## Vide Item No 618 R Revised syllabus of ME Structural Engineering Sem I to IV CBCS REV 2022 Scheme_1 Syllabus Mumbai University by munotes

## Page 2

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## Page 3

AC – 11 July, 2022

Item No. – 6.18 (R)

University of Mumbai

Revised Syllabus for

M.E. (Structural Engineering)

(Sem. - I to IV)

(Choice Based Credit System)

(With effect from the academic year 2022 -23)

## Page 4

## Page 5

Semester I

Course Code Course Name Teaching Scheme (Contact

Hours) Credits Assigned

Theory Pract. Tut. Theory Pract. Tut. Total

STRC101 Theory of

Elasticity and

Elastic Stability 3 -- -- 3 -- -- 3

STRC102 Structural

Dynamics 3 -- 3 -- 3

STRPE101X Program Elective

1 3 -- -- 3 -- -- 3

STRPE102X Program Elective

2 3 -- -- 3 -- -- 3

STRIE101X Institute Elective

1 3 -- -- 3 -- -- 3

STRL101 Program Lab -I -- 2 -- -- 1 -- 1

STRSBL101 Skill Based Lab -I -- 4$ -- -- 2 -- 2

Total 15 06 -- 15 03 -- 18

Course Code Course Name Examination Scheme

Theory

Term

Work

Pract

/

Oral Total Internal Assessment End Sem.

Exam Exam.

Duration

(in Hrs) Test-1 Test-2 Avg

STRC101 Theory of

Elasticity and

Elastic Stability 20 20 20 80 3 -- -- 100

STRC102 Structural

Dynamics 20 20 20 80 3 -- -- 100

STRPE101X Program Elective

1 20 20 20 80 3 -- -- 100

STRPE102X Program Elective

2 20 20 20 80 3 -- -- 100

STRIE101X Institute Elective

1 20 20 20 80 3 -- -- 100

STRL101 Program Lab -I -- -- -- -- -- 25 25 50

STRSBL101 Skill Based Lab -I -- -- -- -- -- 50 50 100

Total -- -- 100 400 -- 75 75 650

## Page 6

Semester I

Program Elective 1 Program Elective 2

Course Code Course Name Course Code Course Name

STRPE1011 Advanced Numerical

Methods STRPE1021 Analysis and Design of

Multi -storey Buildings

STRPE1012 Analysis of Composite

Structures STRPE1022 Advanced Design of

Concrete Structures

STRPE1013 Advanced Pre -stressed

Concrete Structures STRPE1023 Ground Improvement

Techniques

STRPE1014 Advanced Geotechnical

Engineering STRPE1024 Advanced Structural

Mechanics

Institute Level Elective -1 (Any One)

STRIE1011 Product Life Cycle

Management STRIE1016 Cyber Security and Laws

STRIE1012 Reliability Engineering STRIE1017 Disaster Management and

Mitigation Measures

STRIE1013 Management Information

Systems STRIE1018 Energy Audit and

Management

STRIE1014 Design of Experiments STRIE10 19 Development Engineering

STRIE1015 Operations Research

## Page 7

Semester II

Course

Code Course Name Teaching Scheme(Contact

Hours) Credits Assigned

Theory Pract. Tut. Theory Pract. Tut. Total

STRC201 Finite Element

Analysis 3 -- -- 3 -- -- 3

STRC202 Theory of Plates

and Shells 3 -- 3 -- 3

STRPE201X Program Elective

3 3 -- -- 3 -- -- 3

STRPE202 X Program Elective

4 3 -- -- 3 -- -- 3

STRILE201 X Institute Elective 2 3 -- -- 3 -- -- 3

STRL201 Program Lab -II -- 2 -- -- 1 -- 1

STRSBL201 Skill Based Lab -II -- 4$ -- -- 2 -- 2

Total 15 06 -- 15 03 -- 18

Course

Code Course Name Examination Scheme

Theory

Term

Work

Pract

./

Oral Total Internal Assessment End

Sem.

Exam Exam.

Duration

(in Hrs) Test - 1 Test -

2 Avg

STRC201 Finite Element

Analysis 20 20 20 80 3 -- -- 100

STRC202 Theory of Plates

and Shells 20 20 20 80 3 -- -- 100

STRPE201X Program Elective

3 20 20 20 80 3 -- -- 100

STRPE202X Program Elective

4 20 20 20 80 3 -- -- 100

STRILE201 X Institute Elective

2 20 20 20 80 3 -- -- 100

STRL201 Program Lab -II -- -- -- -- -- 25 25 50

STRSBL201 Skill Based Lab -

II -- -- -- -- -- 50 50 100

Total -- -- 100 400 -- 75 75 650

Note 1

Skill Based Lab - I and II are focused on the learning through experience. SBL shall facilitate the

learner to acquire the fundamentals aspect of practical engineering in his or her specialization in a

project -oriented learning environment. The learning throu gh skill basecan be useful in facilitating their

research work and hence useful in early completion of their dissertation .

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Semester II

Program Elective 3 Program Elective 4

Course

Code Course Name Course

Code Course Name

STRPE20 1

1 Earthquake

Engineering STRPE20 2

1 Design of Industrial Structure

STRPE20 1

2 Health Monitoring and

Rehabilitation

ofStructures STRPE20 2

2 Design of Green Buildings

STRPE20 1

3 Advanced Concrete

Technology STRPE20 2

3 Analysis and Design of

Environmental & Hydraulic

Structures

STRPE20 1

4 Advanced Finite

Element Methods STRPE20 2

4 Design of Bridge Structures

Institute Level Elective -II (Any One)

STRIE2011 Project Management STRIE2016 Research Methodology

STRIE2012 Finance Management STRIE2017 IPR and Patenting

STRIE2013 Entrepreneurship

Development and

Management STRIE2018 Digital Business

Management

STRIE2014 Human Resources

Management STRI E2019 Environment Management

STRIE2015 Professional Ethics and

Corporate

Social Responsibility

(CSR)

## Page 9

Semester III

Course

Code Course Name Teaching Scheme

(Contact Hours) Credits Assigned

Theory Pract. Tut. Theory Pract. Tut. Total

STRMP301 Major Project:

Dissertation -I -- 20 -- -- 10 -- 10

Total 00 20 00 00 10 -- 10

Course

Code Course Name Examination Scheme

Theory

Term

Work

Pract/

Oral Total Internal Assessment End

Sem.

Exam Exam.

Duration

(in Hrs) Test-1 Test-2 Avg

STRMP301 Major Project:

Dissertation -I -- -- -- -- -- 100 -- 100

Total -- -- -- -- -- 100 -- 100

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Online Credit Courses

Course Code Course Name Teaching Scheme

(Contact Hours) Credits

Assigned

Theory Pract. Tut. Theory Pract. Tut. Total

STROCC301 Online Credit Course -

I -- -- -- -- -- -- 3

STROCC302 Online Credit Course -

II -- -- -- -- -- -- 3

Total -- -- -- 00 00 00 06

Note 2: It is mandatory to complete the Online Credit Courses (OCC) available on NPTEL / Swayam

/MOOC or similar platform approved by U OM. These two courses shall be completed in any

semester I or II or III, but no later than end of the Semester III. University shall make a

provision that credits earned with OCC - I and OCC -II shall be accounted in the third semester

grade -sheet with actual name of courses. Thelearner shall be allowed to take up these courses

from his or her institute or organization / industry whe re his / her major project iscarried out.

The candidate shall complete thecourses and qualify the exam conducted by the respective

authorities/ instructor from theplatform.The fees for any such courses and the corresponding

examination shall be borne by th e learner.

Online Credit Course – I

The learner shall opt for the course in the domain of Research Methodology orResearch &

Publication Ethicsor Intellectual Property Rights. The opted course shall be of 3 credits of

equivalent number of weeks.

Online Credit Course –II

The learner shall opt for the course recommended by Faculty Advisor/ Project Supervisor

from the institute. The opted course shall be of 3 credits of equivalent number of weeks.

## Page 11

Semester IV

Course Code Course Name Teaching Scheme (Contact

Hrs) Credits Assigned

Theory Pract. Tut. Theory Pract. Tut. Total

STRMP401 Major Project:

Dissertation -II -- 32 -- -- 16 -- 16

Total -- 32 -- -- 16 -- 16

Course Code Course Name Examination Scheme

Theory

Term

Work

Pract/

Oral Total Internal Assessment End

Sem.

Exam Duration

(in Hrs) Test-1 Test-2 Avg

STRMP401 Major Project:

Dissertation -II -- -- -- -- -- 100 100 200

Total -- -- -- -- -- 100 100 200

Total Credits: 68

Note 3: The Dissertation -II submission shall not be permitted till thelearner completes all the requirements

ME course.

Note 4: The contact hours for the calculation of load of the teacher for Major Project are as follows:

Major Project Dissertation I and II - 02 Hour / week / student

Guidelines for Dissertation -I

Students should do literature survey and identify the problem for Dissertation and finalize in consultation

with Guide/Supervisor. Students should use multiple literatures and understand the problem. Students

should attempt solution to the problem by analytical/simulation/experimental method s. The solution to be

validated with proper justification and compile the report in standard format. Guidelines for Assessment of

Dissertation -I.

Dissertation -I should be assessed based on following points

Quality of Literature survey and Novelty in the problem

Clarity of Problem definition and Feasibility of problem solution

Relevance to the specialization

Clarity of objective and scope Dissertation -I should be assessed through a presentation by a panel of

Internal examiners and external examiner a ppointed by the Head of the Department/Institute of

respective Programme.

Guidelines for Assessment of Dissertation II

Dissertation II should be assessed based on following points:

Quality of Literature survey and Novelty in the problem

Clarity of Problem definition and Feasibility of problem solution

Relevance to the specialization or current Research / Industrial trends

Clarity of objective and scope

Quality of work attempted or learner contribution

## Page 12

Validation of results

Quality of Written and Oral Presentation

Students should publish at least one paper based on the work in referred National/ International

conference/Journal of repute.

Dissertation II should be assessed by internal and External Examiners appointed by th e University of

Mumbai.

## Page 13

Semester I

## Page 14

Semester I

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRC101 Theory of Elasticity and Elastic Stability 03

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 - - 03 - - 03

Theory Term Work/

Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration

of End

Sem Exam Term

Work Pract. Oral Test-

I Test

-II Average

20 20 20 80 03 hours - - - 100

Rationale

Theory of Elasticity and Elastic Stability is a vital branch of Mechanics of deformable

Bodies. There are many practical cases where elementary methods of Strength of

Materials are insufficient to provide detailed information regarding stress distribution around

Engineering Structures. A course in The ory of Elasticity and Elastic Stability is necessary for

structural engineering students to understand the behaviour of elasticsolids under applied

loads. This courseintroduces more powerful methods to investigate the deformations and

stress distributions of elasticsolids. This course also focuses on the fundamental concepts of

structural stability.

Objectives

1. To analyse the stresses and strains for two dimensional elements in Cartesian and

polar coordinate systems.

2. To understand how to apply the compatibility conditions and equations of

equilibrium.

3. To solve elementary problems of elasticity in three -dimensional Coordinate system.

4. To understand the basic concept of elastic stability and buckling.

5. To analyse buckling behaviour of conventional structural components.

6. To apply the concepts of lateral and torsional buckling in analysis of beams.

## Page 15

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Module / Contents Hrs

1 Theory of Elasticity - I

5 1.1 Introduction: Elasticity, Notations for forces and stresses,

components of stresses, components of strain, Hooke’s

law

1.2 Plane stress and plane strain analysis: stress at a point,

strain at a point

1.3 Differential equations of equilibrium, boundary

conditions, Strain Displacement Relations

1.4 Compatibility equations

2 Theory of Elasticity - II

8 2.1 Two dimensional problems in rectangular coordinates: –

Airy’s Stress function, Biharmonic Equation,solution by

polynomials

2.2 Saint -Venant’s principle, bending of a cantilever loaded at

the end, bending of a uniformly loaded simply supported

beam.

2.3 Two dimensional problems in polar coordinates: -

equations of equilibrium in polar coordinates

2.4 Bending of curved bars by a concentrated force

2.5 Rotating circular disc

2.6 Stress concentration around circular holes

3 Theory of Elasticity III

8 3.1 Analysis of Three -Dimensional Problems: General

Theorems, Differential equations of equilibrium,

conditions of compatibility

3.2 Equations of equilibrium in terms of displacements,

principle of super position, uniqueness of solution,

Reciprocal theorem

3.3 Elementary problems of elasticity in three dimensions:

Twist of Circular shafts

Pure bending of Prismatic bars, plates

3.4 Torsion of prismatic bars, Membrane analogy

4 Elastic Stability

5 4.1 Concepts of elastic stability, different forms of structural

instability

4.2 BEAM -COLUMNS: differential equation for beam columns.

Analysis of beam columns with different load cases and

support conditions.

5 Elastic Buckling of Bars and Frames

6

5.1 COLUMNS: Euler’s buckling load, Governing differential

equation, standard cases of columns with different

## Page 16

boundary conditions, elastically restrained columns,

eccentrically loaded columns. Energy methods for

buckling problems

5.2 Buckling of single span frames

5.3 Buckling of Continuous beams

6 Buckling in Structural Members

6 6.1 Torsional buckling:

Pure torsion of thin -walled bars of open cross section,

torsional buckling,

6.2 Buckling by torsion and flexure

6.3 Lateral Buckling of beams : differential equation for lateral

buckling, lateral buckling of beams in pure bending

Contribution to Outcome

On completion of this course, the students will be able to:

1 Understand the elastic behaviour of materials .

2 Apply concepts of stress -strain relations for linearly elastic solids.

3 Derive governing equations for 2D and 3D elastic problems .

4 Analyse torsion in prismatic members .

5 Understand the various numerical methods for treatment of stability problems .

6 Analyse buckling behaviour of conventional structural components .

Internal Assessment 20 Marks

Consisting Two Compulsory Class Tests - First test based on approximately 40% of

contents and second test based on remaining contents (approximately 40% but excluding

contents covered in Test I)

End Semester Examination 80 Marks

Weightage of each module in end semester examination will be proportional to number of

respective lecture hours mentioned in the curriculum.

1 Question paper will comprise of total six questions, each carrying 20 marks.

2 Question 1 will be compulsory and should cover maximum contents of the

curriculum.

3 Remaining questions will be mixed in nature (for example if Q.2 has part (a) from

module 3 then part (b) will be from any module other than module 3).

4 Only Four questions need to be solved.

Recommended Books:

1 Timoshenko, S., and Goodier, T.N., ‗Theory of Elasticity‘, McGraw - Hill Book

Co.Inc

## Page 17

2 Timoshenko, S.: ‗Theory of Elastic Stability‘, McGraw Hill Book Co.Inc

3 Wang: ‗Applied Elasticity‘, McGraw Hill Book Co.Inc

4 L S Srinath: ‗Advanced Mechanics of Solids‘ Tata McGraw Hill

5 Aswini Kumar: ‗Stability Theory of Structures‘, McGraw Hill Book Co.Inc.

6 N.G.R. Iyengar: ‗Structural Stability of Columns and Plates‘, Affiliated East West

Press

7 Mohammed Ameen: ‗Computational Elasticity‘ Narosa Publishing House

8 Boresi A.P, Chang K.P, Lee J.D, ‗Elasticity in Engineering Mechanics‘ John Wiley &

Sons Inc.

9 Sitharam T.G, Govindaraju L, ‗Theory of Elasticity‘ Springer

10 Brush, D.O. and. Almorth, B.O.: ‗Buckling of Bars, Plates and Shells‘, McGraw Hill,

Kogakusha Ltd.

