
· Image Compression Standards
· Basic Video Compression Techniques
· MPEG Video Coding I– MPEG1 and 2
· MPEG Video Coding II– MPEG4, 7 and Beyond
· Basic Audio Compression Techniques
· MPEG Audio Compression
· Multimedia Network Communications and Applications.
· Animation
· CDTechnology
AT66 MICROPROCESSORS & MICROCONTROLLERS
· Evolution of Microprocessors
· Fundamentals of a Computer
· Number Representation
· Fundamentals of Microprocessor
· First Assembly Language Program
· Instruction set of 8085
· Chip select logic
· Addressing of I/O ports
· Architecture of 8085
· Assembly language programs
· Use of PC in writing and executing 8085 programs
· Interrupts in 8085
· 8255 Programmable peripheral interface chip
· Programs using interface modules
· Interfacing of I/O devices
· Intel 8259A, 8257, 8253, 8251A
· Intel 8051 microcontroller
AT93 ANALYSIS & DESIGN OF ALGORITHMS LAB
AT67 DATA COMMUNICATION AND COMPUTER NETWORKS
· Data Communications, Data Networking, and the Internet
· Protocol Architecture, TCP/IP, and InternetBased Applications
· Data Transmission
· Transmission Media
· Signal Encoding Techniques
· Digital Data Communication Techniques
· Data Link Control Protocols
· Multiplexing
· Circuit Switching and Packet Switching
· Routing in Switched Networks
· Congestion Control in Data Networks
· Local Area Network Overview
· HighSpeed LANs
· Wireless LANs
· Internetwork Protocols
· Internetwork Operation
· Transport Protocols
· Internet Applications
AT68 JAVA & WEB PROGRAMMING
· The History & Evolution of Java
· An Overview of Java
· Data types, variables, and Arrays
· Operators
· Control statements
· Introducing classes
· Inheritance
· Packages & Interfaces
· Exception Handling
· Multithreaded Programming
· I/O, Applets
· String Handling
· The Collections framework
· Introducing the AWT
· Introducing Swing
· Web Basics and Overview
· Creating Web pages: XHTML
· Advanced XHTML
· Design Basics
· Information Architecture and Page Layout
· CSS, Forms and Forms Processing
· ClientSide Scripting: JavaScript
AT71 UNIX SYSTEMS PROGRAMS
· Introduction
· File I/O
· Files and Directories
· Standard I/O Library
· System Data Files and Information
· The Environment of a Unix Process
· Process Control
· Process Relationships
· Signals
· Terminal I/O
· Daemon Processes
· Inter Process Communication
AT72 LINUX INTERNALS
· Linuxthe Operating System
· Compiling the Kernel
· Introduction to the Kernel
· Memory Management
· Interprocess communication
· The Linux File system
· Device Drivers Under Linux
· Network Implementation
· Modules and Debugging
· MultiProcessing
AT73 C# & .NET
· The Philosophy of .NET
· Building C# Applications
· C# Language Fundamentals
· ObjectOriented Programming with C#
· Exceptions and Object Lifetime
· Interfaces and Collections
· Callback Interfaces, Delegates and Events
· Understanding .NET Assemblies
AT74 ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE & NEURAL NETWORKS
· Overview of Artificial Intelligence
· Symbolic Logic
· Knowledge Acquisition and Representation
· Reasoning and KRR Systems
· Uncertainty
· Search Techniques
· Expert Systems
· Neural Networks
· Applications of Artificial Intelligence
AT75 INTERNET APPLICATIONS
· Hypertext Markup Language
· More HTML
· Cascading Stylesheets
· Cascading Stylesheets 2
· An Introduction to JavaScript
· Objects in JavaScript
· Dynamic HTML with JavaScript
· Programming in Perl 5
· CGI Scripting
· Building Web Applications with Perl
· An Introduction to PHP
· Building Web Applications with PHP
· XML: Defining Data for Web Applications
AT76 CRYPTOGRAPHY & NETWORK SECURITY
· Introduction
· Mathematics of Cryptography
· Traditional Symmetric Key Ciphers
· Modern Symmetric Key Ciphers
· Data Encryption Standard (DES)
· Encipherment using Modern Symmetric Key Ciphers
· Asymmetric Key Cryptography
· Integrity, Authentication, and Key Management
· Cryptographic Hash Functions
· Digital Signature
· Security at the Application Layer
· Security at the Transport Layer
AT77 eCOMMERCE
· History of ECommerce and Indian Business Context
· Business Models for ECommerce
· Enabling Technologies of the World Wide Web
· EMarketing
· ESecurity
· EPayment Systems
· ECustomer Relationship Management
· ESupply Chain Management
· EStrategy
· Mobile Commerce
· Customereffective Web Design
· Legal and Ethical Issues
AT78 DATA MINING & WARE HOUSING
· Introduction
· Data Preprocessing
· Data Warehouse and OLAP Technology: An Overview
· Data Cube Computation and Data Generalization
· Mining Frequent Patterns and Associations
· Classification and Prediction
· Cluster Analysis
· Applications and Trends in Data Mining
AT94 JAVA & WEB PROGRAMMING LAB
AT69 PROJECT WORK
AT70 SEMINAR
AC99 COMMUNICATION SKILLS AND TECHNICAL WRITING
· Communication: Its Types and Significance
· Grammar
· Syntax
· Reading Skills
· Writing Skills
· Listening Skills
· Speaking Skills
· Technical Report
AppendixG
AMIETE(ET)
DETAILED SYLLABUS
Introduction
Most of the Student Members of the IETE are working engineers/ technicians/science graduates or under graduates. Thus, due to occupational reasons and other factors these students are deprived of a formal education and therefore have to learn the subjects through selfstudy only.
Review of Syllabus
2. IETE periodically reviews the syllabi of AMIETE and the aim of these reviews is not only to renovate and modernize the contents but also to make them contemporary. The syllabi for both Electronics & Telecommunications (ET),Computer Science & Engineering (CS) and Information Technology (IT) streams have been reviewed recently.
3. Keeping the above aspects in view and based on feed backs/suggestions received from the students, this syllabus has been formulated to meet the following criteria:
· The Syllabus should cater to the technological advancements.
· The textbooks should be available and affordable to the students.
· In the absence of a formal coaching to the students, there should be a reasonable correlation between the topics in a subject and the text books.
Salient Features
4. Some salient features of the syllabus are:
· Each subject has a code preceding it (viz AE51, AC51 and AT51 are codes for MathematicsI in ET, CS and IT streams respectively).
· In order to guide the student and to enable him/her to prepare well for an examination, each subject is divided into 8 units and each unit has the course contents to be covered in 7 or 8 hours.
· The text books have been numbered in Roman Numerical (viz I, II, III)
· The chapters and sections are mentioned inside the bracket e.g. I (2.1) would indicates chapter 2 and section 1 of text bookI.
Scheme of the Examination
5. For all theory subjects the Question Paper contains
· 10 objective questions for 20 marks covering the complete syllabus
· 8 questions are from each unit and each question carries 16 marks.
6. Regular feed back from the students, academicians, corporate members and professionals is requested to keep this syllabus updated, so that our students keep abreast of latest technological changes. Though every effort has been made to identify standard and best text books for each subject, we welcome suggestions on availability of better and cheaper text books.
AE51 ENGINEERING MATHEMATICS – I
UNIT I
PARTIAL DIFFERENTIATION AND ITS APPLICATION 08 hrs
Introduction to function of two or more variables; Partial derivatives; Homogeneous functions – Euler’s theorem; Total derivatives; Differentiation of Implicit functions; change of variables; Jacobians; properties of Jacobians; Taylor’s theorem for functions of two variables (only statement); Maxima and Minima of functions of two variables; Lagrange’s Method of undetermined Multipliers; Rule of differentiation under integral sign.
I (5.1, 5.2, 5.4, 5.5 (1), 5.5 (2), 5.7 (1), 5.7 (2), 5.11 (1), 5.11 (2), 5.12, 5.13)
UNIT II
MULTIPLE INTEGRALS 08 hrs
Introduction to Double Integrals; Evaluation of Double Integrals; Evaluation of Double Integrals in polar coordinates; change of order of integration; Triple Integrals; Evaluation of Triple Integrals; Area by Double Integration; volume as Double Integral; volume as Triple Integral.
II (6.1 to 6.9 except 6.6)
UNIT III
LINEAR ALGEBRA 07 hrs
Introduction to determinants and matrices; Elementary row operations on a matrix: Rank of a matrix: Consistency of system of linear equation; Gauss elimination Method to solve system of Linear equations; Eigen Values and Eigen Vectors of Matrix; Properties of Eigen values; Solution of a system of linear equations.
I (2.1, 2.2, 2.5, 2.8 (1), 2.8 (2), 2.11 (1), 2.14 (1), 2.15, 28.6 (1)); II (3.39)
UNIT IV
NUMERICAL METHODS 07 hrs
Introduction; Solution of algebraic and transcendental equations; Regula – falsi method; Newton Raphson method; Numerical solution of ordinary differential equation; Taylor’s Series method; Euler’s Method; Modified Euler’s Method; IV order Runge Kutta method; Gauss – Siedel Method to solve system of linear equations; Power method to obtain the dominant Eigen value of a Matrix and its corresponding Eigen Vector.
I (28.1, 28.2 (2), 28.2(3), 31.1, 31.3, 31.4, 31.5, 31.7, 28.7 (2), 28.9)
UNIT V
SOLUTIONS OF FIRST ORDER AND FIRST DEGREE ORDINARY DIFFERENTIAL EQUATION 07 hrs
Definition and Practical approach to differential equation; solutions of differential equation and geometrical meaning of differential equation; Solution by the Method of variable separable; Homogeneous differential equation; Equation reducible to homogenous differential equation; Linear equations; Bernoulli’s equation; Exact equation; To find orthogonal trajectories of the given family of curves; Physical applications.
I (11.1, 11.2, 11.4 (1), 11.4 (2), 11.5, 11.6, 11.7, 11.8, 11.9, 11.10, 11.11)
II (12.3, 12.4 (a), 12.4 (b), 12.5)
UNIT VI
LINEAR DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS OF HIGHER ORDER 07 hrs
Definition and General form of Linear differential equation of higher order; the operator D; complete solution of Linear differential equation as a sum of complementary function (C.F) and particular integral (P.I); Rules for finding the complementary function; the inverse operator 1/f (D); Rules for finding Particular integral; method of variation of parameter to find the Particular integral; Cauchy and Legendre Homogenous Linear equations; Simultaneous Linear equations with constant coefficients.
I (13.1, 13.2, 13.3, 13.4, 13.5, 13.6, 13.7, 13.8, 13.9, 13.11)
UNIT VII
SPECIAL FUNCTIONS AND SERIES SOLUTIONS OF DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS 08 hrs
Gamma functions; Recurrence formula for ┌ (n); value of ┌ (½); Beta Function; Symmetry of Beta Function; Relation between Gamma and Beta Function; Illustrative examples; Series solution of Differential equations (Method of Frobenius); Validity of series solution; series solution when X=0 is an ordinary point of the equation; series solution when X=0 is a regular singularity of the equation.
II (15.1 to 15.7 and 15.11 to 15.14)
UNIT VIII
BESSEL AND LEGENDRE DIFFERENTIAL EQUATION 08 hrs
Bessel equationBessel functions Recurrence formula for ; Generating Function for; Equations Reducible to Bessel’s equation Orthogonality of Bessel functions; Legendre’s differential equation; Legendre Polynomials; Rodrigue’s formula; Orthogonality of Legendre polynomials.
I (16.5 to 16.11, 16.13, 16.14 (1), 16.14 (2), 16.17)
Text Books:
I. Higher Engineering Mathematics, Dr. B.S.Grewal, 40th edition 2007, Khanna publishers, Delhi.
II. Text book of Engineering Mathematics, N.P. Bali and Manish Goyal, 7^{th }Edition 2007, Laxmi Publication (P) Ltd.
Reference book:
1. Advanced Engineering Mathematics, H.K. Dass, 17^{th} Revised Edition 2007, S.Chand & Company Ltd, New Delhi.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE52 C & DATA STRUCTURES
UNIT I
INTRODUCTION TO THE C LANGUAGE AND DATA TYPES 07 hrs
The first program in C, Inputting the data, The control statement, The iteration loop, The do…while loop, The switch statement, Various data types in C, The integer data type family, Overflow in char and unsigned char data types, The char type, Octal numbers, Hexadecimal numbers, Representation of floatingpoint numbers, Type conversion, Forced conversion, Type casting.
C OPERATORS
Arithmetic operator, Relational operator, Logical operator, Ternary operator, Increment operator, Comma operator, Bitwise operator, Operator precedence.
I (1, 2, 3)
UNIT II
CONTROL STRUCTURES 08 hrs
Control structures, The if statement, Scope of an if clause, The if…else statement, The if…else…if statement, The switch statement, The while loop, The do…while loop, The for loop, The for loop with a comma operator, The break statement, The continue statement.
THE printf FUNCTION, THE scanf FUNCTION, ADDRESS AND POINTERS
printf, scanf, Placeholders in printf and scanf, Address, Pointers
I (4, 5, 6, 7)
UNIT III
ARRAYS 08 hrs
Arrays, Address of each element in an array, Accessing an array using pointers, Manipulating arrays using pointers, Twodimensional arrays, Threedimensional arrays, Pointer arrays.
FUNCTIONS AND RECURSION
Functions, The concept of (system) stack, The sequence of execution during function call, Parameter passing, Call by reference, The concept of Global variables, Resolving variable references, Syntax of function definition, Calling function, Dynamic memory allocations, Recursion, Stack overheads in recursion, Writing a recursive function.
I (9, 10, 12, 13)
UNIT IV
STRINGS 07 hrs
Strings as an array of characters, String definition, Strings as parameters.
STRUCTURES, UNIONS AND FILES
Structures, Complex structure definitions, Memory allocation to structure, Programming with structures, Structure pointers, Union, The concept of files, Direct access files.
I (14, 15, 16, 17)
PART B: DATA STRUCTURES
UNIT V
ARRAYS, SEARCHING AND SORTING 07 hrs
Arrays, Application of arrays, Manipulations on the list implemented using an array, Transpose of a matrix, Bubble sort, Binary search, Merging of two sorted lists, Merge sort, Implementation of heaps, Heap sort, Quick sort.
I (18)
UNIT VI
STACKS, QUEUES AND LINKED LISTS 08 hrs
The concept of stack and queues, Stacks, Applications of stacks, Queues, Circular queues, Applications of queues, The concept of linked lists, Inserting a node using recursive programs, Deleting the specified node in a singly linked list, Inserting a node after the specified node in a singly linked list, Circular linked lists, Doubly linked lists, Insertion of a node in a doubly linked list, Deleting a node from a doubly linked list, Polynomial representation, Sorting and reversing a linked list, Merging two sorted lists, Merging of two circular lists.
I (19, 20)
UNIT VII
TREES 07 hrs
The concept of tree, Binary tree and its representation, Binary tree traversal, Binary search tree, Counting the number of nodes in a binary search tree, Searching for a target key in a binary search tree, deletion of a node from a binary search tree.
I (21)
UNIT VIII
GRAPHS 08 hrs
Graphs, Representations of graphs, Computing indegree and outdegree of a node of a graph using adjacency matrix representation, Depth first traversal, Breadth first traversal, Connected component of a graph, Depth first spanning tree, Breadth first spanning tree, Minimum cost spanning tree, Directed acyclic graph (DAG).
I (22)
Text Book:
I. C & Data Structures, P.S. Deshpande and O.G. Kakde, Dreamtech Press, 2005.
Reference Books:
1. Data Structures – A Pseudocode Approach with C, 2^{nd} Edition, Richard F. Gilberg and Behrouz A. Forouzan, Thomson Course Technology, 2005.
2. C Programming and Data Structures, 3^{rd} Edition, E. Balagurusamy, Tata McGraw Hill, 2007.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks, selecting atleast TWO questions from each part.
AE53 ELECTRONIC DEVICES AND CIRCUITS
UNIT I
CIRCUIT THEORY 07 hrs
Introduction; Voltage and Current Sources; Resistance; The Basic laws of Electric Circuits; Resistances in Series and Parallel; General Methods of Network Analysis; Network Theorems; Step Response of RC Circuits; Duality of Networks; Sinusoidal SteadyState Circuit Analysis; Resonance; Miller’s Theorem; Twoport Networks.
I (10.1, 10.2, 10.3, 10.4, 10.5, 10.6, 10.7, 10.8, 10.9, 10.10, 10.11, 10.12, 10.13)
UNIT II
SEMICONDUCTORS, DIODES AND DIODE CIRCUITS 08 hrs
Introduction to Electronics, Typical Electronic Systems; Classification of Electronic Systems and Devices; The Future; Conduction in Solids; Doped Semiconductors; Junction Diodes; DC Analysis of Diode Circuits; Zener Diode as Voltage Regulator; Diode Circuits with TimeVarying Sources; Transition and Diffusion Capacitances; Switching Characteristics of a Diode; Special Purpose Diodes; Rectifiers and Power Supplies; Filters; Some Diode Wave Shaping Circuits; Additional examples.
I (1.1, 1.2, 1.3, 1.4, 1.5, 1.6, 1.7, 1.8, 1.9, 1.10, 1.11, 1.12, 1.13, 1.14, 1.15, 1.16, 1.17)
UNIT III
TRANSISTORS AND OTHER DEVICES 08 hrs
Introduction; Bipolar Junction Transistor; Junction Field Effect Transistor and Metal Oxide Semiconductor Field Effect Transistor; FourLayer Devices – Thyristors; Additional Examples.
I (2.1, 2.2, 2.3, 2.5, 2.6)
UNIT IV
SMALLSIGNAL MODELS, AMPLIFICATION AND BIASING 08 hrs
Introduction, Smallsignal Transistor Models; Hybridπ Model; hParameter Model; Transistor Biasing; Bias Design, AC Gain, InputOutput Impedances; Some Special Circuits; Darlington Pair; Feedback Pair; Emitter Coupled Pair; CMOS Circuits; Additional Examples.
I (3.1, 3.2, 3.3, 3.4, 3.5, 3.7, 3.8, 3.9, 3.10, 3.11, 3.12, 3.13)
UNIT V
SMALLSIGNAL AMPLIFIERSFREQUENCY RESPONSE 08 hrs
Introduction; SingleStage RCCoupled Amplifier; Frequency Response; Tuned Amplifier; GainBandwidth Product; Multistage Amplifiers; Additional Examples.
I (4.1, 4.2, 4.3, 4.4, 4.5, 4.6, 4.8)
UNIT VI
LARGESIGNAL AMPLIFIERS 07 hrs
Amplifier Classes; ClassA Power Amplifiers; TransformerCoupled Power Amplifier; ClassB Power Amplifier; ComplementarySymmetry Circuits; Distortion in Amplifiers; ClassAB Amplifiers; ClassC Power Amplifiers; Additional Examples.
I (5.1, 5.2, 5.3, 5.4, 5.5, 5.6, 5.7, 5.8, 5.10)
UNIT VII
FEEDBACK AMPLIFIERS AND OSCILLATORS 07 hrs
Feedback Concepts; Types of Feedback Circuits; Block Diagram Representation of Feedback Amplifiers; Effect of Feedback on Impedances; Some Negative Feedback Circuits; Properties of Negative Feedback; Stability in Feedback Amplifiers; Oscillator Operation; Phase Shift Oscillators; Wein Bridge Oscillators; Tuned Oscillators; Crystal Oscillators; Unijunction Oscillator; Additional Examples.
I (6.1, 6.2, 6.3, 6.4, 6.5, 6.6, 6.7, 6.8, 6.9, 6.10, 6.11, 6.12, 6.13, 6.15)
UNIT VIII
INTEGRATED CIRCUITS FABRICATION 07 hrs
Introduction; PreFabrication Stage; IC Fabrication; The Planar Processes; IllustrationA Simple IC Fabrication; Monolithic TransistorsBipolar; Fabrication of MOSFET; Monolithic Diodes; Integrated Resistors; Integrated Capacitors; MetalSemiconductor Contact; Characteristics of IC Components; Monolithic Circuit Layout; Levels of Integration.
I (9.1, 9.2, 9.3, 9.4, 9.5, 9.6, 9.7, 9.8, 9.9, 9.10, 9.11, 9.12, 9.13, 9.14)
Text Book:
I. Electronic Devices and Circuits, I. J. Nagrath, PHI (2007).
Reference Books:
1. Millman’s Electronic Devices and Circuits, Jacob Millman, Christos C Halkias and Satyabrata Jit, Second Edition, 2007 First reprint, TataMcGraw Hill Publication.
2. Electronic Devices and Circuits, David A Bell ,Fourth Edition, PHI (2006).
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE54 INEAR ICs AND DIGITAL ELECTRONICS
PART A: LINEAR ICs
UNIT I
INTEGRATED CIRCUIT FABRICATION & OPERATIONAL AMPLIFIER 07hrs
Introduction, Classification; IC Chip Size and Circuit Complexity; Fundamentals of Monolithic IC Technology; Basic Information of OpAmp; The Ideal Operational Amplifier; Operational Amplifier Internal Circuit.
I (1.1, 1.2, 1.3, 1.4, 2.1, 2.2, 2.3, 2.4, 2.4.1, 2.4.2)
UNIT II
OPERATIONAL AMPLIFIER CHARACTERISTICS 04 hrs
Introduction; DC Characteristics; AC Characteristics; Frequency Response; Stability of OpAmp (Qualitative Analysis); Slew Rate; Analysis of Data Sheets of an OpAmp.
I (3.1, 3.2, 3.3, 3.3.1, 3.3.2, 3.3.4, 3.4)
OPERATIONAL AMPLIFIER APPLICATIONS 03 hrs
Introduction; Basic OpAmp Applications; Instrumentation Amplifier; AC Amplifier; V to I and I to V Converters.
I (4.1, 4.2, 4.3, 4.4, 4.5)
UNIT III
OPERATIONAL AMPLIFIER APPLICATIONS (Continued…) 06 hrs
OpAmp Circuits using Diodes; Sample and Hold Circuit; Differentiator; Integrator; Monolithic Power Amplifiers.
I (4.6, 4.7, 4.10, 4.11, 4.13)
COMPARATORS 02 hrs
Introduction; Comparator; Regenerative Comparator (Schmitt Trigger).
I (5.1, 5.2, 5.3)
UNIT IV
WAVEFORM GENERATORS AND 555 TIMER 05 hrs
Square Wave Generator; Astable Multivibrator; Monostable Multivibrator; Triangular Wave Generator; Description of Functional Diagram of 555 Timer; Monostable Operation; Astable Operation.
I (5.4, 5.5, 5.6, 8.1, 8.2, 8.3, 8.4, (8.3.1 and 8.4.1 not Included))
VOLTAGE REGULATOR DA AND AD CONVERTERS 03 hrs
Introduction; Series OpAmp Regulator; Basic DAC Techniques; AD Converters
I (6.1, 6.2, 10.1, 10.2, 10.2.1, 10.2.2, 10.3, 10.3.1, 10.3.4)
PART B: DIGITAL ELECTRONICS
UNIT V
INTRODUCTORY CONCEPTS 03 hrs
Introduction; Numerical Representations; Digital and Analog Systems; Digital Number Systems; Representing Binary Quantities; Digital Circuits / Logic Circuits; Parallel and Serial Transmission; Memory; Digital Computers.
II (1.1, 1.2, 1.3, 1.4, 1.5, 1.6, 1.7, 1.8)
NUMBER SYSTEMS AND CODE’s 04 hrs
Introduction; Binary to Decimal Conversions; Decimal to Binary Conversions; Octal Number System; Hexadecimal Number System; BCD Code; Putting it all together; The Byte; Nibble and Word; Alphanumeric Codes; Parity Method for Error Detection.
II (2.1, 2.2, 2.3, 2.4, 2.5, 2.6, 2.7, 2.8, 2.9)
UNIT VI
DESCRIBING LOGIC CIRCUITS 04 hrs
Introduction; Boolean Constants and Variables; Truth Tables: OR, AND, NOT Operations; NOR, NAND Gates; Boolean Theorems; DeMorgan’s Theorems; Universality of NAND and NOR Gates.
II (3.1, 3.2, 3.3, 3.4, 3.5, 3.9, 3.10, 3.11, 3.12)
COMBINATIONAL LOGIC CIRCUITS 04 hrs
Introduction; Sum of Product Form; Simplifying Logic Circuits; Algebraic Simplification; Designing Combinational Logic Circuits; Karnaugh Map Method (3 and 4 Variables); Exclusive OR and Exclusive NOR Circuits.
II (4.1, 4.2, 4.3, 4.4, 4.5, 4.6)
UNIT VII
DIGITAL ARITHMETIC: OPERATIONS AND CIRCUITS 04 hrs
Introduction; Binary Addition; Representing Signed Numbers; Addition and Subtraction in 2’s Complement System; BCD Addition; Arithmetic Circuits; Parallel Binary Adder; Design of a Full Adder; Carry Propagation; BCD Adder.
II (6.1, 6.2, 6.3, 6.4, 6.7, 6.9, 6.10, 6.11, 6.13, 6.16)
MSI LOGIC CIRCUITS 04 hrs
Introduction; Decoders; Encoders; Multiplexers; DeMultiplexers (Application Not Included); Magnitude Comparator.
II (9.1, 9.4, 9.5, 9.7, 9.8)
UNIT VIII
FLIPFLOPS AND THEIR APPLICATIONS 04hrs
Introduction; NAND Gate Latch; NOR Gate Latch; Clock Signals and Clocked FlipFlops; Clocked SR FlipFlop; Clocked JK FlipFlop; Clocked D FlipFlop; D Latch; Asynchronous Inputs.
II (5.1, 5.2, 5.3, 5.4, 5.5, 5.6, 5.7, 5.8)
COUNTERS AND REGISTERS 03 hrs
Introduction; Asynchronous Counters; Propagation Delay in Ripple Counters; Synchronous (Parallel) Counters; Integrated Circuit Registers; Parallel In / Serial Out; Parallel In / Parallel Out; Serial In / Serial Out; Serial In / Parallel Out registers; Shift Register Counters.
II (7.1, 7.5, 7.6, 7.15, 7.16, 7.17, 7.18, 7.19, 7.21)
Text Books:
I. Linear Integrated Circuits, Revised Second Edition, D Roy Choudhury, Shail B. Jain, New Age International Publishers.
II. Digital Systems – Principles and Applications, Ninth Edition, Ronald J Tocci, Neal S Widmer and Gregory L. Moss, Pearson Education, 2008.
Reference Books:
1. Operational Amplifiers and Linear IC’s, , David A Bell, Second Edition, PHI.
2. Digital Fundamentals, Thomas L. Floyd and R. P. Jain, Eighth edition, Pearson Education Publisher.
3. Digital Electronics and Microprocessors – Problems and Solutions, R. P. Jain, 2007, TataMcGraw Hill.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks, selecting atleast TWO questions from each part.
AE55 PRINCIPLES OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
UNIT I
MAGNETIC CIRCUITS 07 hrs
Magnetic Effects of Electric Current; Magnetic Circuits; Magnetic Materials and Magnetization Characteristics; Electromagnetic Induction and Force; Lorentz Force Equation; Self and Mutual Inductance; Energy Stored In Magnetic Systems; AC Operation of Magnetic Circuits; Hysteresis and Eddy Current Losses.
I (8.2, 8.3, 8.4, 8.5, 8.6, 8.7, 8.8, 8.9)
UNIT II
TRANSFORMERS 08 hrs
Construction  Core and Shell Types; Ideal Transformer – Under NoLoad and Loading Conditions; Impedance Transformation; Magnetizing Current and Core Loss; Circuit Model of Transformer; Voltage Regulation; Efficiency.
I (9.1, 9.2, 9.3, 9.4, 9.7, 9.8)
UNIT III
D.C. MACHINES 08 hrs
Construction; EMF Equation; Torque Equation; Circuit Model – Generating and Motoring Modes; Armature Reaction; Commutation; Methods of Excitation; Characteristics of DC Motors; Speed Control of Shunt Motor (Field and Armature Control); DC Motor Starting; Efficiency of DC Motors; Application of DC Motors
I (10.2, 11.2, 11.3, 11.4, 11.5, 11.6, 11.7, 11.8, 11.9, 11.10)
UNIT IV
SYNCHRONOUS MACHINES 08 hrs
Construction; EMF Expression (with Winding Factor); Circuit Model; PowerAngle Characteristic; Operation at Constant Load Variable Excitation.
I (10.2, 10.3, 10.4, 12.2)
UNIT V
INDUCTION MACHINES 08 hrs
Construction; Rotating Magnetic Field; Torque Expression; Circuit Model; TorqueSlip Characteristic; Efficiency; Starting; Speed Control; Application of Induction Motors; Induction Machine; Induction Generator.
I (10.6, 10.7, 12.3, 12.4)
UNIT VI
FRACTIONAL kW MOTORS 07 hrs
Single Phase Induction Motor; SplitPhase Motor; TwoValue Capacitor Motor; ShadedPole Motor; Reluctance Motor; Hysteresis Motor; Universal Motor.
I (13.1, 13.2, 13.3, 13.4)
UNIT VII
GENERATION 07hrs
Energy Conversion; Thermal Power; Nuclear Power; Hydro Power; Magneto Hydrodynamic; Geothermal Energy; Environmental Aspects; Renewable Energy Resources; Solar Power; Wind Power; Biofuels.
I (15.1, 15.2, 15.3, 15.4, 15.5, 15.6, 15.7, 15.8, 15.9, 15.10, 15.11, 15.12)
UNIT VIII
TRANSMISSION, DISTRIBUTION AND ENERGY STORAGE 07 hrs
Transmission and Distribution Systems; Purpose of Interconnection; HVDC TransmissionPrinciple, Economics, Advantages and Disadvantages; Energy StorageCompressed Air Storage; Heat Storage; Batteries; Hydrogen Energy Systems; Fuel Cell.
I (15.14, 15.15, 15.16)
Text Book:
I. Basic Electrical Engineering, D.P. Kothari and I.J. Nagrath, Tata McGrawHill Publishing Company Limited, 2^{nd} Edition, 13^{th} Reprint 2006.
Reference Books:
1. Electric Machines, I.J. Nagrath and D.P. Kothari, Tata McGrawHill Publishing Company Limited.
2. Power System Engineering, I.J. Nagrath and D.P. Kothari, Tata McGrawHill Publishing Company Limited.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE91 ANALOG ELECTRONICS LAB
List of Experiments
1. Characteristics of Semiconductor Diode and Zener Diode: Determination of forward and reverse resistance from VI characteristics.
2. Static Characteristics of BJT under CE Mode: Determination of hparameters h_{ie}, h_{re} from input characteristics and h_{fe} & h_{oe} from output characteristics.
3. Static Characteristics of JFET: Determination of r_{d} from drain characteristics and g_{m} from mutual characteristics and hence obtain μ.
4. Characteristics of UJT: Determination of intrinsic standoff ratio h from emitter characteristics.
5. Resonant Circuits: Characteristics of Series and Parallel Circuits, Determination of quality factor and bandwidth.
6. Bridge Rectifier with and without CFilter: Display of output waveforms and Determination of ripple factor, efficiency and regulation for different values of load current.
7. Diode Clipping Circuits: Design and display the transfer characteristics of single ended series, shunt type and double ended shunt type clipping circuits.
8. RC Coupled Singlestage BJT Amplifier: Determination of lower and upper cutoff frequencies, mid band voltage gain, gain bandwidth product from the frequency response and Determination of input and output impedances at mid frequency range.
9. Emitter Follower: Determination of mid band voltage gain, input and output impedances at mid frequency range.
10. ClassB Complementary Symmetry Power Amplifier: Display of input and output waveforms and Determination of the conversion efficiency and optimum load.
11. BJT Colpitt’s Oscillator: Design and test the performance for a given frequency.
12. Study of Basic OpAmp Circuits: Design and verification of inverting amplifier, noninverting amplifier, voltage follower, integrator, differentiator and inverting adder circuits.
13. Schmitt Trigger: Design, testing, and display of waveforms.
14. OpAmp Wein Bridge Oscillator: Design and test the performance for the given frequency.
15. Study of 555 Timer: Design and test the performance of Astable multivibrator circuit for a given frequency.
16. Study of Voltage Regulator: Design and study of IC7805 voltage regulator, calculation of line and load regulation.
Note: Minimum of 14 experiments to be conducted.
AE56 ENGINEERING MATHEMATICS – II
UNIT I
COMPLEX ANALYSIS 08 hrs
Introduction; Function of complex variable w= f (z); Limit of a complex function; continuity of w  f (z); Derivative of f (z); Analytic function; Cauchy Riemann equations (both in Cartesian and polar form); Harmonic functions; Application to flow problems; construction of Analytic functions using Milne Thomson method; Geometric representation of w = f (z); standard transformation; Bilinear transformation; conformal transformation; Special conformal Transformations.
I (20.1, 20.2(1), 20.2(2), 20.3(1), 20.3(2), 20.4, 20.5(1), 20.6, 20.7, 20.8, 20.9, 20.10)
UNIT II
COMPLEX INTEGRATION 07 hrs
Line integral of w=f(z); Cauchy’s theorem; Cauchy’s integral formula; Morera’s theorem; Series of complex terms; Taylor’s and Laurent’s series; singularities of analytic function; Types of singularities; Residues; residue theorem; calculation of residues.
I (20.12, 20.13, 20.14, 20.15, 20.16, 20.17, 20.18, 20.19)
UNIT III
VECTOR CALCULUS 08 hrs
Introduction to vectors; Differentiation of vectors; curves in space; velocity and acceleration; scalar and vector point functions; vector operator del; Del applied to scalar point functions; Gradient; Del applied to vector point functions; Divergence and curl; Physical interpretation of Divergence and Curl; Del applied twice to point functions and products of point functions; vector identities.
I (8.1, 8.2, 8.3, 8.4, 8.5, 8.6, 8.7(1), 8.7(2), 8.8, 8.9)
UNIT IV
VECTOR INTEGRATION 08 hrs
Integration of vectors; Line integral; surfaces; surface integral; Green’s theorem in a plane (only statement and problems); Stoke’s theorem (only statement and problems); volume integral; Gauss divergence theorem (only statement and problem).
I (8.10 to 8.16)
UNIT V
NUMERICAL METHODS 07 hrs
Forward difference operator; backward difference operator; central difference operator; shifting operator E (only the definition); Interpolation; Newton Gregory forward and backward interpolation for equal intervals; Lagrange’s formula for unequal intervals; Divided differences; Newton’s divided difference formula; Inverse interpolation; Numerical differentiation using Newton Gregory forward and backward interpolation formula; Numerical integration; Newton–Cote’s quadrature formula; trapezoidal rule; Simpson’s 1/3^{rd} & Simpson’s 3/8^{th} rule; Weddle’s rule
I (29.8(1), 29.8(2), 29.8(3), 29.9)
II (22.1, 22.3, 22.4, 22.6, 22.7, 22.10, 22.11, 22.11(a), 22.11(b), 22.11(c), 22.11(d), 22.11(e))
UNIT VI
PARTIAL DIFFERENTIAL EQUATION 07 hrs
Introduction; Formulation of partial differential equations; solutions of a partial differential equations; Equations solvable by direct integration; Lagrange’s linear partial differential equation of first order; Solutions of non linear partial differential equations by Charpit’s method; Solution of homogenous partial differential equation by the method of separation of variables.
I (17.1, 17.2, 17.3, 17.4, 17.5, 17.7, 18.2)
UNIT VII
THEORY OF PROBABILITY 07 hrs
Introduction; Basic terms and definitions; probability and set notation; theorem of total probability; independent events; theorem of compound probability; conditional probability ; Baye’s theorem.
I (26.1, 26.2, 26.3, 26.4, 26.5(1), 26.5(2), 26.6); II (21.48)
UNIT VIII
RANDOM VARIABLES 08 hrs
Random Variable; Discrete and continuous random variables; discrete and continuous probability distribution; probability mass and density function; mean and variance of discrete and continuous probability distribution; theoretical distributions; Binomial distribution; constants of the Binomial distribution; Binomial frequency distribution; Applications Binomial distribution; Poisson’s distribution; constants of the Poisson distribution; Applications Poisson distribution; Normal distribution.
I (26.7, 26.8(1), 26.9, 26.10, 26.14(1), 26.14(2), 26.14(3), 26.14(4), 26.15(1), 26.15(2), 26.15(3), 26.16)
Text Books:
I. Higher Engineering Mathematics –Dr. B.S.Grewal, 40th Edition 2007, Khanna Publishers, Delhi.
II. A Text book of engineering Mathematics – N.P. Bali and Manish Goyal , 7^{th} Edition 2007, Laxmi Publication(P) Ltd.
Reference book:
1. Advanced Engineering Mathematics H.K. Dass 17^{th} Revised Edition 2007, S.Chand & Company Ltd, New Delhi.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE57 SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS
UNIT I
SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS 03 hrs
Continuous and DiscreteTime Signals; Transformations of the Independent Variable; Exponential and Sinusoidal Signals; Unit Impulse and Unit Step Functions; Continuous and Discrete Time Systems; Basic System Properties.
I (1.0, 1.1, 1.2, 1.3, 1.4, 1.5, 1.6)
LINEARTIME INVARIANT SYSTEMS 04 hrs
DiscreteTime LTI Systems: The Convolution Sum; ContinuousTime LTI Systems: The Convolution Integral; Properties of Linear TimeInvariant Systems; Causal LTI Systems Described by Differential and Difference Equations.
I (2.0, 2.1, 2.2, 2.3, 2.4)
UNIT II
FOURIER SERIES REPRESENTATION OF PERIODIC SIGNALS 07 hrs
Response of LTI Systems to Complex Exponentials; Fourier Series Representation of ContinuousTime Periodic Signals; Convergence of the Fourier Series; Properties of ContinuousTime Fourier Series; Fourier Series Representation of DiscreteTime Periodic Signals; Properties of DiscreteTime Fourier Series; Fourier Series and LTI Systems; Filtering; Examples of ContinuousTime Filters Described by Differential Equations; Examples of DiscreteTime Filters Described by Difference Equations.