11 Sadhu Singh: ‗Theory of Elasticity‘ Khanna Publishers

Reference Books:

1 Fung Y.C.: ‗Foundations of Solid Mechanics‘ Prentice -Hall Inc .

2 Den Hartog J.P. ‗Advanced Strength of Materials‘ Dover Publishing

3 Shames I.H: ‗Mechanics of Deformable Bodies‘ Kreiger Publishing Co .

4 Hearn E.J: ‗Mechanics of Materials 2‘ Elsevier Science

5 Sadd,M. H. ―Elasticity: Theory, Applications and Numeric‖, Academic Press

## Page 18

Semester I

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRC102 Structural Dynamics 3

Teaching Scheme

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 - - 03 -- -- 03

Evaluation Scheme

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam TW PR OR Test-

I Test-

II Average

20 20 20 80 3 Hrs -- -- -- 100

Rationale

Conventional structural analysis is based on the concept of static forces, whereas in present

course structures are subjected to dynamic loading conditions. Structural Dynamics is an

extension of the conventional static structural analysis, which considers the effect of time

varying forces. Although much less used by practicing engineers than conventional

structural analysis, the use of Structural Dynamics has gradually increased with worldwide

acceptance of its importance. At present, it is being used for the analysis of tall/ high rise

buildings, bridges, towers subjected to blast sway forces/load , wind, earthquake etc. Partial

or complete c ollapse of structures occurs due to devastating earthquakes, which leads to

great loss of life and livelihood. The lateral loads due to earthquake acting on structure are

calculated using theory of st ructural dynamics. Therefore, the understanding of structural

dynamics, characteristic of earthquakes and its effect on structure is essential for safe design

of civil engineering structures.

Course Objectives

1 Study the various types as well as characteristics of loading and formulate the

equations of motion.

2 Learn the response of un -damped and damped SDOF systems under various loadings.

3 Employ the approximate and iterative methods to model continuous vibratory

systems.

## Page 19

4 Use the seismic codes in analysis and design of civil engineering structures.

5 Understand the dynamic response by numerical methods.

6 Learn the response of un -damped and damped MDOF systems under various loadings

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Module / Contents Contact

hours

I Introduction to Structural Dynamics

4 1.1 Purpose of dynamic analysis,Static and Dynamics Loads,

Nature of exciting forces, Loading Classifications, Basic

terms

1.2 Degrees of freedom, Dynamic influence, mathematical

modelling of dynamic systems, Response of structure,

Effective stiffness

2 Single Degree of Freedom (SDOF) Systems

13 2.1 Equations of Motions by Simple harmonic motion, Newton‘s

law of motion, Energy method and D‘Alembert‘s Principal.

2.2 Response of un -damped and damped free vibrations of SDOF

systems

2.3 Damping in structures, viscous damping and Coulomb

damping, effect of damping on frequency of vibration and

amplitude of vibration, Logarithmic decrement

2.4 Response of un -damped and damped forced vibrations of

SDOF systems, Dynamic magnification factor,

transmissibility

2.5 Response of structure subjected to General dynamic load,

Duhamel‘s Integral Numerical Evaluation of Dynamic

Response of SDOF systems

2.6 Response of structure in frequency domain subjected to non -

periodic forces: suddenly applied load -step and ramp

excitation and impulsive force of short duration: Half -sine

pulse - Rectangular pulse - Triangular Pulse, Dynamic load

factor.

2.7 Distributed mass system idealized as SDOF sy stem, use of

Rayleigh‘s method. Response of SDOF system subjected to

ground motion

3 Lumped Mass Multi -Degree of Freedom (MDOF) System,

Coupled And Uncoupled System

09 3.1 Direct determination of frequencies of vibration and mod

shape.

3.2 Orthogonality principle.

3.3 Vibration of MDOF systems with initial conditions

3.4 Approximate method of determination of natural frequencies

of vibration and mode shapes – Vector Integration Method

## Page 20

3.5 Energy methods and use of Lagrange‘s method in writing

equation of motions decoupling of equations of motion,

modal equation of motion, concept of modal mass and modal

stiffness.

3.6 Forced vibration of MDOF system, Modal Analysis.

Application to multi -storey rigid frames subjected to lateral

dynamic loads.

3.7 Concepts of Tuned Mass Dampers

4 Structure with Distributed Mass System, Use of Partial

Differential Equation.

04

4.1 Free vibration analysis of single span beams with various

boundary conditions, determination of frequencies of

vibration and mode shapes

5 Earthquake Analysis

09 5.1 Introduction, Elastic rebound theory, Tectonic plates, Plate

boundary, Faults, seismic waves, Seismicity of a region,

causes and mitigation of earthquake

5.2 Measurement of Earthquake ground motion, Intensity of

earthquake, Richter Scale, Seismogram, construction of

seismograph

5.3 I.S code provisions for seismic analysis of buildings.

5.4 Approximate method of earthquake analysis – Seismic co -

efficient method and its limitation Introduction to history

analysis.

5.5 Application of modal analysis concept to seismic disturbance,

Response spectrum method.

Contribution to Outcome

On completion of this course, the learner will be able to

1

Know the fundamental theory of dynamic equation of motions and analysis methods

for dynamic systems.

2

Evaluate the response of SDOF and MDOF systems to different types of dynamic

loads including ground motions.

3

Understand the basics of random vibrations and the application of this concept to

analyze Linear SDOF systems

4 Interpret the dynamic analysis results for design, analysis and research purposes.

## Page 21

Internal Assessment

20 Marks

The internal assessment consists of two tests, i.e., mid -semester and end semester. The

learner/s shall be asked to appear for either the tests. However, at least one test is

mandatory and the learner/s may be asked to undertake the completion of assignment on

live problems or course project instead of another test, solely at the discretion of the course

instructor.

Theory Examination:

End Semester Examination 80 Marks

Weightage of each module in end semester examination will be proportional to number of

respective lecture hours mentioned in the curriculum.

1 Question paper will comprise of total six questions, each carrying 20 marks.

2 There can be an internal choice in various sub -questions/questions in order to

accommodate the questions on all the topics/ sub -topics.

3 The students will have to attempt any four questions out of total six questions

4 The questions can be of mixed nature irrespective of modules

Recommended Books:

1 Anil K Chopra – Dynamics of Structures Theory and Applications to Earthquake

Engineering, Prentice -Hall Publications

2 Dynamics of structures --Poultre, Wiley India

3 R.W Clough and J Penzin – Dynamics of Structures, McGraw Hill Publications

4 R.C. Roy - Structural Dynamics an Introduction to Computer Methods, John Wiley &

Sons Publications.

5 Madhujit Mukhopadhyay – Structural Dynamics Vibrations and Systems, Ane Books

India Publishers

6 John M. Biggs: ‗Structural Dynamics‘; Tata Mc -Graw Hill.

Reference Books:

1 Mario Paz – Structural Dynamics Theory and Computation, CBS Publications

2 Craig R.R.: ‗Structural Dynamics -An Introduction to Computer Methods‘; John

Wiley and Sons.

3 IS: 1893 (Part -I)- 2016: Criteria For Earthquake Resistant Design of Structures

4 IS:13920 -2016: Ductile Detailing of Reinforced Concrete Structures Subjected to

Seismic Forces - Code of Practice

## Page 22

Semester I

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRPE1011 Program Elective I: Advanced

NumericalMethods 03

Teaching Scheme

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 - - 03 -- -- 03

Evaluation Scheme

Theory Term Work/

Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam TW PR OR Test-

I Test-

II Average

20 20 20 80 03 Hours - - - 100

Rationale

Classical theory -based analysis of various Civil Engineering problems involves solution of

higher degree differential/integral /simultaneous/nonlinear etc equations. Thus solving these

equations becomes time consuming clumsy and complicated process. Hence it involves the

use of Numerical methods for solving these classical based higher degree equations.

Though the Numerical methods involves laborious process, the availability of

computational tools are utilised to get the approximate solutions.

Course Objectives

The objectives of this course are

1. To master basic Programming fundamentals, Fundamentals of numerical methods

2. Determine errors present in numerical solutions to engineering problems.

3. Utilize programming logic, structure and syntax to develop multifunctional algorithms

to solve engineering problems

4. Identify and classify the numerical problem to be solved.

5. Choose the most appropriate numerical method for its solution based on characteristics

of the problem

6. Understand the characteristics of the method to correctly interpret the results.

## Page 23

Detailed Syllabus

Modu

le Course Module / Contents Cont

act

hours

1 Introduction:

5 Rootsofanon -linearequationandRootsofapolynomialofnthdegree

[Incrementalsearchmethod;Methodofsuccessiveapproximations;Newton‘smethod;

Bisectionmethod;Secantmethod;Müller‘s method;Syntheticdivision;Bairstow‘s

method]andconvergencestudy.

2 Solutionof(non -homogeneous)linearalgebraicequations :

3 Reviewofmatrixalgebra;Gausseliminationmethod;Cholesky‘sdecompositionmetho

d;Householdermethod; Gauss -Seidaliterativemethod

3 Solutionofnon -linearalgebraicequations :

4 Methodofsuccessive approximation;

Newton‘smethod;ModifiedNewton –Raphsonmethod;Secantmethod

4 EigenvaluesandEigenvectors:

5 ReductionofgeneralizedEigenvalueproblemtothestandardEigenvalueproblem; meth

ods for obtainingEigen values and Eigenvector

[Polynomialmethod;Vector iterationmethod;Misespowermethod;Jacobimethod].

5 Time marchingschemesfor solutionof problems in timedomain:

5

Numerical integration (2 –D)[Newton –Cotesmethod;Gauss –Legendremethod].

6 Solutionofdifferentialequations:

7 Ordinaryandpartialdifferential equations,Taylorseries, Euler‘s method; Runge –

Kutta method; Simple applications in structural

mechanicssuchascriticalloadsofstruts,beamcolumns,Solutionoftranscendentalequat

ion, applicationsofbucklingofsimpleportalframes

7 Finitedifferencemethod :

5 Simpleapplicationstoproblemsofbeamandplates,Laplacian

equation,consolidationequation,laterallyloadedpilesetc.

8 RegressionAnalysis:

5 Leastsquare method,PolynomialfunctioncurvefittingInterpolation -

Polynomialapproximation,Lagrangesmethod,Spline interpolation

Contribution to Outcomes

Upon successful completion of the course, students should have an ability of

1. Root finding; solutions for nonlinear algebraic equations

2. Solving sets of linear equations

3. Interpolation and curve fitting models

4. Numerical Differentiation and Integration

5. Understand fundamentals of numerical methods.

## Page 24

Internal Assessment 20 Marks

The internal assessment consists of two tests, i.e., mid -semester and end semester. The learner/s shall

be asked to appear for either the tests. However, at least one test is mandatory and the learner/s may

be asked to undertake the completion of assignment on live problems or course project instead of

another test, solely at the discretion of the course instructor.

Theory Examination:

End Semester Examination 80 Marks

Weightage of each module in end semester examination will be proportional to number of respective

lecture hours mentioned in the curriculum.

1 Question paper will comprise of total six questions, each carrying 20 marks.

2 Question 1 will be compulsory and should cover maximum contents of the curriculum.

3 Remaining questions will be mixed in nature (for example if Q.2 has part (a) from module 3 then

part (b) will be from any module other than module 3).

4 Only Four questions need to be solved.

Recommended Books:

1 Chapra,S.C.andCanaleR.P.:‗NumericalMethodsforEngineering‘, TataMcGrawHill

2 Carnahan,B.,Luther,H.A.andWilkes,J.O.:‗AppliedNumericalMethods‘, JohnWiley

3 Heath,M.T.: ‗ScientificComputing:AnIntroductorySurvey‘, McGrawHill

4 DouglasFaires,J.andRichardBurden:‗NumericalMethods‘, Thomson

5 Rajasekaran,S.:‗NumericalMethodsinScienceandEngineering‘, S.Chand

6 E.Balguruswamy:‗NumericalMethods‘, TMHPublications

7 PallabGhosh: ‗NumericalMethodswithComputerProgramminginC++‘, PHIPvt.Ltd.

8 John F.Flemming: ‗Computer Analysis of Structural Systems‘, Mc Graw Hill

InternationalEdition

9 Atkinson,K.E.:‗AnIntroductiontoNumericalAnalysis‘, J.WileyandSons

1

0 Wilkinson,J.H.:‗TheAlgebric EigenValueProblems‘, OxfordUniversityPress.

## Page 25

Semester I

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRPE1012 Analysis of Composite Structures 03

Program Elective -I

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Or

al

Total

Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam TW PR OR Test

-I Test-

II Aver

age

20 20 20 80 03 - - - 100

Course Objectives

The objectives of this course are

1. To introduce the general set of composite materials

2. To show the advantages of composites over metals

3. To explain the fabrication processes

4. To analyse the structural mechanics of composite materials.

5. To explain the deformation and failure of composite materials under the influence of different

loads.

6. To know the effect of hydro -thermal environment on composite materials

## Page 26

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Modules / Contents Contact

hours

1 Introduction 05 hrs

Definition of fiber reinforced composites, applications and various

reinforcement and matrix materials. .

2 Mechanics of a Lamina 10 hrs

Linear elastic stress -strain relations, elastic constants based on

micromechanics, plane stress constitutive relations, transformation of

stresses and strains transformation of material coefficients, thermal

stresses and strains

3 Laminated Composites 10hrs

Types of laminated composites, displacement field approximations for

classical laminate theory, laminate strains, stress resultants, stiffness

matrices, stresses and strains due to applied loads, introduction to first

order shear deformation theory .

4 Failure Theories of a Lamina 08hrs

Maximum stress failure theory, maximum strain failure theory, Tsai -

Hill failure theory, Tsai -Wu failure theory

5 Mechanical Properties Determination 06 hrs

Tensile properties, compressive properties, flexure properties, in -plane

shear properties, inter laminar shear strength.

Total 39

Contribution to Outcome

On successful completion of the course, students should be able to

1. Learn use of composite materials in real structures.

2. Use Composite material: classification, characterization, fabrication techniques.

3. Structural mechanics of composite materials: Calcula tion of strength and stresses.

4. De lamination, knowledge about inters laminar stresses.

5. Environmental effect on composite material.

## Page 27

Internal Assessment:

The internal assessment consists of two tests, i.e., mid -semester and end semester. The learner/s sha ll

beasked to appear for the either tests. However, at least one test is mandatory and the learner/s may be

askedto undertake the completion of assignment on live problems or course project instead of another

test,solelyat the discretion of the course inst ructor.

Theory Examination:

1. Question paper will comprise of six questions; each carrying 20 marks.

2. There can be an internal choice in various sub -questions/ questions in order to accommodate the

questions on all the topics/ sub -topics.

3. The students will have to attempt any four questions out of total six questions.

4. The questions can be of mixed nature irrespective of modules

Recommended Books:

1) Composite structure of steel and concrete (by Johnson)

2) Mechanics of composite material and structure by M. Mukhopadhay (university press)

3) An Introduction to Composite Material by D. Hull (Cambridge University Press)

4) Engineering Mechanics of Composite Material by Isaac M. Daniel & Ori Ishai (OUP)

5) Steel Conc rete and Composite Design of Tall Building by Bunga

Reference Books

1. Jones R. M., Mechanics of Composite Materials, McGraw -Hill, Kogakusha Ltd., Tokyo, 1975.

2. Agarwal B. D. and Broutman L. J., Analysis and Performance of Fiber Composites, JohnWiley

and Sons , 1980.

3. Kaw A. K., Mechanics of Composite Materials, CRC Press, Florida, 1997.

4. Hyer M. W., Stress Analysis of Fiber -Reinforced Composite Materials, McGraw Hill, 1999.

5. Mukhopadhyay M., Mechanics of Composite Materials and Structures, University Press, I ndia,

2004.

6. Daniel and Ishai, Engineering Mechanics of Composite Materials, Oxford University Press,

2005.