I (3.0, 3.2, 3.3, 3.4, 3.5, 3.6, 3.7, 3.8, 3.9, 3.10, 3.11)
UNIT III
THE CONTINUOUSTIME FOURIER TRANSFORM 07 hrs
Representation of Aperiodic Signals; The ContinuousTime Fourier Transform; The Fourier Transform for Periodic Signals; Properties of ContinuousTime Fourier Transform; The Convolution and Multiplication Properties; Fourier Transform Properties and Fourier Transform Pairs; Systems Characterized by Linear ConstantCoefficient Differential Equations.
I (4.0, 4.1, 4.2, 4.3, 4.4, 4.5, 4.6, 4.7)
UNIT IV
THE DISCRETETIME FOURIER TRANSFORM 08 hrs
Representation of Aperiodic Signals: The DiscreteTime Fourier Transform; The Fourier Transform for Periodic Signals; Properties of DiscreteTime Fourier Transform; The Convolution and Multiplication Properties; Fourier Transform Properties and Fourier Transform Pairs; Duality; Systems Characterized by Linear ConstantCoefficient Difference Equations.
I (5.0, 5.1, 5.2, 5.3, 5.4, 5.5, 5.6, 5.7, 5.8)
UNIT V
TIME AND FREQUENCY CHARACTERIZATION OF SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS 04 hrs
The MagnitudePhase Representation of The Fourier Transform; The MagnitudePhase Representation of The Frequency Response of LTI Systems; TimeDomain Properties of Ideal FrequencySelective Filters; TimeDomain and FrequencyDomain Aspects of Non Ideal Filters; FirstOrder and SecondOrder DiscreteTime Systems.
I (6.0, 6.1, 6.2, 6.3, 6.4, 6.6)
SAMPLING 04 hrs
Representation of a ContinuousTime Signal by its Samples; The Sampling Theorem; Reconstruction of a Signal From its Samples Using Interpolation; The Effect of Under Sampling; Aliasing; DiscreteTime Processing of ContinuousTime Signals; Sampling of DiscreteTime Signals.
I (7.0, 7.1, 7.2, 7.3, 7.4, 7.5)
UNIT VI
THE LAPLACE TRANSFORMS 08 hrs
The Laplace transform; The Region of Convergence for Laplace Transforms; The Inverse Laplace Transform; Geometric Evaluation of the Fourier Transform from the PoleZero Plot; Properties of the Laplace Transform; Laplace Transform Pairs; Analysis and Characterization of LTI Systems Using the Laplace Transform.
I (9.0, 9.1, 9.2, 9.3, 9.4, 9.5, 9.6, 9.7)
UNIT VII
THE ZTRANSFORM 08 hrs
The ZTransform; The Region of Convergence for the ZTransform; The Inverse ZTransform; Geometric Evaluation of the Fourier Transform from the PoleZero Plot; Properties of the ZTransform; ZTransform Pairs; Analysis and Characterization of LTI Systems using ZTransforms.
I (10.0, 10.1, 10.2, 10.3, 10.4, 10.5, 10.6, 10.7)
UNIT VIII
RANDOM PROCESSES 07 hrs
Introduction; Mathematical Definition of a Random Process; Stationary Processes; Mean, Correlation and Covariance Functions; Ergodic Processes; Transmission of a Random Process Through a Linear TimeInvariant Filter; Power Spectral Density; Gaussian Process; Noise; Narrowband Noise; Summary and Discussion.
II (1.1 to 1.10, 1.15)
Text Books:
I. Signals and Systems, A.V. Oppenheim and A.S. Willsky with S. H. Nawab, Second Edition, PHI Private limited, 2006.
II. Communication Systems, Simon Haykin, 4^{th} Edition, Wiley Student Edition, 7^{th} Reprint 2007.
Reference Books:
1. Signals and Systems, Second Edition, S. Haykin and B. Van Veen, John Wiley & Sons.
2. Schaum’s Outline of Theory and Problems of Signals and Systems, McGrawHill Publishing Company Ltd.
3. Signals and Systems, M.J. Roberts, Tata McGrawHill Publishing Co. Ltd.
4. Probabilistic Methods of Signal and System Analysis, Third Edition, G.R. Cooper and C.D. McGillem, Oxford University Press.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE58 MATERIALS & PROCESSES
UNIT I
CRYSTAL GEOMETRY, ATOMIC STRUCTURE & BONDING 08 hrs
Geometry of crystalsSpace Lattices; Bravais LatticeSC, BCC & FCC lattices; Crystal Structure, Directions & Planes; Miller Indices; Structure determination by Xray diffraction; Bragg’s law; The Powder Method; Structure Determination; Structure of AtomQuantum states; Periodic Table; Ionization Potential; Electron Affinity & Electronegativity; Chemical BondingBond energy; Bond Type and Bond Length.
Ionic BondingProduction of Ions of Opposite SignCoulomb Attraction; Short Range Repulsion and Covalent Bonding; Metallic Bonding; Secondary Bonding; Variation in bonding Character and properties.
I (3.1, 3.2, 3.3, 3.4, 3.5, 3.6, 4.1, 4.2, 4.3, 4.4, 4.5, 4.6, 4.7, 4.8, 4.9)
UNIT II
STRUCTURE OF SOLIDS & CRYSTAL IMPERFECTIONS 08 hrs
Crystalline & Noncrystalline states; Inorganic solids; Covalent solids; Metals and Alloys; Ionic Solids; Structure of Silica & Silicates; PolymersClassification; Structure of Long Chain Polymers; Crystallinity of Long Chain Polymers; Crystal ImperfectionsPoint imperfections; Enthalpy; Gibbs Free Energy; Geometry of Dislocation; Other Properties of Dislocation; Surface Imperfections.
I (5.1, 5.2, 5.3, 5.4, 5.5, 5.6, 5.7, 5.8, 6.1, 6.2, 6.3, 6.4)
UNIT III
DIFFUSION IN SOLIDS & CONDUCTING MATERIALS 08 hrs
Diffusion in SolidsFick’s Law of Diffusion; Solution to Fick’s Second Law;
Application Fick’s Second Law SolutionExperimental Determination of D; Corrosion Resistance of Duralumin; Carburization and Decarburization of Steel; Doping of Semiconductors; Kirkendall Effect; Atomic Model of Diffusion; Other Diffusion Processes; Introduction; Resistivity and Factors Affecting Resistivity of conducting materials; Motion of Electron in Electric Field; Equation of Motion of An Electron; Current Carried by Electron; Mobility; Energy Levels of a Molecule; Fermi Energy; FermiDirac Distribution; Contact Potential; Effect of Temperature on Electrical Conductivity of Metals; Superconductivity; Electrical Conducting MaterialsCopper, Aluminium, Tungsten, Carbon and graphite, Iron and Steel, Nickel, Lead and Tin.
I (8.1, 8.2, 8.3, 8.4, 8.5, 8.6)
II (2.1, 2.2, 2.3, 2.4, 2.5, 2.6, 2.7, 2.8, 2.9, 3.6, 3.7, 3.8, 3.9)
UNIT IV
DIELECTRIC MATERIALS IN STATIC & ALTERNATING FIELDS 08 hrs
Dielectric Materials in Static FieldsEffect of a Dielectric on the Behavior of a Capacitor; Polarization; Dielectric Constant of Monatomic Gas; Polarization MechanismsElectronic, Ionic and Dipolar Polarization; Internal Fields in Solids and LiquidsLorentz Field; ClausiusMosotti Relation; Polarisability; Catastrophe. Dielectric Materials in Alternating FieldsFrequency Dependence of Electronic Polarizability; Permittivity; Ionic Polarizability; Dielectric Losses and Loss Tangent; Dipolar Relaxation; Frequency and Temperature Dependence of Dielectric Constant of Polar Dieletrics; Dielectric Properties of Polymeric Systems; Ionic Conductivity in Insulators; Insulating Materials; Breakdown in Gaseous; Liquid and Solid Dielectric Materials; Ferro Electricity and Piezoelectricity.
II (4.1, 4.2, 4.3, 4.4, 4.5, 4.6, 4.7, 5.1, 5.2, 5.3, 5.4, 5.5, 5.6, 5.7, 5.8, 5.9, 5.10, 5.11, 5.11.1, 5.12, 5.13)
UNIT V
MAGNETIC MATERIALS 07 hrs
Introduction; Classification of Magnetic Materials; Origin of Permanent Magnetic DipolesDiamagnetism; Paramagnetism; FerromagnetismOrigin and Ferromagnetic Domains; Magnetization and Hysteresis loop; Magnetostriction; Factors Affecting Permeability and Hysteresis Loss; Common Magnetic Materials Iron and Silicon Iron Alloys; NickelIron Alloys and Permanent Magnet Materials and Design of Permanent Magnets; AntiFerromagnetism and Ferrimagnetism; Magnetic Resonance.
II (6.1, 6.2, 6.3, 6.4, 6.5, 6.6, 6.7, 6.8, 6.9, 6.10, 6.11, 6.12, 6.13, 6.14, 6.15, 6.16)
UNIT VI
SEMICONDUCTING MATERIALS 07 hrs
Introduction; Energy Bands in Conductors, Semiconductors and Insulators; Types of Semiconductors; Intrinsic Semiconductors; Impurity Type Semiconductor; Interaction of Semiconductor with TimeDependent Fields; Diffusion and Einstein Relation; HallEffectHall Voltage, Hall coefficient; Thermal Conductivity of Semiconductors; Electrical Conductivity of Doped Materials; Materials for Fabrication of Semiconductor Devices.
Passive Materials Integral to DeviceMetals; Capacitance Materials; Junction Coatings; Device Potting; Packaging; Process Aids; Susceptor Materials; Reactor; Envelopes; Plastics and Pump fluids; Solvents and Etchants.
II (7.1, 7.2, 7.3, 7.4, 7.5, 7.6, 7.7, 7.8, 7.9, 7.10, 7.11, 7.12, 7.13, 7.13.1)
UNIT VII
SEMI CONDUCTING DEVICES & ELECTRONIC COMPONENT MATERIALS 07 hrs
MetalSemiconductor contacts; PN Junction; Barrier Capacitance; Breakdown Phenomena in Barrier LayerZener and Avalanche Breakdown; Junction DiodesZener, Varactor and Tunnel Diodes; Junction Transistor; Thermistors and Varistors; Semiconductor MaterialsSilicon and Germanium; SiliconGermanium Mixed Crystals; Silicon Carbide and Intermetallic Compounds; Silicon Controlled RectifierTwo Transistor and Electromechanical Analogue; Materials for Electronic Components; ResistorsCarbon Composition; InsulatedMoulded; Film type; Cracked Carbon and Alloy Resistors; MetalOxide Film; WireWound; HighValue; NonLinear; VoltageSensitive; NonSymmetrical and Variable Resistors. CapacitorsPaper, Mica, Ceramic, Glassdielectric, Vitreousenamel, Plastic, Electrolytic, Airdielectric and Variable Capacitors; InductorsAircored coils; Laminatedcore; Powderedcore and Ferritecore Inductors; RelaysReed; Moving Coil; Induction; Thermal Type Relays; Electronic Valves; Function of Relays; Dryreed; Mercurywetted and Ferreed Relays.
II (8.2, 8.3, 8.4, 8.5, 8.6, 8.7, 8.8, 8.9, 12.2, 12.3, 12.4, 12.5)
UNIT VIII
FABRICATION PROCESSES OF SEMI CONDUCTORS 07 hrs
Fabrication Technology – Czochralski method of growing single crystal semiconductor, Zonerefining. Grown Junction and Alloyed junction processes – Alloyed junction diode and Goldbonded diode. Diffused Junction Technique and Epitaxial diffused Junction diode. Fabrication of Junction Transistors – Grown junction, alloyed junction, Surface barrier alloyed junction, Diffused mesa. Planar diffused and Epitaxial planar diffused Transistors. Fieldeffect Devices – General properties and types. Drain and Transfer Characteristics of JFET.
II (14.1, 14.2, 14.3, 14.4, 14.5, 14.6, 14.7, 14.8, 14.9)
Text Books:
I. Materials Science and Engineering – A First Course by V. Raghavan, Fifth Edition, ThirtyFourth Print, April 2007 Edition, PrenticeHall Of India Pvt Ltd.
II. Introduction to Electrical Engineering Materials by C.S. Indulkar and S. Thiruvengadam, 4^{th} Edition, Reprint 2006, S. Chand and Company Ltd.
Reference Books:
1. Electronic Engineering Materials and Devices, John Allison, Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi.
2. Elements of Materials Science and Engineering, Lawrence H. Van Vlack, Pearson Education (6^{th} Edition)
3. A text book of Material Science and Metallurgy, O.P. Khanna, Dhanpat Rai Publications, New Delhi
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
UNIT I
CONVENTIONS FOR DESCRIBING NETWORKS 02 hrs
Reference Directions for Current and Voltage; Active Element Conventions; Topological Description of Networks.
I (2.1, 2.2, 2.4)
Kirchhoff’s Laws; Source Transformations; Formulation of Network Equations; Loop and Node Variable Analysis; Duality.
I (3.1, 3.3, 3.4, 3.5, 3.6, 3.8)
UNIT II
INITIAL CONDITIONS IN NETWORKS 02 hrs
Initial Conditions in Elements; Geometrical Interpretation of Derivatives; Procedure for Evaluating Initial conditions.
I (5.1, 5.2, 5.3, 5.4)
DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS 03 hrs
Networks Excited by External Energy Sources; Response as related to the splane Location of Roots; General Solutions in terms of s, Q and ω_{n}.
I (6.3, 6.4, 6.5)
SIGNALS, AMPLITUDE, PHASE & DELAY 03 hrs
General Description of Signals; Amplitude and Phase Response; SingleTuned Circuits; DoubleTuned Circuits; On Poles and Zeros and Time Delay.
The Laplace Transformation; Some Basic Theorems; Examples of the Solution of Problems with the Laplace Transformation; Partial Fraction Expansion; Heaviside’s Expansion Theorem; Examples of Solution by the Laplace Transformation.
I (7.1, 7.2, 7.3, 7.4, 7.5, 7.6, 7.7)
TRANSFORMS OF OTHER SIGNAL WAVEFORMS 04 hrs
The Shifted Unit step function; The Ramp and Impulse Functions; Waveform Synthesis; The Initial and Final values of f (t) from F (s); the Convolution Integral.
I (8.1, 8.2, 8.3, 8.4, 8.5)
UNIT IV
The Concept of Complex Frequency; Transform Impedance and Transform Circuits; Series and Parallel Combinations of Elements; Superposition and Reciprocity; Thevenin and Norton Theorems.
I (9.1, 9.2, 9.3, 9.4, 9.5)
UNIT V
NETWORK FUNCTIONS; POLES AND ZEROS 05 hrs
Terminal Pairs or Ports; Network Functions for the OnePort and TwoPort; The Calculation of Network Functions; Poles and Zeros of Network Functions; Restrictions on Pole and Zero Locations for driving point and Transfer Functions; TimeDomain Behaviour from the Pole and Zero Plot
I (10.1, 10.2, 10.3, 10.4, 10.5, 10.6, 10.7)
ELEMENTS OF REALISABILITY THEORY 03 hrs
Causality and Stability; Hurwitz Polynomials; Positive Real Functions; Elementary Synthesis Procedures.
II (10.1, 10.2, 10.3, 10.4)
Relationship of TwoPort Variables; ShortCircuit Admittance, OpenCircuit Impedance, Transmission and Hybrid Parameters; Relationships between Parameter sets; Parallel Connection of TwoPort Networks.
I (11.1, 11.2, 11.3, 11.4, 11.5, 11.6, 11.7)
SYNTHESIS OF ONEPORT NETWORKS 07 hrs
Properties of LC Immittance Functions; RC DrivingPoint Impedances; RL Impedances and RC Admittances; Synthesis of: LC DrivingPoint Immittances, RC Impedances, RL Admittances, RLC Functions.
II (11.1. to 11.6)
Properties of Transfer Functions; Zeros of Transmission; Synthesis of Y21 and Z21 with a 1Ω Termination; Synthesis of ConstantResistance Networks;
II (12.1, 12.2, 12.3, 12.4)
TOPICS IN FILTER DESIGN 04 hrs
The Approximation Problem in Network Theory; Maximally Flat and other LowPass Filter Approximations; Synthesis of LowPass Filters; Magnitude and Frequency Normalisation; Frequency Transformations.
II (13.2, 13.3, 13.4, 13.8, 13.9, 13.10)
I Network Analysis, M.E.Van Valkenberg, 3^{rd} Edition, PrenticeHall India, EEE 2006.
II Network Analysis and Synthesis, Franklin F Kuo, 2^{nd} Edition, Wiley India Student Edition 2006.
Reference Book:
1. Circuits: Engineering Concepts and Analysis of Linear Electric Circuits, A. Bruce Carlson, Thomson Brooks / Cole, 2006.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE60 INSTRUMENTATION AND MEASUREMENTS
UNIT I
MEASUREMENT FUNDAMENTALS 08 hrs
Significance of measurements; Methods of measurements; Instruments and measurement systems; mechanical, electrical and electronic instruments; classification of instruments.
Characteristics of Instruments; Static characteristics; Errors in Measurement; True value; Static Error; Static Correction; Scale Range and Scale Span; Error calibration; Accuracy and precision; Indication of Precision; Significant of figures; Linearity; Hysteresis; Threshold; Dead Time and Dead Zone; Resolution.
Limiting Errors; Relative Limiting Error; Combination of Quantity with Limiting Errors; Known and types of Errors; Gross errors; Systematic errors; Random errors.
Dynamic Characteristics of Instrument and measurement systems  Dynamic response; Dynamic Analysis; Time domain response; Response of a First and Second Order System to a Unit Step Input; Frequency responses of I and II order systems.
I (1.1 to 1.6, 2.1 to 2.9, 2.13 to 2.15, 2.18 to 2.23, 3.1 to 3.8, 4.1, 4.2, 4.17, 4.22, 4.26, 4.31, 4.33)
UNIT II
MEASUREMENT OF RESISTANCE, INDUCTANCE AND CAPACITANCE 08 hrs
Measurement Resistance  Classification of resistances, Measurement of Medium resistances  Wheatstone ’s bridge; Sensitivity and Limitations of Wheatstone’s Bridge; Measurement of Low resistance  Kelvin double bridge; Measurement of High resistance – Difficulties; Earth resistance measurement using Megger.
Measurement of Inductance – General form of an AC Bridge; Measurement of self Inductance using Anderson Bridge; Measurement of Capacitance using Schering bridge; High Voltage Schering bridge; Sources of Errors in bridge circuits; Precautions and techniques used for reducing errors.
I (14.1, 14.2, 14.2.3, 14.2.4, 14.2.8, 14.3.2, 14.4, 14.4.1, 14.5, 16.4, 16.5.4, 16.6.2, 16.6.3, 16.10, 16.10.1)
UNIT III
INSTRUMENTS TO MEASURE CURRENT AND VOLTAGES 07 hrs
Measurement of current by DC Ammeter; Multi range Ammeters; RF Ammeters; Limitations of Thermocouple; Effect of Frequency on Calibration; Measurement of very large currents by Thermocouple.
Measurement of voltage by DC Voltmeter; DC Voltmeter; Multi range AC voltmeter; Solid state Voltmeter; AC Voltmeter using Rectifier, Halfwave and Full Wave Rectifier;
Average and Peak responding voltmeter; True RMS voltmeter, Multimeter, Digital Multimeters.
II (3.1, 3.2, 3.6, 3.7, 3.8, 3.9, 4.2, 4.3, 4.4, 4.9, 4.12 to 4.14, 4.16 to 4.18, 4.25, 6.2)
UNIT IV
DIGITAL MEASURING INSTRUMENTS 07 hrs
Digital voltmeter – Dual slope Integrating type DVM; Integrated type DVM; Continuous balanced DVM; 3½ Digit; General specification of DVM.
Digital meter for measuring frequency and time; Counter – Universal, Decade, Electronics; Digital Tachometer; Digital pH meter; Digital Phase meter; Digital Capacitance meter.
Other measuring Instruments  Output power meter; Field strength meter; Phase meter; QMeter; Use of Lissajous figures for phase measurement.
II (5.3, 5.4, 5.7, 5.8, 5.10, 6.3 to 6.10, 6.12, 6.13, 10.2, 10.3, 10.5, 10.7)
UNIT V
SIGNAL GENERATORS AND OSCILLOSCOPE 08 hrs
Introduction; Basic Standard Signal Generator; Standard Signal Generator; Modern Laboratory signal Generator; AF Sine and Square wave generator; Function generator; Square and pulse generator; Standard specifications of a signal generator.
Oscilloscope – Basic Principle; CRT Features; Block diagram; Simple CRO; Vertical Amplifier; Deflecting system; Triggered CRO; Triggered Pulse Circuits; Delay Line in Triggered Sweep; Storage and Sampling Oscilloscope.
II (8.1, 8.4 to 8.9, 8.20, 7.1 to 7.10, 7.17, 7.18)
UNIT VI
SIGNAL ANALYSIS INSTRUMENTS AND R.F POWER MEASUREMENT TECHNIQUES 08 hrs
Wave Analyzers – Basic, Frequency Selective, Heterodyne Wave Analyzer, Harmonic Distortion and Spectrum Analyzer.
Bolometer method of power measurement; Bolometer Element and Mount; Measurement of Power by means of Bolometer Bridge; Unbalanced and Self Balancing Bolometer Bridge; Measurement of large amount of RF power; SWR measurement.
II (9.2, 9.4, 9.5, 9.6, 20.3 to 20.10, 20.12)
UNIT VII
RECORDERS 07 hrs
Objective and Requirement of Recording Data; Recorder Selection for Particular applications; Recorders – Strip chart, Galvanometer type, Null type, circular chart type, XY, Magnetic, Potentiometric type; Digital Data Recording; Recorder Specifications.
II (12.2 to 12.7, 12.9 to 12.13)
UNIT VIII
TRANSDUCERS AND DATA ACQUISITION SYSTEM 07 hrs
Electrical transducer; Selecting a Transducer; Resistive transducer; Resistive Position Transducer; Strain gauges; Resistance Thermometer; Thermistor; Inductive transducer, Differential output transducers; LVDT; Pressure Inductive; Capacitive Transducers; Load Cell; Temperature transducers, Flow measurement transducer; Mechanical Flowmeter.
Data Acquisition System – Objective of Data Acquisition System, Signal Conditioning of the inputs; Single and Multi Channel Data Acquisition System; Computer based DAS; A to D and D to A converters.
II (13.2 to 13.14, 13.20, 13.23 to 13.24, 17.1 to 17.7)
Text Books:
I. A Course in Electrical and Electronic Measurements and Instrumentation, A.K Sawhney, Dhanpat Rai & Co., New Delhi, 18^{th} Edition 2007.
II. Electronic Instrumentation, H.S Kalsi, Tata McGraw Hill, Second Edition 2004.
Reference Books:
1. Electronic Instrumentation and Measurement Techniques, W.D. Cooper and A.D Helfrick, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi
2. Electronic Instrumentation and Measurements, David A. Bell, Second Edition, PHI, 2007.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE61 CONTROL ENGINEERING
UNIT I
MODELING OF SYSTEMS 07 hrs
The Control System; Servomechanisms; The Control Problem; Introduction to Mathematical Models; Differential Equations of Physical Systems; Transfer Functions; Illustrative Examples.
I (1.1, 1.2, 1.6, 2.1, 2.2, 2.4, 2.7)
UNIT II
BLOCK DIAGRAMS AND SIGNAL FLOW GRAPHS 07 hrs
Block Diagram Algebra; Signal Flow Graphs; Illustrative Examples.
I (2.5, 2.6, 2.7)
UNIT III
FEEDBACK CHARACTERISTICS OF CONTROL SYSTEMS 03 hrs
Feedback and NonFeedback Systems; Reduction of Parameter Variations by Use of Feedback; Control Over System Dynamics by Use of Feedback; Control of the Effects of Disturbance Signals by Use of Feedback; Illustrative Examples.
I (3.1, 3.2, 3.3, 3.4, 3.7)
CONTROL SYSTEMS AND COMPONENTS 04 hrs
Introduction; Controller Components; Stepper Motors; Hydraulic Systems.
I (4.1, 4.3, 4.4, 4.5)
UNIT IV
TIME RESPONSE ANALYSIS 04 hrs
Introduction; Standard Test Signals; Time Response of First and SecondOrder Systems; SteadyState Errors and Error Constants; Effect of Adding a Zero to a System; Design Specifications of SecondOrder Systems; Illustrative Examples; State Variable AnalysisLaplace Transform Technique.
I (5.1, 5.2, 5.3, 5.4, 5.5, 5.6, 5.7, 5.10, 5.12)
CONCEPTS OF STABILITY 04 hrs
Concept of Stability; Necessary Conditions for stability; Hurwitz Stability Criteria; Routh Stability Criteria; Relative Stability Analysis; Stability of Systems Modeled in State Variable Form.
I (6.1, 6.2, 6.3, 6.4, 6.5, 6.7)
UNIT V
ROOT LOCUS TECHNIQUE 07 hrs
Introduction; Root Locus Concepts; Construction of FOOT LOCI; SYSTEMS with Transportation Lag; Sensitivity of Roots of Characteristic Equation.
I (7.1, 7.2, 7.3, 7.5, 7.6)
UNIT VI
FREQUENCY DOMAIN ANALYSIS 08 hrs
Introduction; Correlation Between Time and Frequency Response; Polar Plots; Bode Plots; AllPass And MinimumPhase Systems; Experimental Determination of Transfer Functions; Mathematical Preliminaries; Nyquist Stability Criterion; Assessment of Relative Stability; Closed Loop Frequency Response; Sensitivity Analysis in Frequency Domain.
I (8.1, 8.2, 8.3, 8.4, 8.5, 8.6, 9.1, 9.2, 9.3, 9.4, 9.5, 9.6)
UNIT VII
COMPENSATION 08 hrs
The Design Problem; Preliminary Considerations of Classical Design; Realization Of Basic Compensators; Cascade Compensation in Time and Frequency Domains; Tuning of PID Controllers; Feedback Compensation.
I (10.1, 10.2, 10.3, 10.4, 10.5, 10.6, 10.7)
UNIT VIII
STATE VARIABLE ANALYSIS 08 hrs
Introduction; Concepts of State, State Variables and State Model; State Models for Linear ContinuousTime Systems; Diagonalization; Solution of State Equations; Concepts of Controllability and Observability; Pole Placement by State Feedback; Liapunov’s Stability Criterion; Direct Method of Liapunov and Linear Systems.
I (12.1, 12.2, 12.3, 12.5, 12.6, 12.7, 12.8, 13.1, 13.2, 13.3)
Text Book:
I. Control Systems Engineering, ), I.J. Nagrath and M. Gopal, Fifth Edition (2007 New Age International Pvt. Ltd.
Reference Books:
1. Modern Control Engineering, D. Roy Choudhury, Prentice Hall India Pvt Ltd (2006)
2. Modern Control Engineering, K. Ogata, Pearson Education/PrenticeHall of India Pvt. Ltd.
3. Schaum’s Outline of Theory and Problems of Feedback and Control Systems, Second Edition (2007), J. J. DiStefano, III, A.R. Stubberud and I. J. Williams, Tata McGrawHill Publishing Company Ltd.
4. Modern Control Systems, Tenth Edition (2007), Richard. C. Dorf and Robert. H. Bishop, Pearson Education.
5. Automatic Control Systems, B.C. Kuo, PrenticeHall of India Pvt. Ltd.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE92 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS LAB
List of Experiments
1. Study of Logic Gates: Truthtable verification of OR, AND, NOT, XOR, NAND and NOR gates; Realization of OR, AND, NOT and XOR functions using universal gates.
2. Half Adder / Full Adder: Realization using basic and XOR gates.
3. Half Subtractor / Full Subtractor: Realization using NAND gates.
4. Parallel Adder / Subtractor: Perform adder and subtractor operation using IC7483 chip.
5. 4Bit BinarytoGray & GraytoBinary Code Converter: Realization using XOR gates.
6. 4Bit and 8Bit Comparator: Implementation using IC7485 magnitude comparator chips.
7. Multiplexer: Truthtable verification and realization of Half adder and Full adder using IC74153 chip.
8. Demultiplexer: Truthtable verification and realization of Half subtractor and Full subtractor using IC74139 chip.
9. LED Display: Use of BCD to 7 Segment decoder / driver chip to drive LED display.
10. Flip Flops: Truthtable verification of JK Master Slave FF, Ttype and Dtype FF using IC7476 chip.
11. Asynchronous Counter: Realization of 4bit up counter and ModN counter using IC7490 & IC7493 chip.
12. Synchronous Counter: Realization of 4bit up/down counter and ModN counter using IC74192 & IC74193 chip.
13. Shift Register: Study of shift right, SIPO, SISO, PIPO, PISO & Shift left operations using IC7495 chip.
14. Ring counter and Twisted Ring Counter: Realization using IC7495 chip.
15. RAM: Study of RAM (2K x 8 RAM) operation.
16. DAC Operation: Study of 8bit DAC (IC 08/0800 chip), obtain staircase waveform using IC7493 chip.
Note:
· All the experiments can be performed using IC Trainer Kits.
· Minimum of 14 experiments to be conducted.
AE62 OPERATIONS RESEARCH & ENGINEERING MANAGEMENT
PART A: OPERATIONS RESEARCH
UNIT I
WHAT IS OPERATIONS RESEARCH? 02 hrs
Operations Research Models; Solving the OR Model; Queuing and Simulation Models; Art of Modeling; More Than Just Mathematics; Phases of an OR.
I (1.1 to 1.6)
MODELING WITH LINEAR PROGRAMMING 05 hrs
TwoVariable LP Model; Graphical LP Solution; Selected LP Applications.
I (2.1 to 2.3)
UNIT II
THE SIMPLEX METHOD AND SENSITIVITY ANALYSIS 05 hrs
LP Model in Equation Form; The Simplex Method; Artificial Starting Solution; Special Cases in Simplex Method.
I (3.1, 3.3, 3.4, 3.5.1, 3.5.2, 3.5.3, 3.5.4)
DUALITY AND POSTOPTIMAL ANALYSIS 03 hrs
Definition of the Dual Problem; Simplex Tableau Computations.
I (4.1, 4.2.4)
UNIT III
TRANSPORTATION MODEL AND ITS VARIANTS 07 hrs
Definition of the Transportation Model; Nontraditional Transportation Models; The Transportation Algorithm; The Assignment Model.
I (5.1, 5.2, 5.3, 5.4)
UNIT IV
NETWORK MODELS 08hrs
Scope and Definition of Network Models; ShortestRoute Problem; CPM and PERT.
I (6.1, 6.3, 6.5)
UNIT V
DECISION ANALYSIS AND GAMES 03 hrs
Game Theory  Optimal Solution of TwoPerson ZeroSum Games; Solution of Mixed Strategy Games.
I (13.4.1, 13.4.2)
QUEUING SYSTEMS 05 hrs
Why Study Queues?; Elements of a Queuing Model; Role of Exponential Distribution; Pure Birth and Death Models; Generalized Poisson Queuing Model; Specialized Poisson Queues.
I (15.1, 15.2, 15.3, 15.4, 15.5, 15.6, 15.6.1, 15.6.2, 15.6.3)
PART B: ENGINEERING MANAGEMENT
UNIT VI
INTRODUCTION TO ENGINEERING MANAGEMENT 03 hrs
What is Management; The History of Management; Types of Manager; Management Responsibilities; Management Tasks; The Engineering Manager.
II (2.1, 2.2, 2.3, 2.4, 2.5, 2.6)
THE ORGANIZATION 04 hrs
Defining the Organization; Organization Structures; The Quality Organization; Organizational Change; Managing Change.
II (3.1, 3.2, 3.3, 3.4, 3.5)
UNIT VII
STRATEGY FORMULATION 02 hrs
The Elements of Corporate Strategy; Strategy Formulation Process; Alliances and Acquisitions; Strategy Formulation Tools and Techniques.
II (5.1, 5.2, 5.3, 5.4)
DECISION MAKING 02 hrs
The Nature of Management Decision; Decision Making Process; Decision Making Techniques.
II (6.1, 6.2, 6.3)
INFORMATION PRESENTATION 01 hrs
Statistical Analysis; Presentation of Data.
II (7.1, 7.2)
FORECASTING MODELS FOR DECISION MAKING 03 hrs
Forecasting the Future; Qualitative Methods; The Time Series; Causal Models
II (9.1, 9.2, 9.3, 9.4)
UNIT VIII
MARKETS AND MARKETING 02 hrs
The Market; Marketing Information; Market Segmentation; Consumer and Industrial Markets.
II (15.1, 15.2, 15.3, 15.4)
PRODUCT MANAGEMENT, SALES AND DISTRIBUTION 02 hrs
Product Management; Pricing; Marketing Communications; Sales; Physical Distribution.
II (16.1, 16.2, 16.3, 16.4, 16.5)
MANAGEMENT SKILLS 02 hrs
The Nature of Leadership; Leadership Theories; Delegation; Defining Motivation; Motivational Theories; Defining Needs; Motivation Techniques.
II (17.1, 17.2, 17.3, 17.4, 17.5, 17.6, 17.7)
EFFECTIVE COMMUNICATIONS 01 hrs
Communication Process; Establish Communications; Presentation.
II (19.1, 19.2, 19.3)
Text Books:
I. Operations Research, An Introduction, Hamdy A. Taha, Eight Edition, PHI, 2007
II. Engineering Management, Fraidoon Mazda, Low Price Indian Edition, AddisonWesley.
Reference Books:
1. Introduction to Operation Research, Hiller and Liberman, Fifth Edition, McGraw Hill Publications.
2. Operations Research, S.D. Sharma, Kedarnath, Ramnath & Co
3. Managing Engineering & Technology, Babcock & Morse, Pearson Education.
4. Management – A Competency Based Approach, Helriegel / Jackson / Slocum, 9^{th} Edition, Thomson South Western.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks, selecting THREE questions from Part A and TWO from Part B.
AE63 ELECTROMAGNETICS AND RADIATION SYSTEMS
UNIT I
COULOMB’S LAW AND ELECTRIC FIELD INTENSITY 04 hrs
The Experimental law of Coulomb; Electric Field Intensity; Field Due to a Continuous Volume Charge Distribution; Field of a Line Charge; Field of a Sheet of Charge.
I (2.1 to 2.5)
ELECTRIC FLUX DENSITY, GAUSS’S LAW AND DIVERGENCE 04 hrs
Electric Flux Density; Gauss’s Law; Divergence; Maxwell’s First Equation (Electrostatics); The Vector Operator and the Divergence Theorem.
I (3.1, 3.2, 3.5, 3.6, 3.7)
UNIT II
ENERGY AND POTENTIAL 04 hrs
Energy Expended in Moving a Point Charge in an Electric Field; The Line Integral; Definition of Potential Difference and Potential; The Potential Field of a Point Charge; The Potential Field of a System of Charges: Conservative Property; Potential Gradient; Energy Density in the Electrostatic Field.
I (4.1 to 4.6, 4.8)
CURRENT AND CONDUCTORS, DIELECTRICS AND CAPACITANCE 04 hrs
Current and Current Density; Continuity of Current; Metallic Conductors; Conductor Properties and Boundary Conditions.
Boundary Conditions for Perfect Dielectric Materials; Capacitance; Examples.
I (5.1 to 5.4, 6.2 to 6.4)
UNIT III
POISSON’S AND LAPLACE’S EQUATIONS 07 hrs
Derivation of Poisson’s and Laplace’s Equations; Uniqueness Theorem; Examples of the Solution of Laplace’s Equation; Example of Solution of Poisson’s Equation; Product Solution of Laplace’s Equation.
I (7.1 to 7.5)
UNIT IV
THE STEADY MAGNETIC FIELD 07 hrs
BiotSavart Law; Ampere’s Circuital Law; Curl; Stoke’s Theorem; Magnetic Flux and Magnetic Flux Density; The Scalar and Vector Magnetic Potentials.
I (8.1 to 8.6)
UNIT V
MAGNETIC FORCES, MATERIALS AND INDUCTANCE 08 hrs
Force on a Moving Charge; Force on a Differential Current Element; Force Between Differential Current Elements; Force and Torque on a Closed Circuit; Magnetization and Permeability; Magnetic Boundary Conditions; The Magnetic Circuit; Potential Energy and Forces on Magnetic Materials; Inductance and Mutual Inductance.
I (9.1 to 9.4, 9.6 to 9.10)
UNIT VI
TIMEVARYING FIELDS AND MAXWELL’S EQUATIONS 07 hrs
Faraday’s Law; Displacement Current; Maxwell’s Equations in Point Form; Maxwell’s Equations in Integral Form; The Retarded Potentials.
I (10.1 to 10.5)
UNIT VII
RADIATION AND PROPAGATION OF WAVES 03 hrs
Electromagnetic Radiation; Propagation of Waves.
II (8.1, 8.2)
ANTENNAS 04 hrs
Basic Considerations; Wire Radiators in Space.
II (9.1, 9.2)
UNIT VIII
ANTENNAS (CONTINUED) 08 hrs
Terms and Definitions; Effects of Ground on Antennas; Antenna Coupling at Medium Frequencies; Directional HighFrequency Antennas; UHF and Microwave Antennas; Wideband and SpecialPurpose Antennas.
II (9.3, 9.4, 9.5, 9.6, 9.7, 9.8)
Text Books:
I. Engineering Electromagnetics, W. H. Hayt and J. A. Buck, Seventh Edition, Tata McGraw Hill, Special Indian Edition 2006.