7. Christensen R. M., Mechanics of Composite Materials, Dover Publications, New York, 2005.

8. MotaSoares C. A., MotaSoares C. M., and Freitas Manuel J. M., Mechanics of Composite

Materials and Structures (Proceedings), Springer Science & Business Media, 1999

## Page 28

CourseCode CourseName Credits

STRPE1013 Advanced Pre-stressed Concrete Structures 03

Program Elective -1

TeachingScheme

ContactHours Creditsassigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorials Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

EvaluationScheme

Theory Termwork/Practical/Ora

l Tota

l

InternalAssessment EndSemExa

m Duration

ofEnd

SemExam TW P

R O

R

Test

1 Test

2 Averag

e

20 20 20 80 0

3 - -- -- 100

Rationale

Pre-stressed concrete combines high strength steel and high strength concrete in an active manner.

Today, pre -stressed concrete is being used in the construction of wide range of structures. It helps an

engineer to achieve a much economical section for car rying heavy loads over larger span lengths.

Thus, the use of pre-stressed concrete has become a standard practice for long span bridges. A

Prestressed Concrete section improvesperformance/efficiency, reduces structural thickness, and

material savings compared with reinforced cement concrete sections. This course involves typical

applications of prestressed concrete that include Beam,SlabandFrame , Shells and FoldedPlate

Structures. Pre-stress concrete pipes, tanks, poles, piles, sleepers and pavements, br idges and

composite constructions etc.

## Page 29

Course Objectives

1. Tounderstandthebasicconcepts of in pre-stressedconcretestructuresinrelationtoitsapplications.

2. To study the design of prestressed concrete Beam,Slaband portal Frames.

3. To understand the design concepts of Shells and FoldedPlate Structures.

4. To study the design of Pre -stress concrete Pipes, tanks, poles, piles, sleepers and pavements.

5. To study the design of prestressed concrete bridges.

6. To understand the design concepts of Composite construction of Prestressed and in situ concrete.

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Modules / Contents Periods

1 Introduction:

Introduction to Prestressed concrete, system and devices, materials,

losses in pre -stress,stresses at transfer and service loads, maintenance of

pre-stressed concrete structure, limitstatemethod -

limitstateofcollapseagainstflexure,shear,torsion -limitstateofserviceability.

Short term and long term deflection of uncracked members.

05Hrs

2. Beam,Slaband Portal Frame:

Continuous beams -primaryandsecondarymoments –

Elasticanalysisofcontinuousbeams. Design of onewayand twowayslabs.

Design of Flat slabs. Analysis and design of Grid floors. Design of

Prestressed portal frames. 08 Hrs

3 Shells and FoldedPlate Structures :

Shells:methodof pre-

stressing,designofcircularcylindricalshellandhyperboloidshell.

FoldedPlate:Introduction,differentcrosssectionoffoldedplates,deformatio

ncharacteristic of foldedplate, Design of folded plate structures. 07Hrs

4 Pre-stress concrete Pipes, tanks, poles, piles, sleepers and pavements:

Introduction, principal of circular pre -stressing, methods of design,

General analysis anddesign of Prestressed concrete pipes, design of

Liquid storage tanks, Ring beams, poles, piles sleepers and pavements . 06 Hrs

## Page 30

ContributionstoOutcome 5 Pre-stress concrete bridges:

Introduction,Pre -tensionedandposttensionedconcretebridge

decks;analysisofsectionfor flexureshearandbond;Design of post -tension

prestressed concrete slab bridge deck, T -beam slab bridge decks;

analysisanddesignofanchorageblock;b oxgirderbridge . 07Hrs

6 Composite construction of Prestressed and in situ concrete :

Composite Section of pre -stressed concrete beam and cast in situ RC

slab- analysis ofstresses, deferential shrinkage, deflections, flexure, and

shear strength of composite section,analysisanddesign of composite

section. 05 Hrs

Onsuccessfulcompletionofthecourse,thelearnerwillbeable to

1. Understandthebasicconcepts of in pre-stressedconcretestructuresinrelationtoitsapplications

2. Study the design of prestressed concrete Beam,Slaband portal Frames.

3. Understand the design concepts of Shells and FoldedPlate Structures.

4. Study the design of Pre -stress concrete Pipes, tanks, poles, piles, sleepers and pavements.

5. Study the design of prestressed conc rete bridges.

6. Understand the design concepts of Composite construction of Prestressed and in situ concrete

InternalAssessment:

The internal assessment consists of two tests, i.e., mid -semester and end semester. The learner/s shall

beasked to appear for the either test. However, at least one test is mandatory and the learner/s may be

askedto undertake the completion of assignment on live problems or course project instead of another

test,solelyat the discretion of the course instructor.

Theory Examination:

1. Question paper will comprise of six questions . Question number one willbecompulsory

andwillhavetheweightageof32marks.

2. The students will have to attempt any three questions out of remaining five questions which

willbehaving the weightage of 16 marks each.

3. Therecanbean internal choiceinvarioussub -

questions/questionsinordertoaccommodatethequestionsonall the topics/ sub -topics.

## Page 31

4. Thequestionscanbeof mixednature irrespectiveofmodules

RecommendedBooks:

1. KrishnaRaju(2000):‗PrestressedConcrete‘, TataMcGra wHillPublishingCo .

2. Sinha.N.C.and.Roy.S.K.(1998):‗FundamentalsofPrestressedConcrete‘, S.ChandandCo.

3. V.K.Raina(1994):‗ConcreteBridgePracticeAnalysisDesignandEconomics‘, TataM

cGrawHill,2ndEdition, 1994 .

4. S.Ramamrutham(2013):‗PrestressedConcrete‘, DhanpatRai PublishingCompany

5. Lin,T.Y.andBurns,N.H.(2004):‗DesignofPrestressedConcreteStructures‘, 3rdEditio

n,JohnWileyand Sons.

6. IS:1343,―CodeofPracticeofPrestressedConcrete‖, IndianStandardsInstitution .

## Page 32

Semester I

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRPE10 14

`Advanced Geotechnical Engineering 03 Program Elective -I

Teaching Scheme

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 - - 03 -- -- 03

Evaluation Scheme

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam TW PR OR Test-

I Test-

II Average

20 20 20 80 03 - - - 100

Rationale

The present syllabus is designed assuming that the students have the prerequisite knowledge

of basic geotechnical engineering at their UG level. All the structures, except those flying,

or floating, rest on soil, and or rock The basic philosophy of this sy llabus is to address the

overview of geotechnical engineering concepts, laboratory and field tests, data

interpretation and various geotechnical applications keeping in view that the students must

be aware of the importance of interactions between structur al and geotechnical engineers.

This course aims to confer the understanding of the various available geotechnical tests,

design techniques and influencing factors, and different foundation systems.

Course Objectives

1. To impart knowledge on the various properties of soil, overview of different

laboratory and field tests and some soil exploration techniques.

2. To understand the interpretation of data from field and laboratory tests.

3. To understand the different techniques to evaluate the bearing capacity of shallow

foundation systems.

4. To understand the different techniques to evaluate the capacity of single pile and

group of piles, overview of anchored sheet piles and deep excavation systems.

5. To understand the basic concept of soil dynami cs and its application to the machine

foundations.

6. To learn the necessity of stability of slopes, ground improvement, design of stone

columns and vertical drains, and types of geosynthetics.

## Page 33

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Module / Content’s Contact

Hours

1 Overview of Geotechnical Engineering

8

1.1 Overview of Geotechnical Engineering; Definitions and

scope of Soil Mechanics, Soil Dynamics, Rock Mechanics,

etc.

1.2 Basic relationship among void ratio, porosity, degree of

saturation, air content, %air voids, water content, specific

gravity, bulk unit weight, dry unit weight, submerged unit

weight, saturated unit weight, unit weight of soil solid, etc.

1.3 Hydraulic properties (an overview): Co -efficient of

permeability, hydraulic gradient, total head, seepage

phenomenon, uplift pressure; Basic understanding of

effective stress principal; Consolidation properties: co -

efficient of compression, co -efficient of consolidation,

coefficient of compressibility (a v), m v, degree of

consolida tion, pre -consolidation pressure, normally and over -

consolidated soil; Shear parameters: cohesion (c), angle of

internal friction ( ϕ), adhesion, angle of wall friction.

1.4 Laboratory tests (an overview): water content, specific

gravity, grain size dist ribution, field density tests (core cutter

& sand replacement), standard and modified Proctor tests,

permeability test, consolidation test, CBR test, etc.; Shear

strength tests (direct shear and triaxial tests): Different types

of tests based on drainage c onditions (UU, U̅U̅ CU, C̅U̅,

CD),relevance in field, i.e., how to choose which test to be

carried out? ( Note: A teacher may take a typical case of earth

dam and show that all these cases are seen in one project

itself.)

1.5 Overview of field tests: field permeability tests, field vane

shear test, SPT, CPT (SCPT & DCPT), pressuremeter test

(PMT), plate load test, pile load test, etc.

## Page 34

1.6 Soil exploration, number of boreholes & depth of

exploration, sequence of boring & testing, boring procedure,

size of boring in soil and rock, single, double&triple core

barrels; soil samplers; Geophysical exploration: Seismic

refraction, electrical resistivity

2 Interpretation of Data from Field and Laboratory Tests 5

2.1 Plotting of cross -sectional profile (lateral and longitudinal)

and how to take a decision on depth of foundation. ( Note:

Teacher may collect a typical geotechnical report from the

nearby project and explain the same to the class.)

2.2 Analysis of results and graphs from consolidation test:

determination of c v, degree of consolidation; consolidation

settlement; field method to estimate pre -consolidation

pressure; graphical method to determine pre -consolidation

pressure; methods to obtain field virgin compressio n curve.

2.3 Analysis of results and graphs from shear strength tests:

deviator stress at failure, Mohr circles, c, ϕ; Relations among

σ1, σ3, c, ϕ.

3 Shallow Foundation (A teacher can take a case study of nearby site

and explain articles 3.1 to 3.6.) 6

3.1 Introduction to shallow foundation; modes of

failure;ultimate versus net ultimate bearing capacity, factor

of safety,allowable bearing capacity in soil.

3.2 Bearing capacity equations as per Vesic and IS code;

influence of ground water table on bearing capacity;eccentric

loading on footing.

3.3 Footing adjacent to slopes, footings on stratified soils,

foundations on peat, expansive soil and highly compressible

soil.

3.4 Determination of bearing capacity based on penetration tests

(SPT, SCPT, DCPT), plate load test andpressuremeter test.

3.5 Allowable bearing pressure for permissible total settlement,

Terzaghi -Peck, Meyerhoff, Peck -Hanson -

## Page 35

Thornburnanalyses (equations an d applications).

3.6 Bearing pressure on rock based on core strength,

pressuremeter test.

4 Pile Foundation (A teacher can take a case study of nearby site and

explain articles 4.1 to 4.5) 8

4.1 Introduction to piles, pile classification, capacity of

individual pile under axial vertical compression load;

selection of design parameters: selection of test methods,

types of strength parameters (drained/ undrained),

generalized sub -soil profiles; pile capacity from static

formulae, pile capacity in rock; pile capacity from dynamic

formulae, validity of dynamic formulae.

4.2 Pile capacity from pile load test, standard penetration test

(SPT) and cone penetration test (SCPT, DCPT); group

efficiency of pile; pile group in sand and clay, group capacity

of piles, settlement of pile group. Refer IS 2911 part 1 to part

4 and IRC 78.

4.3 Negative skin friction, steps to eliminate negative skin

friction; under -reamed piles; length of fixity of pile

4.4 Anchored sheet piles (Pressure diagrams, application)

4.5 Deep excavation: braced cut, deep excavation with piles

5 Soil Dynamics and Machine Foundation 7

5.1 Introduction to vibration; relationship between frequency and

amplitude; free vibration without and with damper, forced

vibration without and with damper (Single degree of freedom

system, only final equations, derivations not required);

logarithmic decrement

5.2 Wave propagation in an elastic infinite medium;method

based on elastic half space; lumped mass approach; velocity

of primary, secondary, Rayleigh and love waves;waves

generated by a circular surface footing undergoing vertical

oscillations;

5.3 IS 5249 - Determination of dynamic soil properties: block

## Page 36

vibration, steady state vibration, down the hole, up the hole,

cross borehole tests, cyclic plate load test.

5.4 Criteria of satisfactory machine foundation;methods of

analysis; degrees of freedom of a block foundation;

Definition of soil spring stiffness, Indian standard for design

and construction of foundation for reciprocating

machines,design procedure for a block foundation.

6 Slope Stability, Geosynthetic and Ground Improvement 5

6.1 Stability of slopes based on methods of slices

(Felleniusmethod) and Bishop‘s simplified method

6.2 Types and selection of ground improvement techniques (IS

13094)

6.3 IS 15284 part 1: Stone column; IS 15284 part 2:

Preconsolidation using vertical drains; liquefaction and

mitigation measures

6.4 Geo-synthetics types (basic concept): geo -textiles, geo -grids,

geo-cell, geo -membrane, geo -composite, geo -net; multi -

functions of geo -synthetics: separation, reinforcement,

drainage, filtration, erosion control, etc.; How to select

appropriate Geo -syntheti cs based on applications?

Contribution to Outcomes

On completion of this course, the learner will be able to

1. Evaluate soil properties by performing laboratory and field tests, and understand the

necessity along with some techniques of soil exploration.

2. Analyze the obtained results from field and laboratory tests.

3. Understand modes of failure and evaluate bearing capacity of shallow foundation.

4. Estimate the safe load on single and group pile systems.

5. Understand the dynamic soil properties and get an overview of machine foundation

systems.

6. Design safe slopes, understand the necessity of ground improvement, stone columns

and pre -consolidation using vertical drains, select appropriate geo -synthetics based

on applications.

Internal Assessment 20 Marks

## Page 37

The internal assessment consists of two tests, i.e., mid -semester and end semester. The

learner/s shall be asked to appear for either the tests. However, at least one test is

mandatory and the learner/s may be asked to undertake the completion of assignment on

live problems or course project instead of another test, solely at the discretion of the

course instructor.

Theory Examination

End Semester Examination 80 Marks

Weightage of each module in end semester examination will be proportional to number of

respective lecture hours mentioned in the curriculum.

1 Question paper will comprise of total six questions, each carrying 20 marks.

2 Question 1 will be compulsory and should cover maximum contents of the

curriculum.

3 Remaining questions will be of mixed in nature.

4 The students will have to attempt any four questions out of total six questions.

Recommended Books:

1 Nayak, N. V.(2018), ―Foundation Design Manual‖. Dhanpatrai Publication , New

Delhi.

2 Singh, A. (2006), ―Modern Geotechnical Engineering‖. CBS Publishers and

Distributors Pvt. Ltd. , New Delhi.

3 Som, N. N. and Das, S. C. (2003), ―Theory and Practice of Foundation

Design‖. Prentice Hall of India private limited , New Delhi.

4 Terzaghi, K. and Peck, R. B. (1967), ―Soil Mechanics in Engineering Practice‖. 2nd

edition, John Wiley and sons, Inc. , Canada.

5 Tomlinson, M. J. (1986), ―Foundation design and construction‖. 7thedition, Prentice

Hall, New Jersey, United States .

6 Winterkorn, H. F. and Fang, H. Y. (2018), ―Handbook Geotechnical

Engineering‖.Galgotia book source, New Delhi.

7 Samsher Prakash, (1981),―Soil Dynamics‖. McGraw -Hill Book Company , New

York.

Reference Books and IS codes:

1 Bowles, J. E., 1996, ―Foundation analysis and design‖, 5th edition, The McGraw -Hill

Companies, Inc.

2 Coduto, D. P., 2002, ―Geotechnical Engineering principles and practices‖, Prentice

Hall of India private limited, New Delhi.