II. Electronic Communication Systems, George Kennedy and Bernard Davis, Fourth Edition (1999), Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Company Ltd.
Reference Book:
1. Elements of Engineering Electromagnetics, Nannapaneni Narayana Rao, 6^{th} Edition, Pearson Education Low Price Edition.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE64 TELECOMMUNICATION SWITCHING SYSTEMS
UNIT I
SWITCHING SYSTEMS 08 hrs
Evolution of Telecommunications; Basics of a Switching System; Functions of a Switching System; Strowger Switching Components; Step by step switching; Design parameters;100 Line Switching system;1000 line Blocking exchange;10,000 line exchange; Crossbar SwitchingPrinciple of crossbar switching, crossbar switch configurations,crosspoint technology, crossbar exchange organization; A General Trunking; Electronic Switching; Reed Electronic Systems; Digital Switching Systems.
I (3.5, 3.10, 3.11, 3.12, 3.13); II (1.1, 1.3, 2.3, 2.4, 2.5, 2.6, 2.7, 2.8, 3.3, 3.4, 3.5, 3.6)
UNIT II
TELECOMMUNICATIONS TRAFFIC 08 hrs
Introduction; The Unit of Traffic; Congestion; Traffic Measurement; A Mathematical Model; LostCall Systems – Theory, Traffic Performance, Loss Systems in Tandem, Use of Traffic Tables; Queuing Systems – The Second Erlang Distribution, Probability of Delay, Finite Queue Capacity, Some other useful results, Systems with a Single Server, Queues in Tandem, Delay Tables, Applications of Delay Formulae.
I (4.1, 4.2, 4.3, 4.4, 4.5, 4.6, 4.7)
UNIT III
SWITCHING NETWORKS 08 hrs
Introduction; Single Stage Networks; GradingsPrinciple, Design of Progressive Gradings, Other forms of Grading, Traffic Capacity of Gradings, Application of Gradings; Link SystemsGeneral, Two Stage Networks, Three Stage Networks, Four Stage Networks, Discussion; Grades of Service of Link Systems; Application of Graph Theory to Link Systems; Three Stage NonBlocking Networks.
I (5.1, 5.2, 5.3, 5.4, 5.5, 5.6); II (4.8)
UNIT IV
TIME DIVISION SWITCHING 07 hrs
Basic Time Division Space Switching; Basic Time Division Time Switching; Time Multiplexed Space Switching; Time Multiplexed Time Switching; Combination Switching; Three Stage Combination Switching; Grades of Service of Time Division Switching Networks.
II (6.1, 6.2, 6.3, 6.4, 6.5, 6.6); I (6.4)
UNIT V
CONTROL OF SWITCHING SYSTEMS 07 hrs
Introduction; Call Processing Functions:Sequence of operations, Signal Exchanges; State Transition Diagrams; Common Control; Reliability, Availability and Security; Stored Program Control; Centralized SPC, Distributed SPC.
I (7.1, 7.2, 7.3, 7.4, 7.5); II (4.1, 4.2, 4.3)
UNIT VI
SIGNALLING 08 hrs
Introduction; Customer Line Signalling; Audio Frequency Junctions and Trunk Circuits; FDM Carrier Systems – Outband Signalling, Inband (VF) Signalling; PCM Signalling; Inter Register Signalling; Common Channel Signalling Principles – General, Signalling Networks; CCITT Signalling System Number 6; CCITT Signalling System Number 7; The High Level Data Link Control Protocol, Signal Units, The Signalling Information Field; Digital Customer Line Signalling.
I (8.1, 8.2, 8.3, 8.4, 8.5, 8.6, 8.7, 8.8, 8.9, 8.10)
UNIT VII
PACKET SWITCHING 07 hrs
Introduction; Statistical Multiplexing; Local Area and Wide Area Networks – Bus Networks, Ring Networks, Comparison of Bus and Ring Networks, Optical Fiber Networks; Large Scale Networks – General, Datagrams and Virtual Circuits, Routing, Flow Control, Standards, Frame Relay; Broadband Networks – General, The Asynchronous Transfer Mode, ATM Switches.
I (9.1, 9.2, 9.3, 9.4, 9.5)
UNIT VIII
NETWORKS 07 hrs
Introduction; Analog Networks; Integrated Digital Networks; Integrated Services Digital Networks; Cellular Radio Networks; Intelligent Networks; Private Networks; Numbering – National Schemes, International Numbering, Numbering Plans for the ISDN, Public Data Networks; Charging; Routing – General, Automatic Alternative Routing.
I (10.1, 10.2, 10.3, 10.4, 10.5, 10.6, 10.7, 10.8, 10.9, 10.10)
Text Books:
I. Telecommunications Switching, Traffic and Networks, J.E.Flood, Pearson Education 2006.
II. Telecommunication Switching Systems and Networks, Thiagarajan Viswanathan, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd, 2007.
Reference Book:
1. Digital Telephony, John C Bellamy, John Wiley (International Student Edition).
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE65 ANALOG COMMUNICATIONS
UNIT I
INTRODUCTION TO COMMUNICATION SYSTEMS 03 hrs
Communications; Communication Systems; Modulation; Bandwidth Requirements.
I (1.1, 1.2, 1.3, 1.4)
NOISE 04 hrs
External Noise; Internal Noise; Noise Calculations; Noise Figure; Noise Temperature.
I (2.1, 2.2, 2.3, 2.4, 2.5)
UNIT II
AMPLITUDE MODULATION 04 hrs
Amplitude Modulation Theory; Generation of AM.
I (3.1, 3.2)
SINGLESIDEBAND TECHNIQUES 04 hrs
Evolution and Description of SSB; Suppression of Carrier; Suppression of Unwanted Sideband; Extensions of SSB.
I (4.1, 4.2, 4.3, 4.4)
UNIT III
FREQUENCY MODULATION 08hrs
Theory of Frequency and Phase Modulation; Noise and Frequency Modulation; Generation of Frequency Modulation.
I (5.1, 5.2, 5.3)
UNIT IV
RADIO RECEIVERS 08 hrs
Receiver Types; AM Receivers; FM Receivers; Single and Independent Sideband Receivers.
I (6.1, 6.2, 6.4, 6.5)
UNIT V
TRANSMISSION LINES 07 hrs
Basic principles; The Smith Chart and its Applications; Transmissionline components.
I (7.1, 7.2, 7.3)
UNIT VI
WAVEGUIDES, RESONATORS AND COMPONENTS 08 hrs
Rectangular Waveguides; Circular and Other Waveguides; Waveguide Coupling, Matching and Attenuation; Cavity resonators; Auxiliary components.
I (10.1, 10.2, 10.3, 10.4, 10.5)
UNIT VII
PULSE COMMUNICATIONS 07 hrs
Information Theory; Pulse Modulation; Pulse Systems.
I (13.1, 13.2, 13.3)
UNIT VIII
BROADBAND AND COMMUNICATIONS SYSTEMS 07hrs
Multiplexing; Short and MediumHaul Systems; LongHaul Systems; Elements of LongDistance Telephony.
I (15.1, 15.2, 15.3, 15.4)
Text Book:
I. Electronic Communication Systems, George Kennedy and Bernard Davis, Fourth Edition (1999), Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Company Ltd.
Reference Books:
1. Communication Systems, 3^{rd} Edition, Simon Haykin, John Wiley & Sons.
2. Telecommunications Principles Circuits Systems and Experiments, S. Ramabhadran, Khanna Publishers, Sixth Edition.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE66 MICROPROCESSORS & MICROCONTROLLERS
INTRODUCTION TO MICROPROCESSORS 08 hrs
Evolution of Microprocessors, Fundamentals of a Computer, Number Representation – Unsigned binary integers, Signed binary integers; Fundamentals of Microprocessor – description of 8085 pins, Programmer’s view of 8085, Registers A, B, C, D, E, H and L
First Assembly Language Program; Instruction set of 8085 – Data transfer group, Arithmetic group, Logical group, NOP and Stack group of instructions
I (1, 2, 3.1, 3.2, 4.2, 4.3, 4.4, 4.5, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9)
INTRODUCTION TO MICROPROCESSORS (CONTD) 08 hrs
Instruction set of 8085 continued – Branch group, Chip select logic, Addressing of I/O ports, Architecture of 8085 – Details of 8085 architecture, Instruction cycle, Comparison of different machine cycles
I (10, 11, 12, 13.1, 13.2, 13.3)
ASSEMBLY LANGUAGE PROGRAMS 07 hrs
Exchange 10 bytes, Add 2 multibyte numbers, Add 2 multibyte BCD numbers, Block movement without overlap, Monitor routines, Multiply two numbers
Linear search, Find the smallest number, HCF of two numbers, Convert BCD to binary, Convert binary to BCD
I (14.1 to 14.4, 14.6.1, 16.1, 16.2, 16.3, 16.7.1, 16.7.2, 16.8.1, 16.8.2)
INTERRUPTS IN 8085 07 hrs
Data transfer schemes, 8085 interrupts, EI and DI instructions, INTR and INTA* pins, RST 5.5, RST 6.5, RST 7.5, and TRAP pins, SIM and RIM instructions, 8255 Programmable peripheral interface chip Description of 8255, Operational modes, Control port of 8255
I (18.1 to 18.7, 18.9, 20.1 to 20.3)
PROGRAMS USING INTERFACE MODULES 07 hrs
Logic controller interface, Evaluation of Boolean expression, Decimal counter, Simulation of 4bit ALU, Interfacing of I/O devices.
Interfacing of 7segment display, Interfacing simple keyboard, Interfacing a matrix keyboard, Intel 8279 Keyboard and Display controller
I (21.1.1, 21.1.3, 21.1.4, 22.1, 22.3, 22.4, 22.6)
Need for interrupt controller, Overview of 8259, Pins of 8259, Registers of 8259, Programming with no slaves – ICW1, ICW2, ICW3, ICW4, OCW1
Intel 8257 – Programmable DMA controller
Concept of DMA, Need for DMA, Description of 8257, Programming the 8257, Pins of 8257, Working of 8257
I (23.1 to 23.4, 23.5.1 to 23.5.5, 24.1 to 24.6)
INTEL 8253 – PROGRAMMABLE INTERVAL TIMER 08 hrs
Need for programmable interval timer, Description of 8253, Programming the 8253, Mode 0, Mode 1, Mode 3 operations
Intel 8251A – Universal synchronous asynchronous receiver transmitter
Need for USART, Asynchronous transmission, Asynchronous reception, Synchronous transmission, Synchronous reception, Pin description of 8251, Programming the 8251
I (25.1 to 25.5, 25.7, 26.1 to 26.7)
8051 MICROCONTROLLER 07 hrs
Main features, Functional blocks, Program memory structure, Data memory structure, Programmer’s view, Addressing modes, Instruction set, Programming examples
I (29)
Text Book:
I. The 8085 Microprocessor; Architecture, Programming and Interfacing, K. Udaya Kumar and B. S. Umashankar, Pearson Education, 2008
Reference Books:
1. Microprocessor Architecture, Programming and Applications with the 8085, Fourth Edition, R. S. Gaonkar, Penram International Publishing (India), 2000
2. The 8051 Microcontroller and Embedded Systems, Muhammad Ali Mazidi, Janice Gillispie Mazidi, Rolin D. McKinlay, Second Edition, Pearson Education, 2008
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE93 µP & C PROGRAMMING LAB
List of Experiments
1. Write an 8085 assembly language program to exchange 10 bytes of data stored from location X with 10 bytes of data stored from location Y.
2. Write an 8085 assembly language program to add 2 multibyte BCD numbers. The numbers are stored from locations X and Y in byte reversal form. The size in bytes of the multibyte BCD numbers is given in the location, SIZE. The result is to be stored from location Z in byte reversal form, using one byte more than the size of multibyte numbers.
3. Write an 8085 assembly language program to multiply two 8bit numbers stored at locations X and Y. Store the 16bit result in locations Z and Z+1. Also display the result in the address field of the microprocessor kit.
4. Write an 8085 assembly language program to search for a given byte in an array of bytes using Linear search algorithm. Location X contains the size of the array and location X+1 contains the element to be searched. The elements of the array are stored from location Y onwards. The program should display in the address field, the search element and the position where it was found. If the search element is not found, the position should be indicated as 00.
5. Write an 8085 assembly language program to find the smallest of N onebyte numbers. The N value is provided at location X and the numbers are present from location X+1. Display the smallest number in the data field, and its location in the address field.
6. Write an 8085 assembly language program to find the HCF of two 8bit numbers. The numbers are stored at locations X and Y. Display the numbers in the address field and their HCF in the data field.
7. Write an 8085 assembly language program to convert an 8bit binary number to equivalent BCD number. The binary number is at location X. Display the binary (hex) number in the data field and its equivalent BCD number in the address field.
8. Write a C program to find the number of and sum of all integers greater than 100 and less than 200 that are divisible by a given integer x.
9. Given a number, write a C program using while loop to reverse the digits of the number. For e.g., the number 12345 should be printed as 54321.
10. Write a C program to read n numbers into an array, and compute the mean, variance and standard deviation of these numbers.
11. Write a C program using recursive calls to evaluate f(x) = x – x^{3}/3! + x^{5}/5!  x^{7}/7! + …
12. Write a C program to read in an array of names and to sort them in alphabetical order.
13. Write a C program to sort a sequence of n integers using Quick sort technique and then search for a key in the sorted array using Binary search technique.
14. Write an interactive C program to create a linear linked list of customer names and their telephone numbers. The program should be menudriven and include features for adding a new customer, deleting an existing customer and for displaying the list of all customers.
15. Write a C program to implement a queue in which insertions, deletions and display can be performed.
Note:
· All the 8085 Assembly Language Programs have to be manually assembled and executed on a 8085 Microprocessor kit.
· All the C programs have to be executed using Turbo C or similar environment.
· Minimum of 13 experiments to be conducted.
AE67 DIGITAL COMMUNICATIONS
UNIT I
INTRODUCTION 02 hrs
Sources and Signals; Basic Signal Processing Operations in Digital Communication; Channels for Digital Communications.
I (1.1, 1.2, 1.3)
FUNDAMENTAL LIMITS ON PERFORMANCE 05 hrs
Uncertainty, Information and Entropy; Source Coding Theorem; Huffman Coding; Discrete Memoryless Channels; Mutual Information; Channel Capacity; Channel Coding Theorem; Channel Capacity Theorem.
I (2.1, 2.2, 2.3, 2.4, 2.5, 2.6, 2.7, 2.9)
UNIT II
SAMPLING PROCESS 07 hrs
Sampling Theorem; Quadrature Sampling of BP Signal; Reconstruction of a Message Process from its Samples, Signal Distortion in Sampling; Practical Aspects of Sampling and Signal Recovery; Pulse Amplitude Modulation; Time Division Multiplexing.
I (4.1, 4.2, 4.3, 4.4, 4.5, 4.6, 4.7)
UNIT III
WAVEFORM CODING TECHNIQUES 08 hrs
Pulse Code Modulation; Channel Noise and Error Probability; Quantization Noise and Signal to Noise Ratio; Robust Quantization; Differential PCM; Delta Modulation; Coding Speech at Low Bit Rates.
I (5.1, 5.2, 5.3, 5.4, 5.5, 5.6, 5.7)
UNIT IV
BASEBAND SHAPING FOR DATA TRANSMISSION 08 hrs
Discrete PAM Signals; Power Spectra of Discrete PAM Signals; Inter Symbol Interference; Nyquist’s Criterion for Distortionless BaseBand Binary Transmission; Correlative Coding; Eye Pattern; Baseband Mary PAM Systems; Adaptive Equalization for Data Transmission.
I (6.1, 6.2, 6.3, 6.4, 6.5, 6.6, 6.7, 6.8)
UNIT V
DIGITAL MODULATION TECHNIQUES 08 hrs
Digital Modulation Formats; Coherent Binary Modulation Techniques; Coherent Quadrature Modulation Techniques; NonCoherent Binary Modulation Techniques; Comparison of Binary and Quaternary Modulation Techniques; Mary Modulation Techniques; Effect of Inter Symbol Interference; Bit versus Symbol Error Probabilities; Synchronization.
I (7.1, 7.2, 7.3, 7.4, 7.5, 7.6, 7.10, 7.11, 7.12)
UNIT VI
DETECTION AND ESTIMATION 07 hrs
GramSchmidt Orthogonalization Procedure; Geometric Interpretation of Signals;
Response of Bank of Correlators to Noisy Input; Detection of Known Signals in Noise; Probability of Error; Correlation Receiver; Matched Filter Receiver; Detection of Signals with Unknown Phase in Noise; Estimation: Concept and Criteria; Maximum Likelihood Estimation.
I (3.2, 3.3, 3.4, 3.5, 3.6, 3.7, 3.8, 3.9, 3.10, 3.11)
UNIT VII
SPREAD SPECTRUM MODULATION 08 hrs
Pseudo Noise Sequences; Notion of spread spectrum; direct sequence spread Coherent binary PSK; Signal Space Dimentionality and Processing Gain; Probability of Error; Frequency Hop Spread Spectrum.
I (9.1, 9.2, 9.3, 9.4, 9.5, 9.6)
UNIT VIII
APPLICATIONS 07 hrs
Applications of Waveform Coding Techniques; Applications of Digital Modulation Techniques; Applications of Spread Spectrum Modulation.
I (5.8, 7.13, 9.7)
Text Book:
I Digital communications, Wiley Student Edition, Simon Haykin
Reference Books:
1 Digital and Analog communication systems, K. Sam Shanmugham, John Wiley.
2 An Introduction to Analog and Digital Communication, Simon Haykin, John Wiley.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE68 EMBEDDED SYSTEMS DESIGN
UNIT I
INTRODUCTION TO EMBEDDED SYSTEMS 04 hrs
Embedded Systems Overview; Design Challenge; Processor Technology; IC Technology; Design Technology; TradeOffs.
I (1.1, 1.2, 1.3, 1.4, 1.5, 1.6)
CUSTOM SINGLE PURPOSE PROCESSORS: HARDWARE 04 hrs
Introduction; Combinational Logic; Sequential Logic; Custom Single Purpose Processor Design; RtLevel Custom Single Purpose Processor Design; Optimizing Custom Single Purpose Processors.
I (2.1, 2.2, 2.3, 2.4, 2.5, 2.6)
UNIT II
GENERAL PURPOSE PROCESSORS: SOFTWARE 07 hrs
Introduction; Basic Architecture; Operation; Programmer’s View; Development Environment; ASIPs; Selecting a Microprocessor; General Purpose Processor Design
I (3.1, 3.2, 3.3, 3.4, 3.5, 3.6, 3.7, 3.8)
UNIT III
STANDARD SINGLEPURPOSE PROCESSORS: PERIPHERALS 07 hrs
Introduction; Timers, counters And Watchdog Timer; UART; Pulse Width Modulators; LCD Controllers; Keypad Controllers; Stepper Motor Controllers; Analog to Digital Converters; Real Time Clock.
I (4.1, 4.2, 4.3, 4.4, 4.5, 4.6, 4.7, 4.8, 4.9)
UNIT IV
MEMORY 07 hrs
Introduction; Memory Write Ability and Storage Permanence; Common Memory Types; Composing Memory; Memory Hierarchy and Cache; Advanced RAM.
I (5.1, 5.2, 5.3, 5.4, 5.5, 5.6)
UNIT V
INTERFACING 08 hrs
Introduction, Communication Basics; Microprocessor Interfacing: I/O Addressing; Microprocessor Interfacing: Interrupts; Microprocessor Interfacing: Direct Memory Access; Arbitration; Multilevel Bus Architecture; Advance Communication Principles; Serial Protocols; Parallel Protocols; Wireless Protocols.
I (6.1, 6.2, 6.3, 6.4, 6.5, 6.6, 6.7, 6.8, 6.9, 6.10, 6.11)
UNIT VI
INTRODUCTION TO REAL TIME OPERATING SYSTEMS 08 hrs
Tasks and Task States; Tasks and Data; Semaphores and Shared Data.
II (6.1, 6.2, 6.3)
UNIT VII
MORE OPERATING SYSTEMS SERVICES 08 hrs
Message Queues, Mail Boxes and Pipes; Timer Functions; Events; Memory Management; Interrupt Routines in An RTOS Environment.
II (7.1, 7.2, 7.3, 7.4, 7.5)
UNIT VIII
BASIC DESIGN USING REAL TIME OPERATING SYSTEMS 07 hrs
Overview; Principles; An Example; Encapsulating Semaphores and Queues; Hard Real Time Scheduling Consideration; Saving Memory Space; Saving Power.
II (8.1, 8.2, 8.3, 8.4, 8.5, 8.6, 8.7)
Text Books:
I. Embedded System Design, A Unified Hardware/Software Introduction, Frank Vahid / Tony Givargis, 2006 reprint, John Wiley Student Edition.
II. An Embedded Software Primer, David .E. Simon, Fourth Impression 2007, Pearson Education.
Reference Books:
1 Embedded Systems, Raj Kamal, 13^{th} reprint 2007, TataMcGrawHill Publications.
Embedded Microcomputer Systems, Valvano, Thomson.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE71 DATA COMMUNICATION AND COMPUTER NETWORKS
UNIT I
DATA COMMUNICATIONS, DATA NETWORKING, AND THE INTERNET 04 hrs
Data Communications and Networking for Today's Enterprise; A Communications Model; Data Communications; Networks; The Internet.
I (1.1, 1.2, 1.3, 1.4, 1.5)
PROTOCOL ARCHITECTURE, TCP/IP, AND INTERNETBASED APPLICATIONS 03 hrs
The Need for a Protocol Architecture; The TCP/IP Protocol Architecture; the OSI Model; Standardization within a Protocol Architecture.
I (2.1, 2.2, 2.3, 2.4)
UNIT II
DATA TRANSMISSION 05 hrs
Concepts and Terminology; Analog and Digital Data Transmission; Transmission Impairments; Channel Capacity.
I (3.1, 3.2, 3.3, 3.4)
TRANSMISSION
MEDIA 03
hrs
Guided Transmission
Media; Wireless Transmission.
I (4.1, 4.2)
UNIT III
SIGNAL ENCODING TECHNIQUES 05 hrs
Digital Data, Digital Signals; Digital Data, Analog Signals; Analog Data, Digital Signals; Analog Data, Analog Signals.
I (5.1, 5.2, 5.3, 5.4)
DIGITAL DATA COMMUNICATION TECHNIQUES 03 hrs
Asynchronous and Synchronous Transmission; Types of Errors; Error Detection; Line Configurations.
I (6.1, 6.2, 6.3, 6.5)
UNIT IV
DATA LINK CONTROL PROTOCOLS 03 hrs
Flow Control; Error Control; HighLevel Data Link Control (HDLC).
I (7.1, 7.2, 7.3)
MULTIPLEXING 04 hrs
FrequencyDivision Multiplexing; Synchronous TimeDivision Multiplexing; Statistical TimeDivision Multiplexing.
I (8.1, 8.2, 8.3)
UNIT V
CIRCUIT SWITCHING AND PACKET SWITCHING 02 hrs
Switched Communications Networks; Circuit Switching Networks; PacketSwitching Principles.
I (10.1, 10.2, 10.5)
ROUTING IN SWITCHED NETWORKS 03 hrs
Routing in PacketSwitching Networks; LeastCost Algorithms.
I (12.1, 12.3)
CONGESTION CONTROL IN DATA NETWORKS 2 hrs
Effects of Congestion; Congestion Control; Traffic Management; Congestion Control in PacketSwitching Networks.
I (13.1, 13.2, 13.3, 13.4)
UNIT VI
LOCAL AREA NETWORK OVERVIEW 04 hrs
Background; Topologies and Transmission Media; LAN Protocol Architecture; Bridges
I (15.1, 15.2, 15.3, 15.4)
HIGHSPEED LANS 02 hrs
The Emergence of HighSpeed LANs; Ethernet.
I (16.1, 16.2)
WIRELESS LANS 02 hrs
Overview; Wireless LAN Technology; IEEE 802.11 Architecture and Services.
I (17.1, 17.2, 17.3)
UNIT VII
INTERNETWORK PROTOCOLS 07 hrs
Basic Protocol Functions; Principles of Internetworking; Internet Protocol Operation; Internet Protocol; IPv6.
I (18.1, 18.2, 18.3, 18.4, 18.5)
UNIT VIII
INTERNETWORK OPERATION 03 hrs
Multicasting; Routing Protocols.
I (19.1, 19.2)
TRANSPORT PROTOCOLS 02 hrs
TCP; UDP.
I (20.2, 20.4)
INTERNET APPLICATIONS 03 hrs
Electronic Mail: SMTP and MIME; Internet Directory Service: DNS.
I (22.1, 23.1)
Text Book:
I Data and Computer Communications, Eight Edition (2007), William Stallings, Pearson Education Low Price Edition.
Reference Book:
1 Data Communications and Networking, Fourth Edition (2006), Behrouz A. Forouzan, Tata McGrawHill Special Indian Edition.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE72 MICROWAVE THEORY & TECHNIQUES
UNIT I
INTRODUCTION TO MICROWAVES AND MICROWAVE TRANSMISSION LINES 08 hrs
Microwave frequencies, Introduction, Microwave transmission line equations and solutions. Reflection and Transmission coefficients. Standing Wave and SWR. Line impedance and admittance. Smith Chart. Impedance matching – Single Stub matching.
Double Stub matching, Microwave coaxial connectors.
I (0.1, 3.0, 3.1, 3.2, 3.3, 3.4, 3.5, 3.6, 3.7)
UNIT II
MICROWAVE WAVEGUIDES 08 hrs
Introduction, Rectangular waveguides – Solution of Wave Equations in Rectangular waveguides. TE modes in Rectangular Waveguides. TM modes in Rectangular Waveguides, Power Transmission in Rectangular Waveguides. Power losses in Rectangular Waveguides, Excitation of modes in Rectangular Waveguides, Circular Waveguides  Solution of Wave Equations in Cylindrical Coordinates, TE and TM modes in Circular Waveguides, TEM modes in Circular Waveguides, Power Transmission in Circular Waveguides. Power losses in Circular Waveguides, Excitation of modes in Circular Waveguides.
I (4.0, 4.1, 4.1.1., 4.1.2., 4.1.3, 4.1.4, 4.1.5, 4.1.6, 4.2, 4.2.1, 4.2.2, 4.2.3, 4.2.4, 4.2.5, 4.2.6, 4.2.7)
UNIT III
MICROWAVE COMPONENTS 07 hrs
Microwave cavities – Rectangular and Circular Cavity Resonators. Semicircular Cavity Resonators, Qfactor of a Cavity Resonators. Microwave Hybrid Circuits –Waveguide Tees and Scattering Matrices. Magic Tee and Hybrid Rings (Ratrace circuits) and their Scattering matrices. Waveguide Corners, Bends and Twists, Directional couplers. Twohole Directional Couplers, Smatrix of a Directional Coupler. Circulators and Isolators.
I (4.3, 4.3.1, 4.3.2, 4.3.3, 4.4, 4.4.1, 4.4.2, 4.4.3, 4.4.4, 4.5, 4.5.1, 4.5.2, 4.6, 4.6.1, 4.6.2)
UNIT IV
MICROWAVE SOLIDSTATE DEVICES 08 hrs
Microwave Tunnel Diodes – Principle of operation and Characteristics. Transferred Electron Devices (TEDs); Introduction; GunnEffect Devices, Background, Gunn Effect Differential Negative Resistance. HighField Domain, Modes of operation – Gunn, LSA and Stable amplification modes, Microwave generation and amplification.Avalanche TransitTime Devices – Introduction, Read Diode, Physical Description, Avalanche Multiplication. IMPATT Diodes – Physical Structure, Negative Resistance TRAPATT Diodes  Physical Structure, Principle of operation, BARITT Devices Physical Description, Principle of operation, Microwave Performance. Parametric Devices – Nonlinear Reactance and ManleyRowe Power Relations. Parametric Amplifiers and Applications
I ( 5.3, 5.3.1, 5.3.2, 7.0, 7.1, 7.1.1, 7.1.2, 7.2.1, 7.2.3, 7.3, 7.3.2, 7.3.3, 7.3.4, 7.7, 7.7.1, 7.7.2, 8.0, 8.1.1, 8.1.2, 8.2, 8.2.1, 8.2.2, 8.3, 8.3.1, 8.3.2, 8.4, 8.4.1, 8.4.2, 8.4.3, 8.5, 8.5.1, 8.5.2, 8.5.3, 8.5.4)
UNIT V
MICROWAVE LINEARBEAM TUBES (OTYPE) 08 hrs
Introduction – High frequency limitations of conventional vacuum tubes – Lead inductance and interelectrodecapacitance effects – Transitangle effects and GBW Limitation. KLYSTRONS – Reentrant cavities, Velocitymodulation process, Bunching process. Output Power and Beamloading, Efficiency and Mutual Conductance of Klystron amplifier, Power required to bunch electron beam. Multicavity Klystron amplifier, Beam current density, Output Current and output power of Twocavity Klystron. Reflex Klystron Oscillator – Velocity Modulation, Power output and
efficiency, Electronic Admittance. Helix Traveling Tubes (TWTs), SlowWave Structures, Amplification Process, Convention Current. Axial Electric Field, Wave modes and Gain Consideration.
I (9.0, 9.1, 9.1.1, 9.1.2, 9.1.3, 9.2, 9.2.1, 9.2.2, 9.2.3, 9.2.4, 9.3, 9.3.1, 9.3.2, 9.4, 9.4.1, 9.4.2, 9.4.3, 9.5, 9.5.1, 9.5.2, 9.5.3, 9.5.4, 9.5.5, 9.5.6)
UNIT VI
MICROWAVE CROSSFIELD TUBES (M TYPE) 07 hrs
Introduction – Magnetron Oscillator, Cylindrical Magnetron (8Cavity ), Equations of electron motion, Cyclotron angular frequency, Power output and efficiency, Linear Magnetron, Hartree condition, Coaxial Magnetron, ForwardWave CrossField Amplifier, Principle of operation, Microwave characteristics. BackwardWave Crossfield Amplifier (Amplitron), BackwardWave Crossfield Oscillator (Carcinotron) Linear and circular MCarcinotrons
I (10.0, 10.1.1, 10.1.2, 10.1.3, 10.2, 10.2.1, 10.2.2, 10.3, 10.4)
UNIT VII
STRIP LINES AND MICROSTRIP LINES 07 hrs
Introduction, Microstrip Lines, Effective dielectric constant, Transformation of a rectangular conductor into an equivalent circular conductor, Characteristic impedance equation. Losses in microstrip Lines, Dielectric, Ohmic and radiation losses. Quality Factor Q of Microstrip Lines, Parallel striplines Distributed Parameters, Characteristic Impedance, Attenuation Losses. Coplanar strip lines, Shielded Strip Lines
I (11.1, 11.1.1, 11.1.2, 11.1.3, 11.2, 11.2.1, 11.2.2, 11.2.3, 11.3, 11.4)
UNIT VIII
MONOLITHIC MICROWAVE INTEGRATED CIRCUITS 07 hrs
Introduction – comparison between discrete circuit, integrated circuit and microwave integrated circuit, Advantages of MICs, Materials, Substrate Materials, Conductor Materials, Dielectric Materials and Resistive Materials, Monolithic Microwave Integratedcircuit Growth, MMIC Fabrication TechniquesDiffusion and ion implantation, Oxidation and film deposition, Epitaxial growth, Lithography, Etching and photoresist, Deposition, Vacuum Evaporation, ElectronBeam Evaporation and DC sputtering, Fabrication Example. Thinfilm Formation – Planar resistor Film, Planar Inductor Film. .Planar Capacitor Film, Hybrid IC Fabrication – Platethrough technique and Etchback technique
I (12.0, 12.1, 12.1.1, 12.1.2, 12.1.3, 12.1.4, 12.2, 12.2.1, 12.2.2, 12.4, 12.4.1, 12.4.2, 12.4.3, 12.5)
Text Book:
I Microwave Devices and Circuits, Samuel Y. Liao, 3^{rd} Edition, PrenticeHall of India, New Delhi, 2006.
Reference Books:
1 Foundations of Microwave Engineering, R.E. Collin, McGraw Hill
2 Microwave Engineering and Applications, Om. P. Gandhi , Maxwell McMillan International Edition.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE73 NFORMATION THEORY AND CODING
UNIT I
RANDOM SIGNAL THEORY 7 hrs
Introduction, Introduction to Probabilities, Definitions, Probabilities of Random Events, Joint and Conditional Probabilities, Discrete Random Variables, Probability Mass Functions, Statistical Averages, Examples of Probability Mass Functions.
I (3.1, 3.2, 3.2.1, 3.2.2, 3.2.3, 3.3, 3.3.1, 3.3.2, 3.3.3)
UNIT II
RANDOM SIGNAL THEORY (CONTINUED) 07 hrs
Continuous Random Variables, Probability Density Functions and Statistical Averages, Examples of Probability Density Functions, Transformation of Random Variables, Random Processes, Definitions and Notations, Stationarity, Time Averages and Ergodicity.
I (3.4, 3.4.1, 3.4.2, 3.4.3, 3.5, 3.5.1, 3.5.2)
UNIT III
BASICS OF INFORMATION THEORY 08 hrs
Introduction, Measure of Information, Information content of a Message, Average Information Content (Entropy) of Symbols in Long Independent Sequences, Average Information Content of Symbols in Long Dependent Sequences, Markoff Statistical Model for Information Sources, Entropy and Information Rate of Markoff Sources.
I (4.1, 4.2, 4.2.1, 4.2.2, 4.2.3, 4.2.4, 4.2.5)
UNIT IV
FUNDAMENTAL LIMITS ON PERFORMANCE & SOURCE CODING 08 hrs
Uncertainty, Information and Entropy – Some Properties of Entropy, Extension of a Discrete Memoryless Source, Encoding of Source Output, Shannon’s Encoding Algorithm, Source Coding Theorem, Prefix Coding, Huffman Coding.
I (4.3, 4.3.1); II (2.1, 2.2, 2.3)
UNIT V
DISCRETE MEMORYLESS CHANNELS 08 hrs
Communication Channels, Discrete Communication Channels, Rate of information trammission over a discrete channel, Capacity of Discrete Memoryless Channels, Discrete Memoryless Channels, Mutual Information, Properties of Mutual Information, Channel Capacity, Channel Coding Theorem, Application of the Channel Coding Theorem to Binary Symmetric Channels.
I (4.4, 4.5, 4.5.1, 4.5.2); II (2.4, 2.5, 2.6, 2.7)
UNIT VI
CONTINUOUS CHANNELS 07 hrs
Continuous Channels, ShannonHartley Theorem and Its Implications; Differential Entropy and Mutual Information for Continuous Ensembles, Mutual Information, Channel Capacity Theorem, Ideal System.
I (4.6, 4.6.1); II (2.8, 2.9)
UNIT VII
ERROR CONTROL CODING – LINEAR BLOCK CODES 07 hrs
Introduction, Example of Error Control Coding, Methods of controlling errors, Types of Errors, Types of Codes, Linear Block Codes, Matrix Description of Linear Block Codes, Error Detection and Error Correction Capabilities of Linear Block Codes, Single ErrorCorrecting Hamming Codes, Table Lookup Decoding Using Standard Array, rationale, for coding and types of coding, discrete memoryless channels, linear block codes.
I (9.1, 9.1.1, 9.1.2, 9.1.3, 9.1.4, 9.2, 9.2.1, 9.2.2, 9.2.3, 9.2.4); II (8.1, 8.2, 8.3)
UNIT VIII
ERROR CONTROL CODING – CYCLIC AND CONVOLUTIONAL CODES 08 hrs
Binary Cyclic codes, Algebraic Structure of Cyclic Codes, Generator and ParityCheck Polynomials, Encoding using an (nk) Bit Shift Register, Syndrome Calculation, Error Detection and Error Correction, Special Classes of Cyclic Codes BoseChaudhuriHocquenghem ( BCH ) Codes, BurstErrorCorrecting Codes, Burst and RandomErrorCorrecting Codes. Convolutional Codes, Timedomain Approach, TransformDomain Approach, Encoders of Convolutional Codes, Decoders of Convolutional Codes, Performance of Convolutional Codes, Code Tree, Trellis and State Diagram, Maximum Likelihood Decoding of Convolutional Codes – Viterbi Algorithm.
I (9.3, 9.3.1, 9.3.2, 9.3.3, 9.3.4, 9.4, 9.5, 9.6, 9.6.1, 9.6.2); II (8.4, 8.5, 8.6)
Text Books:
I Digital and Analog Communication Systems by K. Sam Shanmugam, John Wiley India Edition, 2007 reprint.
II Digital Communications by Simon Haykin, John Wiley & Sons, Student Edition.
Reference Book:
1 Digital Communication Fundamentals and Applications – Bernard Sklar, 2^{nd} Edition, Pearson Education.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE74 VLSI DESIGN
UNIT I
A REVIEW OF MICROELECTRONICS AND AN INTRODUCTION TO MOS TECHNOLOGY 07 hrs
Introduction to Integrated Circuit Technology; The Integrated Circuit (IC) Era; MetalOxideSemiconductor (MOS) and Related VLSI Technology; Basic MOS Transistors; Enhancement Mode Transistor Action; Depletion Mode Transistor Action; nMOS Fabrication; CMOS Fabrication; Thermal Aspects of Processing; BiCMOS Technology; Production of Ebeam masks.
I (1.1 to 1.10)
UNIT II
BASIC ELECTRICAL PROPERTIES OF MOS AND BICMOS CIRCUITS 08 hrs
Draintosource current I_{ds }versus Voltage V_{ds }Relationships; Aspects of MOS Transistor Threshold Voltage V_{t}; MOS Transistor Transconductance g_{m} and Output Conductance g_{ds}; The Pass Transistor; The nMOS Inverter; Determination of Pullup to Pulldown Ratio for an nMOS Inverter Driven by Another nMOS Inverter; Pullup to Pulldown Ratio for an nMOS Inverter driven through One or More Pass Transistors; Alternative Forms of Pullup; The CMOS Inverter; MOS Transistor Circuit Model; Some Characteristics of npn Bipolar Transistors; Latchup in CMOS Circuits; BiCMOS Latchup Susceptibility.