3 Das, B. M., 1998,―Principles of geotechnical engineering‖, PWS series in civil

engineering.

4 Gulhati, S. K. and Datta, M., 2005, ―Geotechnical engineering‖, Tata McGraw -Hill

## Page 38

Companies.

5 Han Jie, ―Principles and Practice of Ground Improvement‖ Wiley

6 Korner; ―Designing with Geosynthetics‖

7 Lambe, W. T. and Whitman, R. V., ―Soil Mechanics, SI version‖, John Wiley, and

sons.

8 BS8006, ―Code of practice for Strengthened/reinforced soil and other

fills‖.

9 IRC 78 2014, ―Standard Specifications and Code of Practice for Road Bridges,

Section VII, Foundations and Substructure, (Revised Edition)‖.

10 IS: 1080 -1988, "Design and construction of Shallow Foundations in Soils (other than

raft, ring, and shell)‖.

11 IS: 1498 -1970, "Classification and Identifications of soils for General Engineering

Purposes".

12 IS: 1888 -1982, "Method of Load Test on soils".

13 IS: 1892 -1979, "Code of Practice for Subsurface Investigations for Foundations".

14 IS: 1904 -1986, "De sign and Construction of Foundations in Soils, General

Requirements".

15 IS:2132 -1986, 'Code of Practice for Thin -Walled Tube Sampling of Soils".

16 IS: 2911 -Part I -Sect. 1 -1979, "Design and Construction of Pile Foundations -Driven

Cast in -situ concrete Piles".

17 IS: 2911 -Part I -Sect. 3 -1979, --Design and construction of Pile Foundation -Driven

Precast Piles".

18 IS; 2911 -Part 3 -1980, "Code of Pract ice for Design and Construction of Pile

Foundation - Under -reamed Piles".

19 IS: 2911 -Part 4 -1974, "Load Test on Piles".

20 IS; 2950 A -I 1974 1 "Code of Practice for Design and Construction of Raft

Foundations".

21 IS: 2974 -Part 1 -1982, "Foundation for Reciprocating Type Machines".

22 IS; 2974 -Part 2 -1980, "Foundation for Impact Type machines (Hammer Foundation)".

23 IS: 2974 -Part 3 -1975, "Foundation for Rotary Type machines (Medium and Highway

Frequency)".

24 IS: 2974 -Part 4 -1979, "Foundations for Rotary Type Machines for Low Frequency".

25 IS: 2974 -Part 5 -1970, "Foundations for Impact Type Machines other than Hammers

(Forging and Stamping Press, Pig -breaker, Elevator and Hoist Tower).

26 IS: 3764 -1970, "Safety Codes for Excavation work".

27 IS: 3955 -1967, "Code of Practice for Design and Construction of well Foundations".

28 IS: 4434 -1978, "Code of Practice for In -situ vane Shear Test for soils".

29 IS: 4453 -1980, "Code of Practice for Sub -surface Exploration by Pits, Trenches,

Drifts and Shafts."

30 IS: 4968 -Part 2 -1976, "Dynamic Method using cone and Bentonite Slurry".

31 IS: 4968 -Part 3 -1976, "Static cone Penetration Test".

32 IS 5249 1992 ―Design of dynamic properties of soil -Method of tests‖.

## Page 39

33 IS: 5121 -1969, "Safety code for Piling and other Deep Foundations".

34 IS: 6403 -1981, "Code of Practice for Determination of Bearing Capacity of Shallow

Foundations".

35 IS: 8009 -Part 1 -1976, "Shallow Foundation Subjected to Symmetrical Static Vertical

Loads".

36 IS: 8009 -Part 2 -1980, "Code of Practice for calculations of settlement of Foundation -

Deep Foundation subjected To Symmetrical Static Vertical Loading.

37 IS 11089 -1984, ―Code of practice for design and construction of ring foundation‖.

38 IS 12070 (1987): Code of practice for design and construction of shallow

foundations on rock [CED 48: Rock Mechanics].

39 IS 13094 -1992 ―Selection of ground improvement techniques for foundation in week

soils-Guidelines‖.

40 IS 14593 -1998 ―Design and construction of bored cast -in-situ pile foundation on

rocks -Guidelines‖.

41 IS 15284: Part 1: 2003 Design and construction for ground improvement -stone

column

42 IS 15284 -Part 2 -2004 ―De sign and construction of ground improvement -Guidelines

Part 2: Pre -consolidation using vertical drains‖.

## Page 40

Semester - I

Course Code Course Name Credits

STR PE1021 Analysis and Design of Multi -storey Buildings 03

Program Elective -II

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem Exam TW PR OR

Test-I Test-II Avera

ge

20 20 20 80 03 - - - 100

Rationale

The basis is study of knowledge of analysis and design of multistoried buildings for static and

dynamic loading. The subject involves Building frames, frame -shear wall buildings; Braced Buildings

with mathematical modeling. The course contents are earthqua ke analysis and ductility detailing of

frames for seismic forces. The study involves special aspects in Multi -storied buildings like Effect of

torsion, flexible first story, P -delta effect, soil -structure interaction and design of fire resistant

structure.

Course Objectives

1. To understand the complete analysis and design of building frames using relevant IS codes and

mathematical modelling of buildings with different structural systems.

2. To impart knowledge on static and dynamic wind analysis, design of multi -storeyed buildings

3. To impart the knowledge of ductile detailing of earthquake resistant structures.

## Page 41

4. To understand the complete Special aspects in Multi -storeyed buildings.

5. To develop the students well versed with concepts of Analysis and Design of mu lti-storeyed

buildings with masonry infills.

6. To familiarize students with the Indian codes/Standards for static and dynamic wind analysis, as

well as fire resistant structures. design and design for Fire Resistant.

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Modules / Contents Periods

I. Building frames, frame -shear wall buildings; Braced Buildings,

Mathematical modelling of buildings with different structural systems with

and without diaphragms. 04 hrs

II. Earthquake, wind and other (i.e. blast and snow) load calculations along

with dead load and live loads and their combinations. 12 hrs.

III. Ductile Detailing of Frames for Seismic Forces: Introduction, General

principles, Factors that increase ductility, Specifications of materials for

ductility, Ductile detailing of beams – Requirements, Ductile detailing of

columns and frame members with axial load (P) and moment (M) –

Requirements. Design of shear walls, Joints in frames. 07 hrs.

IV. Special aspects in Multi -storeyed buildings: Effect of torsion, flexible first

story, P -delta effect, soil -structure interaction on building response, drift

limitation. 06 hrs.

V Analysis and Design of multi -storeyed buildings with masonry infills,

Sequential analysis fo r multi -storeyed buildings. 06 hrs.

VI Design for Fire Resistant, Creep, Shrinkage and Thermal stresses. 04 hrs.

## Page 42

Contribution to Outcomes

On successful completion of the course, the candidate shall be able

1. To develop mathematical model, perform analysis and design Reinforced Concrete buildings

2. To present methods of static and dynamic wind analysis of multistoried buildings.

3. To present the knowledge of ductile detailing of earthquake resistant structures.

4. To design multi -storeyed buildings by relevant Indian Codes/Standards for RCC structures and

special aspects in Multi -storeyed buildings.

5. To analyze and Design of multi -storeyed buildings with masonry infills.

6. To design the Fire-Resistant structures.

Internal Assessment:

The internal assessment consists of two tests, i.e., mid -semester and end semester. The

learner/s shall be asked to appear for the either tests. However, at least one test is mandatory

and the learner/s may be asked to undertake the completion of assignment on live problems or

course project instead of another test, solely at the discretion of the course instructor.

Theory Examination:

1. Question paper will comprise of six questions; each carrying 20 marks.

2. There can be an internal choice in vario us sub -questions/ questions in order to accommodate

the questions on all the topics/ sub -topics.

3. The students will have to attempt any four questions out of total six questions.

4. The questions can be of mixed nature irrespective of modules

Recommended Books:

1. Farzad Naeim (2001): ‗Handbook on Seismic Analysis and Design of Structures‘, Kluwer

Academic Publisher

2. Paulay, T. and Prestiley, M.J.N. (1999): ‗Seismic Design of R.C.C.and Masonry Buildings‘,

John Willey and Sons (2nd Edition)

3. Booth, E. (1994): ‗Concrete Structures in Earthquake Regions‘, Longman Higher Education

4. Park, R. and Paulay, T. (1975):‗Reinforced Concrete Structures‘, John Willey and Sons

(2ndEdition)

5. Fintel, M. (1986):‗Handbook of Concrete Engineering‘, CBS

Publishers, Delhi (2nd Edition)

6 Pankaj Agqrwal and Manish Shrikhande : ― Earthquqke Resistant Design of Structures ―

Prentice - Hall of India Private limited New Delhi

7 S.K.Duggal ―Eartrhquake Resistant Design of Structures ― Oxford

## Page 43

Semester I

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRPE1022 Advanced Design of Concrete Structures 03

Program Elective -II

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam TW PR OR Test

-I Test-

II Aver

age

20 20 20 80 03 - - - 100

Rationale

Reinforced concrete construction is widely used for residential, commercial and industrial

structures. , Students will learn advanced topics related to the behaviour and design of reinforced

concrete. This advance topic includes Ultimate Load Analysis of RC slabs by using Yield line

theory, Design of flat plate and flat slab, Design of Portal Frame, Design of combined footing,

Raft foundation, Pile foundation including pile cap, Design of Silos and Bunkers, Analysis and

design of beams curved in plans, Design of structures like Folded plate roofs, Arched Slab

System, Deep beams, Corbels, Nibs etc.

Course Objectives

1. To understand the design philosophy of two -way slab using ultimate load method.

2. To study the concept of the design of flat slab, flat plate slab.

3. To study design of portal frame and special types of foundations such as raft foundations and

pile foundations including pile cap.

4. To understand the design concept for bunkers and silos.

5. To study the analysis of the beams curved in plan and extend its application for the design of

such beams.

6. To understand the concept for the design of structures li ke folded plate roofs, arched slab

system, deep beams corbels, nibs etc.

## Page 44

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Modules / Contents Contact

Hours

I Yield line theory 06 hrs

Ultimate Load Analysis of RC slabs using Yield line theory (Virtual

work and equilibrium method); Application for the analysis and

design to orthotopically reinforced square/rectangular slabs with

various boundary conditions under uniformly distributed loa ds.

II Design of flat slabs 05 hrs

Behaviour of flat slab, Method of analysis (Direct design method,

Equivalent frame method, Transfer of moments of column), Shear in

flat plates and flat slabs, Design of flat plate and flat slab.

III Design of Portal Frame and Special Foundations 08 hrs

Design of Portal Frame using LSM.

Special Foundations: Design of combined footing, Raft foundation,

Pile foundation including pile cap.

IV Design of Silos and Bunkers 07 hrs

Lateral pressure as per Janssen‘s and Airy‘s theory, Design

consideration for square, rectangular and circular shapes, Design of

Hopper and Support structures.

V Analysis and design of beams curved in plans 05 hrs

Beams curved in plans loaded perpendicular to their plane, Fixed

and continuous curved beams, design of beams curved in plan.

VI Design of miscellaneous structures 08 hrs

Folded plate roofs, Arched Slab System.

Deep beams - Steps of Designing Deep Beams, Design by IS 456,

Checking for Local Failures, Detailing of Deep Beams, Analysis of

Forces in a Corbels, Design of Procedure of Corbels, Design of

Nibs.

Contribution to Outcome

On successful completion of the course, the candidate will be able to:

1. Design philosophy of two -way slab using ultimate load method.

2. Understand the concept of the design of flat slab, flat plate slab.

## Page 45

3. Design the portal frame and special types of foundations such as raft foundations and pile

foundations including pile cap.

4. Understand the design concept for bunkers and silos.

5. Analyze of the beams curved in plan and extend its application for the design of such beams.

6. Understand the concept for the design of structures like folded plate roofs, arched slab system,

deep be ams corbels, nibs etc.

Internal Assessment:

The internal assessment consists of two tests, i.e., mid -semester and end semester. The learner/s

shall beasked to appear for the either tests. However, at least one test is mandatory and the

learner/s may be as kedto undertake the completion of assignment on live problems or course

project instead of another test,solelyat the discretion of the course instructor.

Theory Examination:

5. Question paper will comprise of six questions; each carrying 20 marks.

6. There can be an internal choice in various sub -questions/ questions in order to accommodate the

questions on all the topics/ sub -topics.

7. The students will have to attempt any four questions out of total six questions.

8. The questions can be of mixed natu re irrespective of modules

RecommendedBooks:

1. V. Ramakrishnan and P.D. Arthur: ‗Ultimate Strength design for structural concrete‘, Wheeler

Publishing Co.

2. S.R. Karve and V.L. Shah: ‗Design of reinforced cement concrete structures using Limit State

Approach‘, Structures Publishers.

3. 3. O.P. Jain and Jaikrishna: ‗Plain and reinforced concrete (Vol -II)‘; Nemchand and Bros.,

Roorkee.

4. S. Ramamrutham :‗Design of reinforced Concrete Structures‘, Dhanpat Rai Publishing Co.,

New Delhi

5. P. C. Varghese: ‗Design of Reinforced concrete Foundations‘, PHI Learning Pvt. Ltd., New

Delhi

6. P. C. Varghese: ‗Advanced Reinforced Concrete Design‘, PHI Learning Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi

7. Ramachand ra: ‗Design of Concrete Structures (Vol. I and II), Standard Book House.New

Delhi

8. N.C. Sinha and S.K. Roy: ‗Fundamentals of Reinforced Concrete‘; S. Chand Publications,

New Delhi

9. B.C. Punimia, Ahok Kumar Jain and Arun Kumar Jain: Reinforced Cement Concre te

Designs‘; Laxmi Publishers, New Delhi

10. N. Subramanian: ‗Design of Reinforced Concrete Structures‘; Oxford University Press

11. K. Krishna Raju: ‗Advanced Reinforced Concrete Design‘; CBS Publishers and Distributers,

New Delhi 12. S.S. Bhavikatti: ‗Advanced RCC Design (Vol. II)‘; New Age Publishers, New

Delhi.

## Page 46

Semester I

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRPE1023 Program Elective -II:Ground Improvement

Techniques 03

Teaching Scheme

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 - - 03 -- -- 03

Evaluation Scheme

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam TW PR OR Test-

I Test-

II Average

20 20 20 80 3 - - - 100

Rationale

With the tremendous infrastructural development taking place all over the world it becomes

necessary for the learners to be exposed to various problems associated with soil deposits

and methods to evaluate them. The learners should be aware of the methods to improv e the

characteristics of difficult soils.

Course Objectives

1. Understanding the engineering behaviour of various natural and manmade soil

deposits

2. Explains the concept of various ground improvement techniques and the types of

compactions and its effect on soil properties

3. Explains the types of drains and various stabilization techniques

4. Informs about the types of reinforcement and design principles, grouting techniques

5. Introduction of various type of geotextiles and their functions

## Page 47

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Module / Contents Contact

hours

1 Introduction to Ground improvement techniques

11 1.1 Rock cycle, classification of rocks and rock forming minerals.

Weathering process and formation of soil. Engineering

properties of the soft, weak and manmade deposits, Role of

ground improvement in foundation engineering

1.2 Methods of dewatering and pressure relief -deep well drainage

vacuum dewatering systems

1.3 Drainage and Dewatering - drainage by electroosmosis –

analysis and design of dewatering systems – installation and

operation of dewatering systems well point system, shallow

& deep well s ystem, vacuum dewatering, electro osmosis

2 In-situ densification methods in granular soils

10 2.1 Introduction -mechanical stabilization -deep dynamic

compaction -vibro compaction - blasting. In -situ densification

methods in cohesive soils

2.2 Preloading - Concept of three -dimensional consolidation –

sand drain design and methods of their installation – fabric

drains -stone columns & lime piles (installation techniques

only) Cement and lime stabilization

2.3 Cement stabilization -types of soil ce ment -factors affecting

soil cement mixing, Lime stabilization effect of lime on soil

properties

3 Introduction to grouts and grouting

9 3.1 Basic functions –permeation grouting, compaction grouting,

hydro fracturing - -Grout ability Ratio - Classification of

grouts

3.2 Suspension grouts –cement grouts –admixtures used & their

role – bentonites grouts –cement and bentonite grouts – lime

grouts – asphaltic emulsion grouts – Solution grouts –

aqueous solution - non-aqueous solutions – colloidal

solutions – advantages and disadvantages of solution grouts

over suspension grouts.

3.3 Properties of grouts: viscosity, fluidity, stability, rigidity,

thixotropy, Applications of grouting

4 Earth Reinforcement

9 4.1 Concept of reinforced earth –load transfer mechanism and

strength development

4.2 Stability analysis of reinforced earth retaining walls -external

stability analysis, internal stability analysis (brief mention

about the methods only) - application areas.

4.3 Geosynthetics: Classification - Functions of geotextiles as

separators, reinforcement, filters and in drainage -damage and

durability of geotextiles.

## Page 48

Contribution to Outco mes

On completion of this course, the learner will be able to:

1. Remember various ground improvement techniques

2. Identify the problems associated with the existing ground condition

3. Select different stabilization process of soil using lime, fly ash etc

4. Remember principles and methods of grouting techniques

5. Understand various types of geosynthetics and its applications

Internal Assessment 20 Marks

The internal assessment consists of two tests, i.e., mid -semester and end semester. The

learner/s shall be asked to appear for either the tests. However, at least one test is

mandatory and the learner/s may be asked to undertake the completion of assignment on

live problems or course project instead of another test, solely at the discretion of the course

instructor.

Theory Examination:

End Semester Examination 80 Marks

Weightage of each module in end semester examination will be proportional to number of

respective lecture hours mentioned in the curriculum.

1 Question paper will comprise of total six questions, each carrying 20 marks.

2 Question 1 will be compulsory and should cover maximum contents of the

curriculum.

3 Remaining questions will be mixed in nature (for example if Q.2 has part (a) from

module 3 then part (b) will be from any module other than module 3).

4 Only Four questions need to be solved.

Recommended Books:

1 Shashi.K.Gulhati& Manoj Datta –Geotechnical Engineering , Tata McGraw Hill

2 G. L. Sivakumar, G. L. Babu, Soil Reinforcement and Geosythetics, University Press

3 Shroff AV and Shah. D.L –Grouting technology in tunneling and Dam construction,

Oxford and IBH

4 PurushothamaRaj.P – Ground Improvement techniques, Laxmi Publications(P) Ltd.,

New Delhi

5 Shashi.K.Gulhati& Manoj Datta –Geotechnical Engineering , Tata McGraw Hill

Reference Books:

1 Robert M. Koerner – ―Designing with Geosynthetics‖, Prentice Hall Mc Graw Hill

2 C.J.F.P Jones - Earth Reinforcement and soil structures, Buuterworths

3 Robert M. Koerner - Construction and Geotechnical Methods in Foundation

Engineering, Mc Graw Hill

## Page 49

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRPE1024 Advanced Structural Mechanics 03

Program Elective -II

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam TW PR OR Test

-I Test-

II Aver

age

20 20 20 80 03 - - - 100

Rationale

The preparation for this course should cover the subjects of statics and dynamics of particles and

rigid bodies, mechanics of deformable solids, structural analysis, mechanical vibrations and

elementary structural dynamics, as they normally taught to UG courses in Civil or Mechanical

engineering.

Objectives

This course is concerned with the development of analytical methods for solving pr oblems in

mechanics of materials that are generally considered beyond the scope of basic course in the

discipline. As such, the developments tend to evolve from fundamentals principles such as

equilibrium and conservation of energy.

Semester I

## Page 50

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Modules / Contents Hours

1 Unsymmetrical bending, flexural stresses due to bending in two

planes, shear center, bending of unsymmetrical section. 6

2 Bending of beams with large initial curvature. Application of analysis

of hooks, bends and curved links, etc

7

3 Beams curved in plans loaded perpendicular to there plane, Fixed and

continuous curved beams

6

4 Theories of failure, Max stress theory, max shear stress theory, max

strain theory, Von Mises &Trescas failure theories.

6

5 Beams on Elastic foundation, Beams of unlimited length, Semi -

infinite lengths and finite lengths on elastic foundation.

6

6 Analysis of deep beams, determination of stresses and deflection 6

Contribution to Outcome

On successful completion of the course, the learner will be able to:

1. Apply stiffness method of analysis for beams, frames and grids structural elements.

2. Apply structural mechanics principles to unsymmetrical and open -thin walled cross

sections

3. Apply structural mechanics principals to beams curved in plan and beams curved in

elevation and for deep beams

4. Apply structural mechanics principles to beams resting on elastic foundations.

5. Use different theories of failure for structural analysis and design.

Internal Assessment:

The internal as sessment consists of two tests, i.e., mid -semester and end semester. The learner/s

shall beasked to appear for the either tests. However, at least one test is mandatory and the

learner/s may be askedto undertake the completion of assignment on live problem s or course

project instead of another test,solelyat the discretion of the course instructor.

Theory Examination: Question paper will comprise of six questions; each carrying 20

marks. There can be an internal choice in various sub -questions/ questions i n order to

accommodate the questions on all the topics/ sub -topics. The students will have to attempt any

four questions out of total six questions. The questions can be of mixed nature irrespective of

modules

## Page 51

Recommended Books:

1. Wang, ―Applied Elastic ity‖, McGraw hill book Co.

2. Timoshenko, ―Theory of Elasticity‖, McGraw hill book Co.

3. J. Chakrabarti, ―Theory of Plasticity‖, McGraw hill book Co.

4. Timoshenko S., ―Strength of Materials Vol – I & II‖, CBS Publishers

5. Shames I. H., ―Mechanics of Deformable Soli ds‖, Prentice Hall India

6. Boresi A. P., ―Advanced Mechanics of Material‖, John Wiley & Sons.

7. Srinath L. S., ―Advanced Mechanics of Solids‖, Tata McGraw Hill

## Page 52

Objectives:

Tofamiliarizethe studentswiththeneed,benefitsand componentsofPLM

ToacquaintstudentswithProductDataManagement&PLMstrategies

Togiveinsightsintonewproduct developmentprogramandguidelinesfordesigninganddevelopingaproduct

TofamiliarizethestudentswithVirtualProductDevelopment

SemesterI

CourseCode CourseName Credits

STRIE 1011 InstituteLevelElective:Product LifecycleManagement 03

TeachingScheme

ContactHours CreditsAssigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

EvaluationScheme

Theory Termwork/Practical/Oral

TotalMark

s InternalAssessment End

Sem

Exam Durationof

End

SemExam

TW

PR

OR Test1 Test2 Average

20 20 20 80 03Hrs. -- -- -- 100

Module DetailedContent

s Hrs

I IntroductiontoProductLifecycleManagement(PLM):

Product Lifecycle Management (PLM), Need for PLM, Product Lifecycle

Phases,Opportunities of Globalization, Pre -PLM Environment, PLM Paradigm,

Importance& Benefits of PLM, Widespread Impact of PLM, Focus and

Application, A PLMProject,Startingthe PLMInitiative, PLMApplications

PLMStrategies:

Industrial strategies, Strategy elements, its identification, selection and

implementation,DevelopingPLMVisionandPLM Strategy ,ChangemanagementforP

LM

10

II ProductDesign:

Product Design and Development Process, Engineering Design, Organization

andDecompositionin ProductDesign,TypologiesofDesignProcessModels,Reference

Model,ProductDesignintheContextoftheProductDevelopmentProcess, Relation

with the Development Process Planning Phase, Relation with

thePostdesignPlanningPhase,MethodologicalEvolutioninProductDesign,Conc urren

tEngineering,CharacteristicFeaturesofConcurrentEngineering,ConcurrentEngineeri

ngandLifeCycleApproach,NewProductDevelopment

(NPD)andStrategies,ProductConfigurationandVariantManagement,TheDesign

09

## Page 53

ContributiontoOutcomes:

Studentswillbeable t

GainknowledgeaboutphasesofPLM,PLMstrategiesandmethodologyforPLM feasibilitystudyandPDM

implementation.

Illustratevariousapproachesandtechniques fordesigninganddevelopingproducts.

Applyproductengineeringguidelines/thumbrulesindesigningproductsformoulding,machining,sheetmetal

workingetc.

Acquireknowledgeinapplyingvirtual productdevelopmenttoolsforcomponents,machiningandmanufacturingpl

ant forXSystem,ObjectivePropertiesand DesignforX Tools,Choice ofDesignforX

ToolsandTheir Usein theDesignProcess

III ProductDataManagement(PDM):

Product and Product Data, PDM systems and importance, Components of

PDM,ReasonforimplementingaPDMsystem,financial justificationofPDM,barriersto

PDM implementation 05

IV VirtualProductDevelopmentTools:

Forcomponents,machines,andmanufacturingplants,3DCADsystemsandrealisticrende

ringtechniques,Digitalmock -up,Modelbuilding,Modelanalysis,

Modelingand simulationsin ProductDesign, Examples/Casestudies 05

V IntegrationofEnvironmentalAspectsin ProductDesign:

SustainableDevelopment,DesignforEnvironment,NeedforLifeCycleEnvironmental

Strategies, Useful Life Extension Strategies, End -of-Life

Strategies,IntroductionofEnvironmentalStrategiesintotheDesignProcess,L ifeCycle

EnvironmentalStrategies andConsiderationsforProductDesign 05

VI LifeCycleAssessment andLifeCycleCost Analysis:

Properties,andFrameworkofLifeCycleAssessment,PhasesofLCAinISOStandards,

Fields of Application and Limitations of Life Cycle Assessment, CostAnalysis and

the Life Cycle Approach, General Framework for LCCA, Evolution

ofModelsforProductLife Cycle CostAnalysis 05

Assessment:

Internal:

Assessmentconsistsoftwotestsoutofwhich;oneshouldbecompulsoryclasstestandtheotheriseitheraclasstest or assignment

on liveproblems or course project.

EndSemester TheoryExamination:

Some guidelines for setting up the question paper. Minimum 80% syllabus should be covered in

questionpapers of end semester examination. In question paper weightage of each module will be

proportional tonumberofrespectivelecturehours asm entionin thesyllabus.

1. Questionpaperwillcompriseoftotalsixquestion

2. Allquestion carryequalmarks

3. Questionswillbemixedinnature(forexamplesupposedQ.2haspart(a)frommodule3thenpart

(b)will befrom anymodule other than module3)

4. OnlyFour question needtobe solved.

## Page 54

References:

1. JohnStark,―ProductLifecycleManagement:Paradigmfor21stCenturyProductRealisation‖,

Springer -Verlag,2004. ISBN:1852338105

2. FabioGiudice,GuidoLaRosa,AntoninoRisitano,―ProductDesignfortheenvironment -Alifecycle

approach‖,Taylor&Francis 2006,ISBN:0849327229

3. SaaksvuoriAntti,ImmonenAnselmie,―ProductLifeCycleManagement‖,Springer,Dreamtech,

ISBN:3540257314

4. MichaelGrieve,―ProductLifecycleManagement:Drivingthenextgenerationofleanthinking‖,

TataMcGrawHill,2006,ISBN:0070636265

## Page 55

Objectives

Tofamiliarizethe studentswith various aspectsofprobabilitytheory

Toacquaint the studentswith reliabilityand itsconcepts

Tointroducethestudentstomethodsofestimatingthesystemreliabilityofsimpleandcomplexsystems

Tounderstandthevariousaspectsof Maintainability,AvailabilityandFMEA procedure SemesterI

CourseCode CourseName Credits

STRIE 1012 InstituteLevelElective: ReliabilityEngineering 03

TeachingScheme

ContactHours CreditsAssigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

EvaluationScheme

Theory Termwork/ Practical/Oral

TotalMarks InternalAssessment End

SemEx

am Durationof

EndSem

Exam

TW

PR

OR Test1 Test2 Averag

e

20 20 20 80 03Hrs. -- -- -- 100

Module DetailedContents Hrs

I Probability theory: Probability:Standarddefinitionsandconcepts;Conditional

Probability,Baye‘sTheorem.

ProbabilityDistributions: CentraltendencyandDispersion;Binomial,Normal,Poisson,Wei

bull, Exponential,relations betweenthemand theirsignificance.

Measuresof Dispersion : Mean,Median,Mode,Range,MeanDeviation,Standard

Deviation,Variance,SkewnessandKurtosis.

08

II ReliabilityConcepts: Reliabilitydefinitions,ImportanceofReliability,QualityAssuranceand

Reliability,Bath Tub Curve.

FailureDataAnalysis: Hazardrate,failure density,FailureRate,MeanTimeToFailure

(MTTF), MTBF,ReliabilityFunctions.

ReliabilityHazard Models: Constant Failure Rate, Linearlyincreasing, Time

Dependent FailureRate, WeibullModel.Distributionfunctionsandreliabilityanalysis.

08

III System Reliability: SystemConfigurations:Series,parallel,mixedconfiguration,kout

ofnstructure,Complexsystems. 05

IV Reliability Improvement: Redundancy Techniques: Element redundancy,

Unitredundancy,Standbyredundancies. Markovanalysis.

SystemReliability Analysis –Enumeration method,Cut -set method,Success

Pathmethod,Decomposition method.

08

## Page 56

Outcomes

Studentswillbeable to…

Understandandapplythe concept of Probabilityto engineeringproblems

Applyvarious reliabilityconcepts to calculatedifferent reliabilityparameters

Estimatethesystem reliabilityof simple and complex systems

Carryouta FailureMode Effect andCriticalityAnalysis

V MaintainabilityandAvailability: Systemdowntime,DesignforMaintainability:Maintenan

ce requirements, Design methods: Fault Isolation and self -diagnostics,

PartsstandardizationandInterchangeability,ModularizationandAccessibility,RepairVsRep

lacement.

Availability –qualitative aspects.

05

VI FailureMode,EffectsandCriticalityAnalysis: Failuremodeeffectsanalysis,severity/critic

ality analysis, FMECA examples. Fault tree construction, basic

symbols,developmentoffunctionalreliabilityblockdiagram,Fau1ttreeanalysisandEventtree

Analysis

05

Assessment :

Internal:

Assessmentconsistsoftwotestsoutofwhich;one shouldbe compulsoryclasstestandtheotheriseitheraclasstest or

assignment on liveproblems or course project.

EndSemesterTheoryExamination:

Some guidelines for setting up the question paper. Minimum 80% syllabus should be covered in

question papers of end semester examination. In question paper weightage of each module will be

proportionaltonumberofrespective lecturehours asmention in thesyllabus.

1. Questionpaperwillcompriseoftotalsixquestion

2. Allquestion carryequalmarks

3. Questionswillbemixedinnat ure(forexamplesupposedQ.2haspart(a)frommodule3thenpart

(b)will befrom anymodule other than module3)

4. OnlyFour questionneedto besolved.

References:

1. L.S.Srinath,―ReliabilityEngineering‖,Affiliated East -WastPress(P) Ltd., 1985.

2. CharlesE.Ebeling,―Reliabilityand MaintainabilityEngineering‖,TataMcGrawHill.

3. B.S.Dhillion,C.Singh,―EngineeringReliability‖,JohnWiley&Sons,1980.

4. P.D.T.Conor,―PracticalReliabilityEngg.‖, JohnWiley&Sons, 1985.

5. K.C.Kapur, L.R.Lamberson,―ReliabilityinEngineeringDesign‖,JohnWiley&Sons.

6. MurrayR. Spiegel,―ProbabilityandStatistics‖,TataMcGraw -HillPublishingCo. Ltd.

## Page 57

Objectives:

Thecourseisblendof ManagementandTechnicalfield.