I (2.1 to 2.14)
UNIT III
MOS AND BICMOS CIRCUIT DESIGN PROCESSES 07 hrs
MOS Layer; Stick Diagrams; Design Rules and Layout; General Observations on the Design Rules; 2mm Double Metal, Double Poly. CMOS/BiCMOS Rules; 1.2mm Double Metal, Single Poly. CMOS Rules; Layout DiagramsA Brief Introduction; Symbolic DiagramsTranslation to Mask Form.
I (3.1 to 3.8)
UNIT IV
BASIC CIRCUIT CONCEPTS 07 hrs
Sheet Resistance R_{s}; Sheet Resistance Concept Applied to MOS Transistors and Inverters; Area Capacitances of Layers; Standard Unit of Capacitance C_{g}; Some Area Capacitance Calculations; The Delay Unit t; Inverter Delays; Driving Large Capacitive Loads; Propagation Delays; Wiring Capacitances; Choice of Layers.
I (4.1 to 4.11)
UNIT V
SCALING OF MOS CIRCUITS 03 hrs
Scaling Models and Scaling Factors; Scaling Factors for Device Parameters; Some Discussion on Scaling and Limitations of Scaling.
I (5.1 to 5.3)
SUBSYSTEM DESIGN AND LAYOUT 05 hrs
Some Architectural Issues; Switch Logic; Gate (Restoring) Logic; Examples of Structured Design (Combinational Logic).
I (6.1 to 6.4)
UNIT VI
SUBSYSTEM DESIGN PROCESSES 04 hrs
Some General Considerations; An Illustration OF Design Processes.
I (7.1 to 7.2)
ILLUSTRATION OF THE DESIGN PROCESS – COMPUTATIONAL ELEMENTS 04 hrs
Some Observations on the Design Process; Regularity; Design of an ALU Subsystem; A Further Consideration of Adders.
I (8.1 to 8.4)
UNIT VII
MEMORY, REGISTERS AND ASPECTS OF SYSTEM TIMING 04 hrs
System Timing Considerations; Some Commonly Used Storage/Memory Elements.
I (9.1, 9.2)
PRACTICAL ASPECTS AND TESTABILITY 03 hrs
Some Thoughts on Performance; Further Thoughts on Floor Plans/Layout; Floor Plan Layout of the 4bit Processor; Input/Output (I/O) Pads; ‘Real Estate’; Further Thoughts on System Delays; Ground Rules for Successful Design.
I (10.1 to 10.7)
UNIT VIII
PRACTICAL ASPECTS AND TESTABILITY (Continued) 08 hrs
Real World of VLSI Design; Design Styles and Philosophy; The Interface with the Fabrication House; CAD Tools for Design and Simulation; Aspects of Design Tools; Test and Testability.
I (10.8 to 10.13)
Text Book:
I Basic VLSI Design, Douglas A. Pucknell and Kamran Eshraghian, PHI, 3^{rd} Edition, 2007.
Reference Book:
1 CMOS VLSI Design, A Circuits and System Perspective, Neil H. E. Weste, David Harris and Ayan Banerjee, Pearson Education 3^{rd} Edition.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE75 OPTOELECTRONICS & COMMUNICATION
UNIT I
OPTICAL FIBERS: STRUCTURES, WAVEGUIDING AND FABRICATION 07 hrs
The Evolution of Fiber Optic Systems; Elements of an Optical Fiber Transmission Link; The Nature of Light; Basic Optical Laws and Definitions; Optical Fiber Modes & Configurations; Single Mode Fibers; Graded Index Fiber Structures; Fiber Materials; Fiber Fabrication; Mechanical Properties of Fibers; Fiber Optic Cables.
I (1.2, 1.3, 2.1, 2.2, 2.3, 2.5, 2.6, 2.7, 2.8, 2.9, 2.10)
UNIT II
SIGNAL DEGRADATION IN OPTICAL FIBERS 07 hrs
Attenuation; Signal Distortion in Optical Waveguides; Pulse Broadening in Graded Index Waveguides; Mode Coupling; Design Optimization of Single Mode Fibers.
I (3.1, 3.2, 3.3, 3.4, 3.5)
UNIT III
OPTICAL SOURCES AND DETECTORS 08 hrs
Topics from Semiconductor Physics; Light Emitting Diodes; LASER Diodes; Physical Principles of Photo diodes; Photo Detector Noise; Detector Response Time.
I (4.1, 4.2, 4.3, 6.1, 6.2, 6.3)
UNIT IV
POWER LAUNCHING AND COUPLING 08 hrs
Source to Fiber Power launching; Lensing Schemes for Coupling Improvement; Fiber to Fiber Joints; LED Coupling to Single Mode Fibers; Fiber Splicing; Optical Fiber Connectors.
I (5.1, 5.2, 5.3, 5.4, 5.5, 5.6)
UNIT V
OPTICAL RECEIVER OPERATION 08 hrs
Fundamental Receiver Operation; Digital Receiver Performance; Performance Calculations; PreAmplifier Types; Analog Receiver.
I (7.1, 7.2, 7.3, 7.4, 7.5)
UNIT VI
ANALOG SYSTEMS 07 hrs
Overview of Analog Links; Carrier to Noise Ratio; MultiChannel Transmission Techniques.
I (9.1, 9.2, 9.3)
UNIT VII
DIGITAL TRANSMISSION SYSTEMS 08 hrs
PointtoPoint Links; Line Coding; Error Correction.
I (8.1, 8.2, 8.3)
UNIT VIII
ADVANCED SYSTEMS AND TECHNIQUES 07 hrs
Operational Principles of WDM; Passive Components; Basic Applications and Types of Optical amplifiers; Semiconductor Optical Amplifier; Basic Networks; SONET / SDH; Optical CDMA; Ultrahigh Capacity Networks.
I (10.1, 10.2, 11.1, 11.2, 12.1, 12.2, 12.8, 12.9)
Text Book:
I Optical Fiber Communications, Gerd Keiser, 3^{rd} Edition, McGraw Hill Publications, 2000.
Reference Book:
1 Optical Communication Systems, John Gowar, PHI.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE76 WIRELESS & MOBILE COMMUNICATIONS
UNIT I
INTRODUCTION 04 hrs
History of Cellular Systems; Characteristics of Cellular Systems; Fundamentals of Cellular Systems; Cellular System Infrastructure; Satellite Systems; Network Protocols; Ad Hoc and Sensor Networks; Wireless MANs, LANs and PANs.
I (1.1, 1.2, 1.3, 1.4, 1.5, 1.6, 1.7, 1.8)
PROBABILITY, STATISTICS, AND TRAFFIC THEORIES 03 hrs
Introduction; Basic Probability and Statistics Theories.
I (2.1, 2.2)
UNIT II
MOBILE RADIO PROPAGATION 05 hrs
Introduction; Types of Radio Waves; Propagation Mechanisms; FreeSpace Propagation; Land Propagation; Path Loss; Slow Fading; Fast Fading; Doppler Effect; Delay Spread; Intersymbol Interference; Coherence Bandwidth; Cochannel Interference.
I (3.1, 3.2, 3.3, 3.4, 3.5, 3.6, 3.7, 3.8, 3.9, 3.10, 3.11, 3.12, 3.13)
CHANNEL CODING AND ERROR CONTROL 03 hrs
Introduction; Linear Block Codes; Cyclic Codes; Cyclic Redundancy Check; Convolutional Codes; Interleaver; Turbo Codes.
I (4.1, 4.2, 4.3, 4.4, 4.5, 4.6, 4.7)
UNIT III
CELLULAR CONCEPT 04 hrs
Introduction; Cell Area; Signal Strength and Cell Parameters; Capacity of a Cell; Frequency Reuse; How to form a Cluster?; Cochannel Interference; Cell Splitting; Cell Sectoring.
I (5.1, 5.2, 5.3, 5.4, 5.5, 5.6, 5.7, 5.8, 5.9)
MULTIPLE RADIO ACCESS 03 hrs
Introduction; Multiple Radio Access Protocols; ContentionBased Protocols.
I (6.1, 6.2, 6.3)
UNIT IV
MULTIPLE DIVISION TECHNIQUES 04 hrs
Introduction; Concepts and Models for Multiple Divisions; Modulation Techniques.
I (7.1, 7.2, 7.3)
CHANNEL ALLOCATION 03 hrs
Introduction; Static Allocation versus Dynamic Allocation; Fixed Channel Allocation (FCA); Dynamic Channel Allocation (DCA); Allocation in Specialized System Structure.
I (8.1, 8.2, 8.3, 8.4, 8.6)
UNIT V
SATELLITE SYSTEMS 04 hrs
Introduction; Types of Satellite Systems; Characteristics of Satellite Systems; Satellite System Infrastructure; Call Setup; Global Positioning System; AGPS and E911.
I (11.1, 11.2, 11.3, 11.4, 11.5, 11.6, 11.7)
MOBILE COMMUNICATION SYSTEMS 04 hrs
Introduction; Cellular System Infrastructure; Registration; Handoff Parameters and Underlying Support; Roaming Support; Multicasting.
I (9.1, 9.2, 9.3, 9.4, 9.5, 9.6)
UNIT VI
EXISTING WIRELESS SYSTEMS 08 hrs
Introduction; AMPS; IS41; GSM; PCS; IS95; IMT2000.
I (10.1, 10.2, 10.3, 10.4, 10.5, 10.6, 10.7)
UNIT VII
AD HOC AND SENSOR NETWORKS 07 hrs
Introduction; Characteristics of MANETs; Applications; Routing; TableDriven Routing Protocols; SourceInitiated OnDemand Routing; Wireless Sensor Networks; Fixed Wireless Sensor Networks.
I (13.1, 13.2, 13.3, 13.4, 13.5, 13.6, 13.8, 13.9)
UNIT VIII
WIRELESS MANs, LANs AND PANs 06 hrs
Introduction; Wireless Metropolitan Area Networks (WMANs); Wireless Local Area Networks (WLANs); Wireless Personal Area Networks (WPANs).
I (14.1, 14.2, 14.3, 14.4)
RECENT ADVANCES 02 hrs
Introduction; UltraWideband Technology; Directional and Smart Antennas; Threats and Security Issues.
I (15.1, 15.2, 15.8, 15.13)
Text Book:
I Introduction to Wireless and Mobile Systems, Second Edition (2007), Dharma Prakash Agrawal and QingAn Zeng, Thomson India Edition.
Reference Books:
1 Wireless CommunicationsPrinciples and Practice, Second Edition (2007), Theodore S. Rappaport, Prentice Hall of India Pvt Ltd.
2 Modern Wireless Communications (2007), Simon Haykin and Michael Moher, Pearson Education, Low Price Edition.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE77 DIGITAL SIGNAL PROCESSING
UNIT I
SAMPLING OF CONTINUOUSTIME SIGNALS 07 hrs
Periodic Sampling; Frequency Domain Representation of Sampling; Reconstruction of a Bandlimited Signal from its Samples; DiscreteTime Processing of ContinuousTime Signals; ContinuousTime Processing of DiscreteTime Signals; Digital Processing of Analog Signals; Oversampling and Noise Shaping in A/D and D/A Conversion
I (4.0, 4.1, 4.2, 4.3, 4.4, 4.5, 4.8, 4.9)
UNIT II
TRANSFORM ANALYSIS OF LINEAR TIMEINVARIANT SYSTEMS 07 hrs
The Frequency Response of LTI systems; System Functions for Systems Characterized by Linear ConstantCoefficient Difference Equations; Frequency Response for Rational System Functions; Relationship between Magnitude and Phase; All Pass Systems; Minimum Phase Systems
I (5.0, 5.1, 5.2, 5.3, 5.4, 5.5, 5.6)
UNIT III
STRUCTURES FOR DISCRETETIME SYSTEMS 07 hrs
Block Diagram Representation of Linear Constant Coefficient Difference Equations; Signal Flow Graph Representation of Linear Constant Coefficient Difference Equations; Basic Structures for IIR Systems; Transposed Forms; Basic Network Structures for FIR Systems
I (6.0, 6.1, 6.2, 6.3, 6.4, 6.5)
UNIT IV
FILTER DESIGN TECHNIQUES 08 hrs
Design of DiscreteTime IIR Filters from ContinuousTime Filters; Design of FIR Filters by Windowing; FIR Filter Design by the Kaiser Window Method; Optimum Approximations of FIR Filters; FIR Equiripple Approximation; IIR and FIR DiscreteTime Filters
I (7.0, 7.1, 7.2, 7.3, 7.4, 7.5, 7.6)
UNIT V
THE DISCRETE FOURIER TRANSFORM 08 hrs
Sampling the Fourier Transform; Fourier Representation of FiniteDuration Sequences: The Discrete Fourier Transform; Properties of the Discrete Fourier Transform; Linear Convolution using the Discrete Fourier Transform
I (8.0, 8.4, 8.5, 8.6, 8.7)
UNIT VI
COMPUTATION OF THE DISCRETE FOURIER TRANSFORM 08 hrs
Efficient Computation of the Discrete Fourier Transform; The Goertzel Algorithm; DecimationinTime FFT Algorithms; DecimationinFrequency FFT Algorithms; Practical Considerations; Implementation of the DFT using Convolution
I (9.0, 9.1, 9.2, 9.3, 9.4, 9.5, 9.6)
UNIT VII
FOURIER ANALYSIS OF SIGNALS USING THE DISCRETE FOURIER TRANSFORM 08 hrs
Fourier Analysis of Signals using the DFT; DFT Analysis of Sinusoidal Signals; The TimeDependent Fourier Transform; Block Convolution using the TimeDependent Fourier Transform; Fourier Analysis of Nonstationary Signals; Fourier Analysis of Stationary Random Signals: The Periodogram; Spectrum Analysis of Random Signals using Estimates of the Autocorrelation Sequence
I (10.0,
10.1, 10.2, 10.3, 10.4, 10.5, 10.6, 10.7)
UNIT VIII
DISCRETE HILBERT TRANSFORMS 07 hrs
Real and Imaginary Part Sufficiency of the Fourier Transform for Causal Sequences; Relationships between Magnitude and Phase; Hilbert Transform Relations for Complex Sequences.
I (11.0, 11.1, 11.3, 11.4)
Text Book:
I DiscreteTime Signal Processing (1999), Oppenheim, A. V., and Schafer, R. W., with J. II R. Buck, Second Edition, Pearson Education, Low Price Edition.
Reference Books:
1 Digital Signal Processing: Principles, Algorithms, and Applications (2007), Proakis, J. G., Manolakis, D. G., Fourth Edition, PHI Private Limited.
2 Signal Processing First (2003), McClellan, J. H., Schafer, R. W., Yoder, M. A., Prentice Hall.
3 Schaum’s Outline of Digital Signal Processing, Hayes, H., Schaum’s Outlines.
4 Digital Signal Processing – Theory, Analysis and Digitalfilter Design, B. Somanathan Nair, PHI Pvt Ltd
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE78 RADAR AND NAVIGATIONAL AIDS
UNIT I
AN INTRODUCTION TO RADAR 07 hrs
Basic Radar; The Simple Form of the Radar Equation; Radar Block Diagram; Radar Frequencies; Applications of Radar; The Origins of Radar.
I (1.1 to 1.6)
UNIT II
THE RADAR EQUATION 08 hrs
Introduction; Detection of Signals in Noise; Receiver Noise and the Signal to Noise Ratio; Probabilities of Detection and False Alarm; Radar Cross Section of Targets; Transmitter Power; Pulse Repetition Frequency; System Losses.
I (2.1 to 2.3, 2.5, 2.7, 2.9, 2.10, 2.12)
UNIT III
MTI AND PULSE DOPPLER RADAR 08 hrs
Introduction to Doppler and MTI Radar; Delay Line Cancellers; Digital MTI Processing; Moving Target Detector; Pulse Doppler Radar.
I (3.1, 3.2, 3.5, 3.6, 3.9)
UNIT IV
DETECTION OF SIGNALS IN NOISE 07 hrs
Introduction; Matched Filter Receiver; Detection Criteria; Detectors; Automatic Detection.
I (5.1 to 5.5)
UNIT V
RADAR CLUTTER 07 hrs
Introduction to Radar Clutter; Surface Clutter to Radar Equation; Land Clutter; Sea Clutter; Weather Clutter.
I (7.1 to 7.4, 7.6)
UNIT VI
THE RADAR ANTENNA 08 hrs
Functions of Radar Antenna; Antenna Parameters; Antenna Radiation Pattern and Illumination; Reflectors Antennas; Reflector Antennas; Electronically Steered Phased Array Antennas.
I (9.1, 9.2, 9.3, 9.4, 9.5)
UNIT VII
RADAR RECEIVER 07 hrs
The Radar Receiver; Receiver Noise Figure; Superheterodyne Receiver; Duplexers and Receiver Protectors; Radar Displays.
I (11.1 to 11.5)
UNIT VIII
TRACKING RADAR 04 hrs
Tracking with Radar, Monopulse Tracking, Conical Scan and Sequential Lobing; Tracking in Range.
I (4.1 to 4.3, 4.6)
NAVIGATIONAL AIDS 04 hrs
Radar Beacons, LORAN, Radio Range, Instrument Landing System, Radio Direction Finding.
II (26.10, 26.11, 26.12, 26.13, 26.14)
Text Books:
I Introduction to Radar Systems, Merrill I. Skolnik, 3e, TMH, 2001
II Electronic and Radio Engineering, F.E. Terman, McGraw Hill Publications.
Reference Book:
1. Introduction to Radar Technology & Applications, Byron Edde, Pearson Education.
Note: Students have to answer FIVE full questions out of EIGHT questions to be set from each unit carrying 16 marks.
AE94 ANALOG & DIGITAL COMMUNICATIONS LAB
List of Experiments
Passive Attenuators: T and π type – Design and study of attenuators for the given attenuation, source and load impedances.
1^{st} Order Active Filters: Low pass, High pass and Notch Filters – Design for a given cutoff frequency, passband gain and to obtain frequency response curve.
Class C Tuned Amplifier: Design for a particular tuned frequency, plot of Efficiency Vs Load and to obtain optimum load.
Collector Amplitude Modulation: Display of AM output, calculation of modulation index.
AM Detector using Envelope Detector: To study the variation of output signal amplitude and AVC output with variations in AF input.
DSBSC generation using Diodes: Study of output waveforms for variations in the input.
FM Modulation: Study and display of waveforms.
FM Detection: Study and display of waveforms.
PAM: Generation and demodulation – Observe input and output waveforms.
PWM: Generation for the given analog frequency and study of PWM output.
OPAMP preemphasis and deemphasis: Design for a given time constant and plot of Gain Vs Frequency.
Transistor Mixer: Demonstration of mixing action of RF and oscillator frequency to produce IF. To obtain conversion transconductance of the mixer.
Verification of sampling theorem using natural / flat top sampling.