Discusstherolesplayedbyinformationtechnologyintoday‘sbusinessanddefinevarious

technologyarchitecturesonwhichinformationsystemsarebuilt

Defineandanalyzetypicalfunctionalinformationsystemsand identifyhowtheymeettheneedsofthe firm to

deliverefficiencyandcompetitive advantage

Identifythebasicsteps insystemsdevelopment SemesterI

CourseCode CourseName Credits

STRIE 1013 InstituteLevelElective:ManagementInformationSystem 03

TeachingScheme

ContactHours CreditsAssigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

EvaluationScheme

Theory Termwork/Practical/Oral

TotalMarks InternalAssessment End

SemEx

am Durationof

End

SemExam

TW

PR

OR Test

1 Test2 Average

20 20 20 80 03Hrs. -- -- -- 100

Module DetailedContents Hrs

I IntroductionToInformationSystems(IS):ComputerBasedInformationSystems,ImpactofI

Tonorganizations, ImporanceofIStoSociety.OrganizationalStrategy,

CompetitiveAdvantages andIS.

4

II DataandKnowledgeManagement:DatabaseApproach,BigData,DatawarehouseandData

Marts, KnowledgeManagement.

Businessintelligence(BI):ManagersandDecisionMaking,BIforDataanalysis and

PresentingResults

7

III EthicalissuesandPrivacy:InformationSecurity.Threatto IS,andSecurityControls 7

IV SocialComputing(SC):Web2.0and3.0,SCinbusiness -shopping,Marketing,

OperationalandAnalyticCRM,E -businessandE -commerce –B2BB2C.Mobilecommerce.

7

V ComputerNetworksWiredandWirelesstechnology,Pervasivecomputing,Cloud

computingmodel. 6

VI InformationSystemwithinOrganization:TransactionProcessingSystems,FunctionalArea

Information System,ERP andERPsupportof Business Process.

AcquiringInformation SystemsandApplications:VariousSystemdevelopmentlife

cyclemodels.

8

## Page 58

Assessment:

Internal:

Assessmentconsistsoftwotestsoutofwhich;one shouldbecompulsoryclasstestandtheotheriseitheraclasstest or

assignment on live problems or course project.

EndSemesterTheoryExamination:

Some guidelines for setting up the question paper. Minimum 80% syllabus should be covered in

questionpapers of end semester examination. In question paper weightage of each module will be

proportionaltonumberof respective lecturehoursasmention in thesyllabus.

1. Questionpaperwillcompriseoftotalsixquestion

2. Allquestion carryequalmarks

3. Questionswillbemixedinnature(forexamplesupposedQ.2haspart(a)frommodule3thenpart

(b)will befrom anymodule other than module3)

4. OnlyFour question needtobe solved.

References:

1. KellyRainer,BradPrince,ManagementInformationSystems,Wiley

2. K.C. Laudon and J.P. Laudon, Management Information Systems: Managing the Digital Firm,

10thEd.,PrenticeHall, 2007.

3. D.Boddy,A. Boonstra, ManagingInformationSy stems:StrategyandOrganization,PrenticeHall,2008 ContributiontoOutcomes

Studentswill be ableto:

ExplainhowinformationsystemsTransform Business

Identifytheimpactinformationsystemshaveonan organization

DescribeIT infrastructureanditscomponentsanditscurrenttrends

Understandthe principal tools and technologies for accessing information from databases

toimprovebusiness performanceand decision making

Identifythetypesofsystemsusedforenterprise -wideknowledgemanagementand howtheyprovidevalue for

businesses

## Page 59

Objectives:

Tounderstandthe issues and principlesofDesignofExperiments(DOE)

Tolisttheguidelines for designingexperiments

Tobecomefamiliarwithmethodologiesthatcanbeusedinconjunctionwithexperimentaldesignsforrobustnessand

optimization SemesterI

CourseCode CourseName Credits

STRIE 1014 InstituteLevelElective: DesignofExperiments 03

TeachingScheme

ContactHours CreditsAssigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

EvaluationScheme

Theory Termwork/Practical/Oral

TotalMarks InternalAssessment EndSem

Exam Durationof

EndSem

Exam

TW

PR

OR Test1 Test2 Average

20 20 20 80 03Hrs. -- -- -- 100

Module DetailedContents Hrs

I Introduction

1.1 Strategyof Experimentation

1.2 TypicalApplications ofExperimentalDesign

1.3 GuidelinesforDesigningExperiments

1.4 Response SurfaceMethodology

06

II FittingRegressionModels

2.1 LinearRegressionModels

2.2 EstimationoftheParametersinLinearRegressionModels

2.3 Hypothesis TestinginMultipleRegression

2.4 ConfidenceIntervalsinMultipleRegression

2.5 Predictionofnewresponseobservation

2.6 Regressionmodeldiagnostics

2.7 Testingforlackoffit

08

III Two -LevelFactorialDesigns

3.1 The22Design

3.2 The 23Design

3.3 TheGeneral2kDesign

3.4 ASingleReplicateof the2k Design

3.5 TheAddition ofCenterPoints tothe2kDesign,

3.6 Blockingin the2kFactorialDesign

3.7 Split -PlotDesigns

07

## Page 60

ContributiontoOutcomes

Studentswill beable to

Plandatacollection,toturndatainto informationandtomakedecisionsthatleadtoappropriateaction

Applythe methods taughtto real lifesituations

Plan,analyze,andinterprettheresultsofexperiments

IV Two -LevelFractionalFactorialDesigns

4.1 TheOne -Half Fractionofthe2k Design

4.2 TheOne -QuarterFractionofthe 2k Design

4.3 TheGeneral2k-p FractionalFactorialDesign

4.4 Resolution IIIDesigns

4.5 ResolutionIVandVDesigns

4.6 FractionalFactorialSplit -PlotDesigns

07

V ResponseSurfaceMethodsandDesigns

5.1 IntroductiontoResponseSurfaceMethodology

5.2 TheMethodofSteepestAscent

5.3 Analysisof aSecond -OrderResponse Surface

5.4 ExperimentalDesignsforFittingResponseSurfaces

07

VI TaguchiApproach

6.1 CrossedArrayDesignsandSignal -to-NoiseRatios

6.2 AnalysisMethods

6.3 Robustdesignexamples

04

Assessment:

Internal:

Assessmentconsistsoftwotestsoutofwhich;oneshouldbecompulsoryclasstestandtheother iseitheraclasstest or assignment

on liveproblems or course project.

EndSemesterTheoryExamination:

Some guidelines for setting up the question paper. Minimum 80% syllabus should be covered in

questionpapers of end semester examination. In question paper wei ghtage of each module will be

proportional tonumberofrespectivelecturehours asmentionin thesyllabus.

1. Questionpaperwillcompriseoftotalsixquestion

2. Allquestion carryequalmarks

3. Questionswillbemixedinnature(forexamplesupposedQ.2haspart(a)frommodule3thenpart

(b)will befrom anymodule other than module3)

4. OnlyFourquestion needtobe solved.

## Page 61

References:

1. Raymond H. Mayers, Douglas C. Montgomery, Christine M. Anderson -Cook,Response

SurfaceMethodology: Process and Product Optimization using DesignedExperiment,

3rdedition,JohnWiley&Sons, New York, 2001

2. D.C.Montgomery, Designand Analysisof Experiments,

5thedition,JohnWiley&Sons,NewYork,2001

3. GeorgeEPBox,JStuartHunter,WilliamGHunter,StaticsforExperimenters:Design,Innovationand

Discovery,2ndEd. Wiley

4. WJDimond, Peactical

ExperimentDesignsforEngineersandScintists,JohnWileyandSonsInc.ISBN:0 -471-39054 -2

5. Design andAnalysisofExperiments(SpringertextinStatistics),SpringerbyA.M.Dean, andD.T.Voss

## Page 62

Objectives:

Formulateareal -worldproblemasamathematicalprogrammingmodel.

Understandthemathematicaltoolsthatareneededtosolveoptimizationproblems.

Usemathematical softwareto solve theproposedmodels. SemesterI

CourseCode CourseName Credits

STRIE 1015 Institute LevelElective: OperationResearch 03

TeachingScheme

ContactHours CreditsAssigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

EvaluationScheme

Theory Termwork/Practical/Oral

TotalMarks InternalAssessment End

SemEx

am Durationof

End

SemExam

TW

PR

OR Test

1 Test2 Average

20 20 20 80 03Hrs. -- -- -- 100

Module DetailedContents Hrs

I Introduction to Operations Research : Introduction, , Structure of the

MathematicalModel, Limitations of Operations Research

Linear Programming : Introduction, Linear Programming Problem, Requirements

ofLPP,MathematicalFormulationofLPP,Graphicalmethod,SimplexMethodPenaltyCost

MethodorBigM -method,TwoPhaseMethod,Revisedsimplexmethod, Duality , Primal –

Dual construction, Symmetric and Asymmetric Dual,Weak Duality Theorem,

Complimentary Slackness Theorem, Main Duality Theorem,DualSimplexMethod,

SensitivityAnalysis

TransportationProblem :Formulation,solution,unbalancedTransportationproblem.

Finding basic feasible solutions – Northwest corner rule, least cost methodand

Vogel‘s approximation method. Optimality test: the stepping stone method

andMODImethod.

AssignmentProblem :Introduction,MathematicalFormulationoftheProblem,Hungarian

Method Algorithm,Processing of n Jobs Through Two Machines and mMachines,

Graphical Method of Two J obs m Machines Problem Routing

Problem,TravellingSalesman Problem

IntegerProgrammingProblem :Introduction,TypesofIntegerProgramming

Problems,Gomory‘scuttingplaneAlgorithm,BranchandBoundTechnique.Introductiont

o Decomposition algorithms.

14

## Page 63

Outcomes:

Studentswill be ableto

Understandthetheoreticalworkingsofthesimplexmethod,therelationshipbetweenalinearprogram

and its dual, includingstrongdualityandcomplementaryslackness.

Performsensitivityanalysistodeterminethedirectionand magnitudeofchangeofamodel‘s

optimalsolutionasthedatachange.

Solve specialized linear programming problems like the transportation and assignment

problems,solvenetworkmodelsliketheshortestpath,minimumspanningtree,andmaximumflowproble

ms.

Understandth eapplicationsofintegerprogramming

importantperformancemeasures and aqueuingmodelandcompute

II Queuingmodels :queuingsystemsand structures,singleserverandmulti -servermodels,

Poisson input, exponential service, constant rate service, finite and infinitepopulation

05

III Simulation : Introduction, Methodology of Simulation, Basic Concepts,

SimulationProcedure, Application of Simulation Monte -Carlo Method:Introduction,

Monte -

CarloSimulation,ApplicationsofSimulation,AdvantagesofSimulation,Limitations

ofSimulation

05

IV Dynamic programming . Characteristics of dynamic programming. Dynamic

programmingapproachforPriorityManagementemploymentsmoothening,capitalbudget

ing,StageCoach/ShortestPath, cargoloadingandReliabilityproblems.

05

V GameTheory .Competitivegames,rectangulargame,saddlepoint,minimax(maximin)

method of optimal strategies, value of the game. Solution of games

withsaddlepoints,dominanceprinciple.Rectangulargameswithoutsaddlepoint –mixed

strategyfor2 X 2games.

05

VI InventoryModels :ClassicalEOQModels,EOQModelwithPriceBreaks,EOQ

withShortage,Probabilistic EOQModel, 05

Assessment :

Internal:

Assessmentconsistsoftwotestsoutofwhich;oneshouldbecompulsoryclasstestandtheotheriseitheraclasstest or assignment

on liveproblems or course project.

EndSemesterTheoryExamination:

Some guidelines for setting up the question paper. Minimum 80% syllabus should be covered in

questionpapers of end semester examination. In question paper weightage of each module will be

proportional tonumber ofrespectivelecturehours asmentioninthesyllabus.

1. Questionpaperwillcompriseoftotalsixquestion

2. Allquestion carryequalmarks

3. Questionswillbemixedinnature(forexamplesupposedQ.2haspart(a)frommodule3thenpart

(b)will befrom anymodule other than module3)

4. OnlyFour questionneedto besolved.

## Page 64

References:

1. Taha,H.A. "Operations Research -An Introduction",PrenticeHall,(7thEdition),2002.

2. Ravindran,A,Phillips,D.TandSolberg,J.J."OperationsResearch:PrinciplesandPractice",JohnWilleya

nd Sons, 2nd Edition, 2009.

3. Hiller,F .S.andLiebermann,G.J."IntroductiontoOperationsResearch",TataMcGrawHill,2002.

4. OperationsResearch,S.D.Sharma,KedarNathRamNath -Meerut.

5. OperationsResearch,KantiSwarup,P.K.GuptaandManMohan,SultanChand&Sons.

## Page 65

Objectives:

Tounderstandandidentifydifferent typescybercrimeandcyberlaw

TorecognizedIndianIT Act2008anditslatestamendments

Tolearn varioustypesofsecuritystandards compliances SemesterI

CourseCode CourseName Credits

STRIE 1016 InstituteLevel Elective:CyberSecurityandLaws 03

TeachingScheme

ContactHours CreditsAssigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

EvaluationScheme

Theory Termwork/Practical/Oral

TotalMarks Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Durationof

EndSem

Exam

TW

PR

OR Test1 Test2 Average

20 20 20 80 03Hrs. -- -- -- 100

Module DetailedContents Hrs

I IntroductiontoCybercrime: Cybercrimedefinitionandoriginsoftheworld,Cybercrime

andinformation security, Classifications of cybercrime, Cybercrime andthe

IndianITA2000,Aglobal Perspectiveon cybercrimes.

4

II Cyber offenses & Cybercrime: How criminal plan the attacks, Social Engg,

Cyberstalking, Cybercafé and Cybercrimes, Botnets, Attack vector, Cloud

computing,Proliferation ofMobile and Wireless Devices, Trends in Mobility, Credit

Card Fraudsin

Mobile and Wireless Computing Era, Security Challenges Posed byMobile

Devices,Registry Settings for Mobile Devices, AuthenticationService Security,

Attacks

onMobile/CellPhones,MobileDevices:Se curityImplicationsforOrganizations,Organiz

ationalMeasuresforHandlingMobile,Devices -RelatedSecurityIssues,

OrganizationalSecurityPoliciesandMeasuresinMobileComputingEra, Laptops

9

III ToolsandMethodsUsedin Cyberline

Phishing, Password Cracking, Keyloggers and Spywares, Virus and

Worms,Steganography,DoSandDDoSAttacks,SQLInjection,BufferOver

Flow,AttacksonWireless Networks, Phishing,IdentityTheft (IDTheft)

6

IV TheConceptofCyberspace

E-Commerce, The Contract Aspects in Cyber Law, The Security Aspect of

Cyber Law, The Intellectual PropertyAspect inCyberLaw

,TheEvidenceAspectinCyber Law,TheCriminal AspectinCyber Law,Global

Trends in Cyber Law, Legal Framework for Electronic Data

InterchangeLawRelatingto Electronic Banking , TheNeedforanIndi an Cyber Law

8

## Page 66

Outcomes

Studentswill beable to:

Understandthe conceptofcybercrimeand itseffectonoutsideworld

Interpret andapplyITlawinvariouslegalissues

Distinguishdifferentaspectsofcyberlaw

ApplyInformation SecurityStandards complianceduringsoftwaredesignand development

V IndianITAct.

CyberCrime andCriminal

Justice:Penalties,AdjudicationandAppealsUndertheITAct,2000,IT Act. 2008and its

Amendments

6

VI InformationSecurityStandardcompliances

SOX,GLBA,HIPAA, ISO,FISMA,NERC,PCI. 6

Assessment:

Internal:

Assessmentconsistsoftwotestsoutofwhich;oneshouldbecompulsoryclasstestandtheotheriseitheraclasstest or assignment

on live problems or course project.

EndSemesterTheoryExamination:

Someguidelinesforsettingupthequestionpaper.Minimum80%sy llabusshouldbecoveredinquestionpapersof end semester

examination.

Inquestionpaperweightageofeachmodulewillbeproportionaltonumberofrespectivelect

urehoursas mention in thesyllabus.

1. Questionpaperwillcompriseoftotalsixquestion

2. Allquestion carryequalmarks

3. Questionswillbemixedinnature(forexamplesupposedQ.2haspart(a)frommodule3thenpart

(b)will befrom anymodule otherthan module3)

4. OnlyFour questionneedto besolved.

References:

1. NinaGodbole,SunitBelapure, CyberSecurity,WileyIndia, New Delhi

2. TheIndianCyberLawby SureshT.Vishwanathan;BharatLawHouseNewDelhi

3. TheInformationtechnologyAct,2000;BareAct - ProfessionalBookPublishers,New Delhi.

4. Cyber Law &CyberCrimesByAdvocatePrashantMali;SnowWhitePublications,Mumbai

5. NinaGodbole,InformationSystemsSecurity, WileyIndia,NewDelh i

6. KennetchJ.Knapp,CyberSecurity&GlobalInformationAssurance InformationScience Publishing.

7. WilliamStallings,CryptographyandNetworkSecurity,PearsonPublication

8. Websitesformoreinformationis available on: TheInformation TechnologyACT,2008 -TIFR

:https:/ /www.tifrh.res.in

9. Website for more information , A Compliance Primer for IT

professional: https:/ /www.sans.or g/reading -room/whitepapers/compliance/compliance -primer -

professionals - 33538

## Page 67

Objectives

Tounderstandphysics andvarioustypes ofdisasteroccurringaroundtheworld

To identifyextent anddamagingcapacityofadisaster

Tostudyand understandthe means of lossesandmethods toovercome /minimizeit.

Tounderstandrole ofindividualand variousorganizationduringandafterdisaster

TounderstandapplicationofGISinthe fieldofdisastermanagement

Tounderstandtheemergencygovernmentresponsestruct uresbefore, duringandafterdisaster SemesterI

CourseCode CourseName Credits

STRIE 1017 Institute LevelElective: DisasterManagement andMitigation

Measures 03

TeachingScheme

ContactHours CreditsAssigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

EvaluationScheme

Theory Termwork/Practical/Oral

TotalMarks Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Durationof

EndSem

Exam

TW

PR

OR Test1 Test2 Average

20 20 20 80 03Hrs. -- -- -- 100

Module DetailedContents Hrs

I Introduction

1.1 Definition of Disaster, hazard, global and Indian scenario, general

perspective,importance of study in human life, Direct and indirect effects of

disasters, longterm effectsof disasters.Introduction

toglobalwarmingandclimatechange.

03

II NaturalDisasterandManmadedisasters:

2.1 Natural Disaster: Meaning and nature of natural disaster,Flood, Flash

flood,drought,cloudburst,Earthquake,Landslides,Avalanches,Volcanic eruption

s,Mudflow,Cyclone, Storm, Storm Surge,climate change, global warming,

sealevel rise,ozonedepletion

2.2 ManmadeDisasters:Chemical,Industrial,NuclearandFire

Hazards.Roleofgrowingpopulationandsubsequentindustrialization,urbanizationan

dchanging

lifestyleof humanbeingsinfrequentoccurrencesofmanmadedisasters.

09

## Page 68

III DisasterManagement,PolicyandAdministration

3.1 Disastermanagement:meaning,concept,importance,objectiveofdisastermanageme

ntpolicy,disasterrisksinIndia,Paradigmshiftindisastermanagement.

3.2 Policy and administration:

Importance and principles of disaster management policies, command and co -

ordinationofindisastermanagement,rescueoperations -howtostartwithand

06

## Page 69

Outcomes:

Studentswillbeable to…

Gettoknow naturalas well asmanmade disasterandtheirextentand possibleeffectson theeconomy.

Planofnationalimportancestructuresbasedupon theprevioushistory.

Get acquainted with government policies, acts and various organizational structure associated

withanemergency.

Gettoknowthesimpledo‘sand don‘tsinsuchextremeeventsandactaccordingly. howtoproceedinduecourseoftime,studyofflowchartshowingtheentire

process.

IV InstitutionalFrameworkforDisasterManagementinIndia:

4.1 Importanceofpublicawareness,Preparationandexecutionofemergencymanagement

programme.ScopeandresponsibilitiesofNationalInstituteofDisasterManagement(N

IDM)andNationaldisastermanagementauthority(NDMA)in India.Methodsandmeas

urestoavoiddisasters,Managementofcasualties, set up of emergency facilities,

importance of effective communicationamongstdifferentagencies in such

situations.

4.2 UseofInternetandsoftwaresforeffectivedisastermanagement.Applicationsof

GIS,Re motesensingandGPS inthisregard.

06

V FinancingReliefMeasures:

5.1 Ways to raise finance for relief expenditure, role of government agencies

andNGO‘s in this process, Legal aspects related to finance raising as well as

overallmanagement of disasters. Various NGO‘s and the works they have carried

out inthepast on theoccurrenceof various disasters, Waysto approach theseteams.

5.2 Internationalreliefaidagenciesandtheirroleinextremeevents.

09

VI PreventiveandMitigationMeasures:

6.1 Pre-disaster,during disasterandpost -disastermeasuresinsomeeventsingeneral

6.2 Structuralmapping:Riskmapping,assessmentandanalysis,seawallsandembankmen

ts,Bio shield, shelters,earlywarningand communication

6.3 Non-Structural Mitigation: Community based disaster preparedness, risk

transferand risk financing, capacity development and training, awareness and

education,contingencyplans.

6.4 Do‘sanddon‘tsincaseofdisastersand effectiveimplementationofreliefaids.

06

Assessment:

Internal:

Assessmentconsistsoftwotestsoutofwhich;oneshouldbecompulsoryclasstestandtheotheriseitheraclasstest or assignment

on liveproblems or course project.

EndSemesterTheoryExamination:

Some guidelines for setting up the question paper. Minimum 80% syllabus should be covered in

questionpapers of end semester examination. In question paper weightage of each module will be

proportional tonumberofrespectivelecturehours asmentioninthesyllabus.

## Page 70

1. Questionpaperwillcompriseoftotalsixquestion

2. Allquestion carryequalmarks

3. Questionswillbemixedinnature(forexamplesupposedQ.2haspart(a)frommodule3thenpart

(b)will befrom anymodule other than module3)

4. OnlyFour questionneedto besolved.

References:

1. ‗DisasterManagement‘byHarshK.Gupta, UniversitiesPressPublications.

2. ‗Disaster Management:AnAppraisalofInstitutionalMechanismsinIndia‘byO.S.Dagur,published

byCentreforlandwarfarestudies,New Delhi,2011.

3. ‗IntroductiontoInternationalDisasterManagement‘byDamonCo polla,ButterworthHeinemann

ElseveirPublications.

4. ‗DisasterManagementHandbook‘byJackPinkowski,CRCPressTaylorandFrancisgroup.

5. ‗Disastermanagement &rehabilitation‘byRajdeepDasgupta,MittalPublications,NewDelhi.

6. ‗NaturalHazards andDisasterManagement,Vulnerabili tyandMitigation –

RBSingh,RawatPublications

7. ConceptsandTechniquesofGIS –C.P.LoAlbert,K.W.Yonng –Prentice

Hall(India)Publications.(Learners are expected to refer reports published at national and International

level and updatedinformationavailable onauthentic w eb sites)

## Page 71

Objectives:

Tounderstand theimportanceenergysecurityfor sustainabledevelopmentandthe

fundamentalsofenergyconservation.

To introduce performance evaluation criteria of various electrical and thermal installations

tofacilitatetheenergymanagement

To relate the data collected during performance evaluation of system s for identification of

energysavingopportunities. SemesterI

CourseCode CourseName Credits

STRIE 1018 InstituteLevelElective:EnergyAuditandManagement 03

TeachingScheme

ContactHours CreditsAssigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

EvaluationScheme

Theory Termwork/Practical/Oral

TotalMarks InternalAssessment End

Sem

Exam Durationof

EndSem

Exam

TW

PR

OR Test1 Test2 Average

20 20 20 80 03Hrs. -- -- -- 100

Module DetailedContents Hrs

I EnergyScenario:

PresentEnergyScenario,EnergyPricing,EnergySectorReforms,EnergySecurity,

EnergyConservationanditsImportance,EnergyConservationAct -

2001anditsFeatures.Basics ofEnergyand itsvarious forms,Materialand

Energybalance

04

II EnergyAudit Principles:

Definition, Energy audit - need, Types of energy audit, Energy management

(audit)approach -

understandingenergycosts,Benchmarking,Energyperformance, Matching energy use

to requirement, Maximizing system efficiencies,

Optimizingtheinputenergyrequirements,Fuelandenergysubstitution.Elementsofmonit

oring&targeting;EnergyauditInstruments;Dataandinformation -analysis.

Financialanalysistechniques:Simplepaybackp eriod,NPV,Returnoninvestment

(ROI),Internalrateofreturn(IRR)

08

III EnergyManagementandEnergyConservationinElectricalSystem:

Electricitybilling,ElectricalloadmanagementandmaximumdemandControl;Power

factor improvement, Energy efficient equipments and appliances, star

ratings. Energyefficiencymeasuresinlightingsystem,Lightingcontrol: Occupancyse

nsors,daylight integration, and useofintelligent controllers.

Energyconservationopportunitiesin:waterpumps,industrialdrives,induction

motors,motorretrofitting ,softstarters,variablespeeddrives.

10

## Page 72

Outcomes:

Studentswill be ableto:

Toidentifyand describepresent state ofenergysecurityandits importance.

Toidentifyanddescribethe basicprinciplesandmethodologies adoptedinenergyaudit of anutility.

To describe the energy performance evaluation of some common electrical installations and

identifytheenergysavingopportunities.

Todescribetheenergyperformanceevaluation ofsomecommon thermal installations

andidentifytheenergysavingopportunities

Toanalyzethedatacollected duringperformanceevaluation andrecommend energysavingmeasures

IV EnergyManagementandEnergyConservationinThermalSystems:

Review of differentthermal loads; Energy conservation opportunities in:

Steamdistribution system, Assessment of steam distribution losses, Steam leakages,

Steamtrapping,Condensate andflash steam recoverysystem.

General fuel economy measures in Boilers and furnaces, Waste heat recovery, use

ofinsulation -typesandapplication.HVACsystem:Coefficientofperformance,Capacity,

factors affecting Refrige ration and Air Conditioning system performanceandsavings

opportunities.

10

V EnergyPerformanceAssessment:

OnsitePerformanceevaluationtechniques,Casestudiesbasedon:Motorsand

variablespeeddrive,pumps,HVACsystemcalculations;LightingSystem:InstalledLoad

EfficacyRatio (ILER) method, Financial Analysis.

04

VI EnergyconservationinBuildings:

EnergyConservationBuildingCodes(ECBC):GreenBuilding,LEEDrating,Applicationo

fNon -Conventional and RenewableEnergySources

03

Assessment:

Internal:

Assessmentconsistsoftwotestsoutofwhich;oneshouldbecompulsoryclasstestandtheotheriseitheraclass test or

assignmenton liveproblems or courseproject.

EndSemesterTheoryExamination:

Some guidelines for setting up the question paper. Minimum 80% syllab us should be covered in

questionpapers of end semester examination. In question paper weightage of each module will be

proportionaltonumberofrespective lecturehours asmention inthesyllabus.

1. Questionpaperwillcompriseoftotalsixquestion

2. Allquestion carryequal marks

3. Questionswillbemixedinnature(forexamplesupposedQ.2haspart(a)frommodule3thenpart

(b)will befrom anymodule other than module3)

4. OnlyFour question needtobe solved.

References:

1. HandbookofElectricalInstallationPractice,GeofryStokes,BlackwellScience

2. Designingwithlight:LightingHandbook,ByAnilValia,LightingSystem

3. EnergyManagementHandbook, ByW.C. Turner,JohnWileyand Sons

## Page 73

4. HandbookonEnergyAuditsandManagement,edited byA. K.Tyagi,

TataEnergyResearchInstitute(TERI).

5. EnergyManagementPrinciples,C.B.Sm ith,PergamonPress

6. EnergyConservation Guidebook,DaleR. Patrick, S. Fardo,RayE.Richardson,Fairmont Press

7. HandbookofEnergyAudits,Albert Thumann, W.J. Younger, T.Niehus,CRCPress

8. www.energymanagertraining.com

9. www.bee -india.nic.in

## Page 74

Semester I

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRIE 1019 Institute Level Optional Course I: Development

Engineering 03

Teaching S cheme

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theor

y Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

Evaluation Scheme

Theory Term work / Practical /

Oral

Total

Marks Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam TW PR OR Test 1 Test

2 Avg

20 20 20 80 03 Hrs. -- -- -- 100

Objectives:

1. To understand the characteristics of rural Society and the Scope, Nature and

Constraints of rural Development

2. To study Implications of 73rd CAA on Planning, Development and Governance of

RuralAreas

3. An exploration of human values, which go into making a ‗good‘ human being, a

‗good‘ professional, a ‗good‘ society and a ‗good life‘ in the context of work life and

the personal life of modern Indian professionals

4. To understand the Nature and Type of Human Values relevant to PlanningInstitutions

Module Detailed Contents Hrs.

I Introduction to Rural Development Meaning, nature and scope of development;

Nature of rural society in India; Hierarchy of settlements; Social, economic and

ecological constraints for rural development Roots of Rural Development in

India Rural reconstructi on and Sarvodayaprogramme before independence;

Impact of voluntary effort and Sarvodaya Movement on rural development;

Constitutional direction, directive principles; Panchayati Raj - beginning of

planning and community

development; National extension serv ices. 08

II Post-Independence rural Development Balwant Rai Mehta Committee - three

tier system of rural local Government; Need and scope for people‘s

participation and Panchayati Raj; Ashok Mehta Committee

- linkage between Panchayati Raj, participation and rural development. 04

III Rural Development Initiatives in Five Year Plans Five Year Plans and Rural

Development; Planning process at National, State, Regional and District levels;

Planning, development, implementing and monitoring organizations and

agencies; Urban and rural interface - integrated approach and local plans;

Development initiatives and their convergence; Special component plan and

sub-plan for the

weaker section; Micro -eco zones; Data base for local planning; Need for

decentralized plan ning; Sustainable rural development. 06

## Page 75

IV Post 73rd Amendment Scenario 73rd Constitution Amendment Act, including -

XI schedule, devolution of powers, functions and finance; Panchayati Raj

institutions - organizational linkages; Recent changes in rural local planning;

Gram Sabha - revitalized Panchayati Raj; Institutionalization; resource

mapping, resource mobilization including social mobilization; Information

Technology and

rural planning; Need for further amendments. 04

V Values and Science and Technology Material development and its values; the

challenge of science and technology; Values in planning profession, research

and education.