Generation and Detection of ASK: Study and display of waveforms.
Generation and Detection of PSK: Study and display of waveforms.
TDM: Study of TDM and recovery of two band limited signals.
Demonstration Experiments
Study of optical fiber characteristics.
Study of DPSK and QPSK.
Use of microwave bench.
Antenna Measurements.
Note: Minimum of 14 experiments to be conducted.
AE69 PROJECT WORK
The Project will consist of hardware/software, design/development, experimental/ theoretical work or a critical indepth literature survey of a contemporary topic or a combination of these. A student is expected to put in about six hours/week spread over a period of three to four months. There will be no joint project work.
The students may work for their project in any industry, in any educational institution, in R&D Labroratory or in a library depending upon the nature of the project. The student will be required to have a supervisor from one of these places who can supervise and guide the project work. In case of difficulties, the students may contact the local centre.
On completion of the project, the student will submit two bound copies of the project report to IETE Local Centre as per the dates intimated by the Centre. The project work will be assessed by an Assessment Board. The students will be intimated by the local centers of the venue, date & time for presentation of their project report & appearing before the Assessment Board. The result of the project will be finalized at IETE HQ and declared along with the main IETE examination result. Pass marks for the project will be 5 CGPA. Students not getting 5 CGPA marks will be required to reregister for the project following the usual procedure. The students will have the option of taking up a new project or continue with the earlier project.
AE70 SEMINAR
1. Eligibility :
To become eligible for seminar, the student should have cleared 16 subjects including the labs of Sec A & Sec B with GPA of 5 or more. In addition, the student should have completed three and half years from the date of enrolment.
2. Registration :
Eligible students are required to submit their applications for the registration of seminar to the respective local Centres/SubCentres where the examinations are conducted with a brief write up of the topic selected for approval. Seminar topic should be selected from the emerging technologies in ET,CS,IT only. Students who have undergone industrial training may make their presentation of their training report. Applications for the seminar must be submitted at the concerned Centre/ SubCentre within one week after declaration of result but not later than 05 April / 05 October.
3. Scrutiny / Approval of Seminar proposals :
The members of Regional Evaluation Board will approve the topic of seminar. The students should make presentation on approved topics only.
4. Seminar Fees :
Each student is required to pay Rs 400/ & US $80 for foreign students as Seminar fee to the respective IETE Centre / SubCentre.
5. Examination / Evaluation :
The local Centre / SubCentre will fix up a suitable date immediately after the main examination for the conduct of Seminar. The students should make Power Point presentation on the approved topic. In addition, they have to submit a complete report on the Seminar topic presented.
AE99 COMMUNICATION SKILLS AND TECHNICAL WRITING
UNIT I
COMMUNICATION: ITS TYPES AND SIGNIFICANCE 05 hrs
Basic Concepts of Communication; Process of Communication; Types of Formal communication; The Media of Communication; Channels of Communication; Barriers in Communication; How to Overcome Barriers to Communication.
I (1.1, 1.2, 1.3, 1.4, 1.5, 1.6)
UNIT II
GRAMMAR 06 hrs
Synonyms; Antonyms; Words used as different parts of speech; Spotting errors; Concord; Principle of proximity between subject and verb.
I (4.1 to 4.3, 4.6, 4.7, 4.8)
UNIT III
SYNTAX 07 hrs
Sentence Structure; Combination and Transformation of sentences; Verb Patterns in English.
I (5.1 to 5.4)
UNIT IV
READING SKILLS 05 hrs
Purpose and Process of Reading; Reading Tactics; Reading Strategies; Reading Comprehension; Paraphrase; Preparing outlines of paragraph/text.
I (2.1 to 2.3, 2.5, 2.6, 2.10, 2.11)
UNIT V
WRITING SKILLS 07 hrs
Elements of Effective Writing; Job Application, Biodata, Personal Resume and Curriculum Vitae; Preparing Agenda and Minutes of a Meeting; Back office job for organizing a conference/seminar; Writing Styles; Scientific and Technical Writing; Summary Writing; Writing paragraphs; Writing Essays.
I (3.1 to 3.6, 3.8, 3.9, 3.11)
UNIT VI
LISTENING SKILLS 06 hrs
Process of listening; Hard and Soft Skills; Feedback Skills; Essentials of Good Communications; Types of Listening; Barriers to Listening; Note taking and Note making.
I (8.1 to 8.4, 8.6 to 8.10)
SPEAKING SKILLS
Skills of Effective Speaking; Component of an Effective Talk; Tone of Voice; Accent, Body Language; Timing and Duration of Speech; AudioVisual Aids in Speech.
I (9.1, 9.2, 9.4 to 9.7)
UNIT VII
TECHNICAL REPORT 06 hrs
Main considerations in writing a good report; Types and Structure of Reports; Collecting Data; Technical Proposals; Visual Aids; General Tips for Writing Reports.
I (12.1 to 12.5, 12.8, 12.9)
UNIT VIII
SELF DEVELOPMENT 06 hrs
Know yourself; Tips for giving an Interview; Body language for Interviews; Group Discussion; Skills of participating in meeting; Attending Calls; Soft Skills & Leadership.
I (10.1 to 10.4, 10.6, Chap 13)
Text Book
I The Functional Aspects of Communication Skills, Prajapati Prasad and Rajendra K.
II Sharma, S. K. Kataria & Sons, New Delhi, Reprint 2007.
Reference Books
1 Business Communication, Sinha K. K, S. Chand, New Delhi.
2 Business Communication, Asha Kaul, Prentice Hall of India.
3 Business Correspondence and Report Writing: A Practical Approach to Business and Technical Communication, Sharma, R.C. and Krishna Mohan, Tata McGrawHill.
4. A New Approach to English Grammar for High Schools, Madan Sabina, Spectrum Books, New Delhi.
NOTE: Examination procedure.
Theory  consists of written examination for 70 marks.
Oral Test  consists of an Oral Test to test the Communication Skills which includes an oral presentation on any subject, of the choice of students (e.g. About IETE, General knowledge topics etc). This presentation need not be on technical subject. This test carries 30 marks.
IETE has instituted the following academic awards for excellence for AMIETE students to be awarded every year. Awardees are intimated sufficiently in advance and are invited to receive these prestigious awards during students’ session of the Annual Technical Convention of IETE. The award consists of a medal and a citation. Details of awards are given below:
Subramanian Thyagaraja Award for securing the highest percentage with 6.5 CPGA and above marks and completing Part1 of Section A in one attempt without exemptions.
AMIETE Council AwardI for securing the highest percentage with 6.5 CGPA and above grade and completing PartII of Section A in one attempt without exemptions.
AMIETE Council AwardII for securing the highest percentage with 6.5 CGPA and above grade and completing PartI of Section B in one attempt without exemptions.
AMIETE Council AwardIII for securing the highest percentage with 6.5 CGPA and above grade and completing PartII of Section B (except project & seminar) in two attempts without exemptions.
Smt Radhabai Kapre Gold Medal Award for securing the highest percentage with 6.5 CGPA and above grade and completing AMIETE in 4 years without exemptions.
Hari Mohan Memorial Award to a girl student for securing the highest percentage with 9 CGPA in both the mathematics papers of the AMIETE examinations conducted in the very first year of her registration with IETE.
AMIETE – Gopal M Dandekar Memorial Award to a girl student securing the highest percentage with 6.5 CGPA and above grade and completing AMIETE (considering ET, CS & IT streams of current Jun and previous Dec exams together) in four years without any exemptions.
ANNEXUREI
EXTRACTS OF THE RECOGNITIONS GRANTED TO GRADUATESHIP
EXAMINATION (AMIETE) BY GOVERNMENT OF INDIA
Government of India
Ministry of Scientific Research and Cultural Affairs
(Now Ministry of HRD)
O.M. No. F.18.62.57.T.5 dated 24^{th} June 1959
Subject : Recognition of Technical and Professional Qualifications
The undersigned is directed to say that the Government of India on the recommendations of the Board of Assessment for Technical and Professional qualifications, have decided that a pass in the *Graduate membership Examination of the **Institution of Telecommunication Engineers (India) be recognized for purposes of recruitment to superior posts and services under the Central Government.
Sd/
D V Narsimhan
Deputy Educational Adviser (Tech,)
* Now renamed as AMIETE
*now known as The Institution of Electronics and Telecommunication Engineers.
RECOGNITION OF TECHNICAL AND PROFESSIONAL QUALIFICATIONS
Government of India
Ministry of Education & Social Walfare
(Department of Education)
O.M. No.F.18.13/73 T2 dated 26^{th} June 1975.
Addressed to all Ministries, Departments of the Government of India, State Governments.
In continuation of Ministry’s O.M. No 1894/61T2, dated 17^{th} December 1969, this is to inform that on the recommendations of the Board of Assessment for Educational Qualifications, the Government of India decided that a pass in the examinations of Indian Professional bodies/Institutions partly by exemption and partly by examination would continue to be treated as recognized for purposes of recruitment of superior post and services under the Central Government.
Sd/ V. R. REDDY
Deputy Education Advisor (IT)
RECOGNITION OF GRADUATE SHIP EXAMINATION BY UPSC
(Extract of the Press Note regarding the recognition of Technical and Professional Qualification for the purpose of Admission to the IAS etc and other examinations conducted by the Union Public Service Commission for Recruitment to Nontechnical Service and posts under the Central Government.)
Vide letter no. F.17/2/76(b) dated 31^{st} December, 1977, the Union Public Service Commission have decided that professional and technical qualifications such as a pass in Section A and B of the AMIETE Graduate ship Examination of Institution of Electronics and Telecommunication Engineers, etc which are recognized by the Government as equivalent to degree in engineering for purpose of recruitment to superior Services/Pots under the Central Government should also be recognized for purposes of admission to competitive examinations conducted by them for recruitment to non technical services/posts (viz IAS etc Assistant’s Grade and Combined Defense Service Examination) for admission to which a degree of recognized university or equivalent has been prescribed as the basic educational qualification.
RECOGNITION OF AMIETE BY MINISTRY OF RAILWAYS
No. E(NG)/11/90/RR1/15 New Delhi, dated 05.12.1990.
Subject: Recognition of the Grade IETE Examination (now AMIETE)
The sub matter has been carefully considered by the Railway Board and it has been decided that professional and technical qualifications such as a pass in Section ‘A’ And “B” of AMIETE Graduate ship Examination of the Institution of Electronics and Telecommunication Engineers etc which are recognized by the Government as equivalent to degree in Engineering and for purpose of recruitment of Superior Services/Posts under the Central Government, should also be recognized for purposes of admission to competitive examinations conducted for recruitment to various posts on the Railways for admission to which an Engineering Degree of a Recognized University or equivalent has been prescribed as the basic educational qualification.
Sd/
P L N Sarma
DEPUTY DIRECTOR ESTABLISHMENT (N)
RAILWAY BOARD, New Delhi
New Delhi, Dated 05.12.1990
ELIGIBILITY OF AMIETE FOR APPEARING IN GATE
The relevant extractfrom the GATE information brochure for eligibility of AMIETE for appearing in GATE (Graduate Aptitude Test in Engineering) which is the qualifying examination for admission to Master’s degree course in Engineering and Technology conducted by the IIT’s and the Indian Institute of Science is given below.
‘Those who have complete AMIETE or any other equivalent examinations recognized by the Union Public Service Commission for the purpose of employment are eligible to appear for this stream.”
In 1994 GATE authorities have declared that AMIETE students who complete Section A can also appear for the GATE examination from 1995.
ASSOCIATION OF INDIAN UNIVERSITIES
Letter from the Association of Indian Universities, New Delhi
No EV/II (515)/93/42311, June 10, 1993
The Secretary General
The Institution of Electronics and
Telecommunication Engineers
2, Institutional Area, Lodi Road,
New Delhi110 003.
Subject: Recognition of AMIETE
Dear Sir,
We thankfully acknowledge your letter No IETE/38/93 dated April 19,1993 addressed to our Secretary General.
We are happy to know that IETE the country’s premier professional body devoted to progress in Electronics and Telecommunication Engineering have conducted three examination of “C” Level (M. Tech Level) in Computer Science which carries the accreditation of the Ministry of Human Resource Development, Govt of India. We are also aware that AMIETE conducted by the Institution is already recognized by the Govt of India and is accepted by national level GATE. As IETE Examinations are recognized by Govt of India, we do not foresee any difficulty in acceptance of the Institution at Indian Universities, on merits of admission to higher courses.
We should be glad to write to any university in case of any difficulty of IETE graduates.
Thank you,
Yours faithfully,
Sd/
K.C. Kalra
Deputy Secretary
AnnexureII
RECOGNITION BY
STATE GOVERNMENTS/UNIVERSITIES/INSTITUTIONS
The following State Governments/Universities/Institutions have recognized the Graduateship Examination AMIETE for the purpose of Recruitment to Superior Services/Posts/Higher Education.
1. Govt. of Kerala  Gazette No. 7 dt. 14 February 1978 Part
I General administration (Rules Department)
G O (P) No. 60/78 GAD.
2. Govt. of Karnataka  No. DPA 1388/SR – B/76 Mysore Government
Secretariat.
3 Govt. of Uttar Pradesh  Pravidhik Shiksha Vibhag, Lucknow (UP)
No. 2031 – F/8918 dt. 01 April 1989. Office Memorandum.
4. Govt. of Haryana  1297 Edu –II4E76/34226 dt. 20.10.1976
5. Govt. of Nepal  Nepal Public Service Commission
letter dated 10.05.1990.
6. Govt. of Madras  G O No. 1970/Education dt. 6.11.1971.
1. Association of Indian Universities  No. EV/II (515)/93/42311 dt. 10.06.1993
2. Aligarh University  D No. 147 dt. 04.02.1991 Dean, faculty
of Engg., AMU, Aligarh (item No. 4 Minutes Equivalent Committee)
3. Anna University, Madras  Letter No. 26869/AA1/88 dt. 4.02.89
from the Registrar.
4. Andhra University, Waltair  Letter No. LII(3)/19 15/90 dt. 08.07.1992
5. Amaravati University  Gazette Notification No. 46/1992
dt. 14^{th} May, 1992
6. Banaras Hindu University, Varanasi  No. IT/ACD/GEN/VI – 7/689 dt. 21.09.1994.
7. Bharatidasan University, Tiruchirapali  No. 10656/D2/93 dt. 28.10.1993
8. Bombay University, Mumbai  Letter no. E1/C/8155 dt. 22 November, 1988
from the Registrar.
9. Calcutta University  Resolution No. 319/75 Secy dt. 10.06.1991
10. Cochin University of Science and  University Order No. AC, A3/213559/84
Technology, Cochin dated 05.09.1984.
11. University of Indore  No. ACMII (195)/79 dt. 11.01.1980
(Now Devi Ahilya Viswavidyalaya)
12. Goa University, Goa  No. GU/1/Recog/Engg/130/94 18259
dt. 09.12.1994
13. Gulbarga University, Gulbarga  Notification No. UOG/ACA/9293/2569
dt. 17.10.1992
14. Gurunanak Dev University Amritsar  D.O. No. 3688 dt. 11.02.1986
15. HNB Garhwal University  No. UOG/Acad/92/2657 dt. 11.02.1992
16. Hyderabad University  Acad/U2/Recog/3941(1) dt. 23.08.1990
17. Indira Gandhi Nation Open University  No. B.IV/6/(8)/93/1155 dt. 6.06.1993.
18. Kakatiya University Warangal (AP)  No. 868/81/1985 dt. 26.07.1985.
19. Kerala University, Trivandrum  No. Acad. AIII/3/3 300/94 dt. 12.08.1994
20. Kurukshetra University Kurukshetra  No. ACM.II/267/92/32413 dt. 26.12.1992
21. Kuvempu University  No. KU/AC/BOSI/2929/9394
dt. 28/29.07/1993.
22. University of Madras  No. CR III/Recog/2029 dt. 23^{rd} March 1978
23. Mother Teresa Women’s University,  No. 2/EC/WU/R/1992. Dt 18.11.92
Chennai (Resolution No. 1992113)
24. Mysore University  No. AC5/R5/407/8788 dt. 28.05.91
25. Maharshi Dayanand University Rohtak  Resolution. No. 50 of 25.09.1989
26. Marathwada University  Ex/EQUIMisc41/8990/5066092 dt 18.09.1989.
27. Nagpur University  Exam/Recog/4276 dt. 05.09.1984
28. Pondicherry University  No. PU/Aca2/3/5681 dt. 26.02.1993
29. Punjab University  No. 2724/GM dt. 03.12.1991 ST 996
dt18.02.1986
30. Rani Durgavati Viswa Vidyalaya, Jabalpur  Notifications No. GS/89/66
31. University of Roorkee (Now IIT, Roorkee)  No. Acd/1160/R122 (Recog.)
dt. 10.06.92
32. Sardar Patel University  DB/38 dt. 25.04.1994.
33. Shivaji University, Kolhapur  Letter No. SU/Eligi/340 dt. 30 May 1989
34. Tribhuvan University Kathmandu, Nepal  Letter No. 107/041 dt. 31^{st} July 1984.
35. Sri Venkateswara (Tirupati) University  Letter No. 27826C 1 (2)/89
dt. 16.11.1989.
36. Visva Bharati  No. G/D 43/163 dt. 13.11.1992
37. Bharathiar University, Coimbatore  No. 1603/B/2/95/Recog. Dt. 18.09.1995
38. Bangalore University  No. ACAI/R2/Prof. Course/ AMIETE/9697
dt 28.01.1997.
39. Sambalpur University  Notification No. 10420/Acad I
dt. 10.07.1978.
40. Bengal Engg. College, Howrah  Notification – Admission to Post Graduate
(Deemed University) Programme 19992000.
41. GGS Indraprastha University, Delhi  No. F IPV3/10(1)/99/6246 dt 23/24102000.
42. University of Jammu  Letter No. F Acad/V/122/2001/854849 dt
43. Gujarat University  No. Exam / 3A / Eli / 6370 / 2002 dt. 12.09.2002.
44. UP Technical University, Lucknow  No. U.P.T.U./ K.S.K./ 2003 / 1815 dt. 22.05.2003.
10.03.2001.
1. Indian Institute of Science, Bangalore  As per IISC advertisement.
2. Indian Institute of Technology Delhi  BPGS/75/96/207 and Item No. 2 of the
minutes of 38^{th} Senate meeting at 18.10.1975.
3. Indian Institute of Technology, Chennai  Letter No. F /Acad/ACU/M2/86/658 dt.
17.06.1986.
4. Indian Institute of Technology, Mumbai  DIII/19/94/523 dt 21.07.1994.
5. Indian School of Mines, Dhanbad  Letter No. 29.6/2/AC/84 dt. 14.06.1984
6. Thapar Instt. of Engg & Tech., Patiala  Letter No. EE/702/32 dt. 02 February 1990.
7. Institution of Engineers (I)  Letter No. EEA/AD/7 dt 29.04.1998.
ANNEXUREIII
EXTRACTS OF THE RECOGNITION OF MINISTRY OF SCIENCE & TECHNOLOGY