Types of Values Psychological values — integrated personality; mental health;

Societal values — the modern searc h for a good society; justice, democracy,

rule of law, values in the Indian constitution; Aesthetic values — perception

and enjoyment of beauty; Moral and ethical values; nature of moral judgment;

Spiritual values; different concepts; secular spirituality; Relative and absolute

values; Human values — humanism and human values; human rights; human

values as freedom, creativity,

love and wisdom. 10

VI Ethics Canons of ethics; ethics of virtue; ethics of duty; ethics of responsibility;

Work ethics; Professional ethics; Ethics in planning profession, research and

education 04

Outcomes: Learner will be able to…

1. Apply knowledge for RuralDevelopment.

2. Apply knowledge for ManagementIssues.

3. Apply knowledge for Initiatives andStrategies

4. Develop acumen for higher education andresearch.

5. Master the art of working in group of differentnature.

6. Develop confidence to take up rural project activitiesindependently

Assessment :

Internal Assessment for 20 marks:

Consisting Two Compulsory Class Tests

Firsttest basedonapproximately40%ofcontentsandsecondtestbasedonremainingcontents(approximately

40% but excluding contents covered in TestI)

End Semester Examination:

Weightage of each module in end semester examination will be proportional to number of respective

lecture hours mentioned in the curriculum.

1. Question paper will comprise of total six questions , each carrying 20marks

2. Question 1 will be compulsory and should cover maximum contents of thecurriculum

3. Remaining questions will be mixed in nature (for example if Q.2 has part (a) from module 3

then part (b) will be from any module other than module3)

4. Only Four questions need to be solved

Reference

1. ITPI, Village Planning and Rural Development, ITPI, NewDelhi

2. Thooyavan, K.R. Human Settlements: A 2005 MA Publication,Chennai

3. GoI, Constitution (73rdGoI, New Delhi Amendment) Act, GoI, NewDelhi

4. Planning Commission, Five Year Plans, Planning Commission

5. Planning Commission, Manual of Integrated District Planning, 2006,

PlanningCommission NewDelhi

6. Planning Guide toBeginners

7. Weaver, R.C., The Urban Complex,Doubleday.

## Page 76

8. Farmer, W.P. et al, Ethics in Planning, American Planning Association,Washington.

9. How, E., Normative Ethics in Planning, Journal of Planning Literature, Vol.5, No.2, pp.123 -150.

10. Watson, V. , Conflicting Rationalities: -- Implications for Planning Theory and Ethics, Planning

Theory and Practice, Vol. 4, No.4, pp.395 –407

## Page 77

Semester I

Course Code Course Name Credits

STR L101 Program Lab -I 01

Teaching Scheme

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

- 2 - - 1 - 01

Evaluation Scheme

Theory Term Work/ Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of End

Sem

Exam

TW

PR

OR Test 1 Test 2 Average

- - - - - 25 - 25 50

Objectives:

To impart knowledge of smart materials. Perform statistical qualityanalysis

To illustrate principles of structural health monitoring.

To provide quantitative means to assess the structural integrity loss a system

undergoes after natural disasters and other hazardous events.

To understand the physics of the problem

To be familiar with hands on practice.

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Module / Contents Hrs

I Reinforcement Detailing: Minimum two site visits to ongoing Major

construction sites (High rise building/ Bridge/ Offshore structure etc.) to

study the reinforcement detailing and use of special/ advanced construction

techniques /equipment associated with ongoing major constructi on works.

Visit Report to be submitted in written form 10

II Structural audit : Students will be asked to work upon minimum two of the

following topics during the semester. They will submit the report of each

topic containing the information (as per need of topic) like: introduction,

general information, usage/application (if any) d etailed description of

work/process, relevant diagrams, drawings & tabulation (if any), observation

and results (as applicable) or any other relevant information as per topic.

Visit the existing old bridge and prepare a detailed condition assessment

repor t.

Visit the existing old RC building and prepare a detailed condition

assessment report. Identify structural deficiencies and suggest suitable

retrofitting strategies.

Laboratory testing of various retrofitted elements like column, beam, slab and

joints u nder the action of flexure, shear and axial loading. 10

VI ONE assignment on each subject. -

## Page 78

Contribution to Outcomes

Students will be able to:

Observe very keenly various activities/processes going on at various construction sites and

hence comment on how consistently they are performed and hence suggest improvement

measures

Write effective project reports highlighting the pros & cons of the technologies envisagedfor

the project.

Perform on -field tests to check the quality of materials/ technology used and hence draw

inferences from the results thus obtained

Demonstrate effective interpersonal soft skills w.r.t putting forwards one‘s viewpoint, group

discussion, etc.

## Page 79

Semester I

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRSBL101 Skill Based Lab -I 02

Teaching Scheme

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

- 4 - - 2 - 02

Evaluation Scheme

Theory Term Work/ Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration

of End

Sem

Exam

TW

PR

OR

Test 1

Test 2

Average

- - - - - 50 - 50 100

Objectives

● Use listening, speaking, reading and writing skills for communication purposes and

attempt tasks by using functional grammar and vocabulary effectively

● To make students aware about the difference between listening andhearing

● To enhance speaking and technical writingskills.

● To prepare students to face interviews, groupdiscussions.

● Produce effective dialogue for business related situations

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Module / Contents Hrs

I Listening Skills: Barriers to listening, Kinds of Listening & Note

making. 03

II Speaking Skills: Voice Modulation, Good Pronunciation, Speaking

without fear, Extempore & Prepared speaking, Body Language,

Telephone Etiquette/ Mobile /Video conferences.

04

III Reading Skills: SQ3R Reading Technique, Skimming and Scanning 04

IV Defining the Features of Technical Writing Principles and Strategies

of Technical Report, Knowing Your Audience, Purpose and Length of

Report. Writing clear sentences and paragraphs. Remove jargon,

redundancy and wordiness 08

V Presentation Skills: Planning, preparing, Organizing, Delivery,

Feedback. Punching Up the Presentation Kinds of graphics and their

messages, Suitability for placement in a graphic representation, Group

Practice and Interactive Session, spotting common language problems

(length y and confusing sentence structures, weak vocabulary, etc),

Editing Content, Logic and Language, Guided writing practice with

examples 10

## Page 80

VI Interview: Pre-Interview Preparation, Interview Question Answer,

Resume & Job Application, Group Discussion, Telephone Interviews. 08

Contribution to Outcomes

Students will be able to:

Differentiate between listening andhearing

Analyze critically different concepts / principles of communication skills

Develop speaking and technical writingskills

Execute interviews, group discussions and presentationskill

Demonstrate productive skills and have a knack for structured conversations

Appreciate, analyze, evaluate business reports and research papers

Summarize technical articles and write technical papers in r eputedjournals

Reference Books

1. Effective Technical Communication - M. Ashraf Rizvi (Tata McGrawHill)

2. HBR Guide to Better Business Writing - Bryan A. Garner (Harvard Business )

3. Shirley Taylor, ―Model Business Letters, Emails and Other Business Documents‖

(seventh edition), Prentice Hall.

4. Thomas Huckin, Leslie Olsen ―Technical writing and Professional Communications

for Nonnative speakers of English‖, McGraw Hill

5. Raman Sharma, ―Technical Communication‖, Oxford University Press 2

6. Raymond Murphy ―Essential E nglish Grammar‖ (Elementary & Intermediate)

Cambridge University Press 3

7. Mark Hancock ―English Pronunciation in Use‖ Cambridge University Press

8. NPTEL: Humanities and Social Sciences - NOC:Interpersonal Skills 2 Mod -10 Lec -01

Oral Presentation Lecture -01 – YouTube

## Page 81

Semester II

## Page 82

Semester - II

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRC201 FiniteElementAnalysis 03

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Or

al Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam TW PR OR Test

-I Test-

II Aver

age

20 20 20 80 03 - - - 100

Rationale

Finite Element analysis is a numerical technique for solving differential equations that describe

many engineering problems. Main reason for its popularity is that the method results in

computer codes which are versatile in nature that can solve many practical problems with

minimum training. This course of finite element analysis covers the fu ndamental concept and is

designed for students in civil engineering, researchers and design engineers in the structural

engineering field. The course presents the FEM as a tool to find approximate solution of

differential equations and thus can be used by students. Applications include analysis of

structural frameworks, stress analysis etc.

Course Objectives

1. Tounderstandthebasics,advantagesandsignificanceoffiniteelementanalysis.

2. Tostudy thevariousmethodsusedinfiniteelementformulation.

3. Tocomputestressesand strainsinsimplestructuralelementsusingfiniteelement methods.

4. Tounderstandgeometricnon -linearity,materialnon -

linearityintwodimensionalelementsandgeneralformulation of aphysically non -linear

problem.

5. Tounderstand the consistence mass matrix and assemblyofMas sMatrices -

formulationofPhysically Non -linear Problems.

6. To understand the f ormulationandsolutionofProblemsinStructuralMechanics .

## Page 83

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Modules / Contents Hrs.

I Introduction 06 hrs

ReviewofVariationmethods,Calculusof variation,VariationalPrinciples

ofsolidMechanics.PrincipeofMinimum Potential Energy,Principal

ofComplementaryEnergyHamilton Principal, The Basic component -

Concept of an element - Various Element Shapes -

Displacementmodels -

FormulationofFiniteElementMethod.Usi ngprincipleofvirtualDisplace

ment - Derivation of Element Stiffness and loads for Pin Jointed Bar

element, Beamelement, Triangular Plate element (In -plane forces),

Triangular and Rectangular Plate ElementinBending.

II Variationalformulationoffiniteelement methods 07 hrs

Variational Formulation of Finite Element Method (FEM),

Isoparametric element - Local vs.NaturalCo -

ordinatessystem,Line,Triangular,QuadrilateralandTetrahedralElement

-Interpolation Displacement Models Formulation of Isoparametric

Finite element matrices inLocaland Global Coordinate system.

III Generalstepsinvolvedinfiniteelementanalysis 07 hrs

Implementation of FEM – Discretization of the Structure -

Calculation of Element Stiffness,Mass and Equivalent Nodal loads,

Assemblage of Structures Matrices, Boundary Conditions -

Solutionsoftheoverallproblem.CalculationsofElementStresses,Compu

terProgramOrganization.

IV Non-Linear analysisusingfiniteelementmethods 07 hrs

Introduction to Non-Linear Analysis - Geometric Non -Linearity -

Geometric Stiffness of anAxial Element, Stability of Bar Spring

System. General Formulation of a Geometrically Non -linear

problem. Geometric Stiffness of a Beam -Column of Triangular

element. Non -linearmaterial behavior .Non-linearspring -

ElasticPlasticAnalysisbyFEM -Elasto -Plastic AnalysisofTruss -

Two-D i m e n s i o n a l ElementFormulations -

## Page 84

GeneralFormulationofa Physically Non -linearProblem.

V Dynamicanalysis 06 hrs

Introduction to Dynamic Analysis by FEM - Formulation of Inertial

Properties - Lumped Massvs.ConsistentMassmatrices -

CondensationandAssemblyofMassMatrices -

FormulationofaPhysically Non -linear Problems.

VI Module Name - Applicationoffiniteelementmethods instructural

mechanics 06 hrs

FormulationandsolutionofProblemsin StructuralMechanicsusingtheab

ovemethods.

Contribution to Outcome

On completion of this course, the students will be able to:

1. Understandthebasics,advantagesandsignificanceoffiniteelementanalysis.

2. Study thevariousmethodsusedinfiniteelementformulation.

3. Computestressesandstrainsinsimplestructuralelementsusingfiniteelement methods.

4. Understandgeometricnon -linearity,materialnon -

linearityintwodimensionalelementsandgeneralformulation of aphysically non -linear

problem.

5. Understand the consistence mass matrix an d assemblyofMassMatrices -

FormulationofPhysically Non -linear Problems.

6. Understand the f ormulationandsolutionofProblemsinStructuralMechanics .

InternalAssessment:

The internal assessment consists of two tests, i.e., mid -semester and end semester. The learner /s

shall beasked to appear for the either tests. However, at least one test is mandatory and the

learner/s may be askedto undertake the completion of assignment on live problems or course

project instead of another test,solelyat the discretion of the cours e instructor.

TheoryExamination:

1. Questionpaperwillcompriseof sixquestions;eachcarrying20marks.

2. Therecanbean internal choiceinvarioussub -questions/questionsinordertoaccommodatethe

questionsonall the topics/ sub -topics.

## Page 85

3. Thestudentswillhavetoattemptany fourquest ionsoutof totalsix questions.

4. Thequestionscanbeof mixednature irrespectiveofmodules

RecommendedBooks:

1. Zienkiewicz,O.C.:‗TheFiniteElement MethodinEngineeringScience‘, McGrawHillBookCo.

2. J.N.Reddy :‗FiniteElementAnalysis‘, McGrawHillBookCo.

3. Chandragupta,T.R.and Belagundu,A.D.:‗IntroductiontoFiniteElementsinEngineering‘, Prent

iceHallofIndiaPvt.Ltd.

4. Rajshekaran,S.:‗FiniteElementAnalysis‘, WheelerPublishing.

5. Krishnamoorthy,C.S.:‗FiniteElementAnalysis‘, McGrawHillBookCo .

6. Cook,R.D.,Malkus,D.S.andPlesha,M.E.:‗ConceptsandA pplicationsofFiniteElementAnalysi

s‘,John Wiley andSons (Asia) Pvt. Ltd .

7. Bickford,W.B.:‗AFirstCourseinFiniteElementMethod‘, IRWIN,Homewood,IL60430

8. Rao,S.S.:‗TheFiniteElementMethodinEngineering‘, PergamonPress .

9. Weaver,W.andJohnston,P.R.:‗FiniteElementforStruct uralAnalysis‘, PrenticeHall .

10. M. Asghar Bhatti, ― Fundamental Finite Element Analysis and Applications with

Mathematical and MATLAB Computations‖, Wiley India Pvt. Ltd.

11. Chandrupatla and Belegundu, ―Introduction to Finite Elements in Engineering‖ PHI

/Pearson Education, 2003.

12. Logan. D.L. ―A first course in Finite Element Method‖, Thomson Asia Pvt. Ltd., 2002 .

13. S.S.Bhavikatti "Finite Element Analysis" New Age International Publication.

14. Y. M. Desai "Finite Element Method" Pearson

## Page 86

Semester II

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRC202 Theory of Plates and Shells

03

Teaching Scheme

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 - - 03 -- -- 03

Evaluation Scheme

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam TW PR OR Test-

I Test-

II Average

20 20 20 80 03 Hours - - - 100

Rationale

Plates and Shells have become important structural forms of modern infrastructures. Analysis of

such structure requires mathematical Solutions. It is essential to understand structural behavior and

analysis of plates and shells for their safe design.

Course Objectives

1 To understand theory of plates and shells

2 To understand pure bending of plates and also symmetrical bending of circular plates

3 To understand deflection of lateral loaded plates and Rectangular plates with edge

condition

4 To understand the Mathematical representation of shell surface and member theory

5 To understand cylindrical bending of shells

## Page 87

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Module / Contents Contact

hours

1 Induction to Theory of Plates

3 1.1 Introduction to theory of plates with small and large deflections:

1.2 Distinction between Plate and Shell action

2 Pure Bending of plates

4

2.1 Pure bending of Thin Plates, Curvature at point, Circle of

curvature, Moment Curvature relationships, Relationships

Between Twisting moment and Twist of Surface.

3 Symmetrical Bending of Circular Plates

6 3.1 Symmetricalbendingofthincircularplateswithsmalldeflectionund

eraxi -symmetrictransverse loads

3.2 Differential equation of equilibrium for Symmetrical bending

for Different support conditions, Plates with overhangs, Plates

with co -axial circular opening

4 Deflection of lateral loaded plates & rectangular plates with

various edge condition

10 4.1 Small deflection theory for lateral loaded thin rectangular plates,

Various support conditions,

4.2 Navier and Levis solution for uniformly distributed and

concentrated loads, Use of numerical technique for the solution

of plates,

4.3 Concept of Influence Surface, Study of simply supported plates

with continuous edge moment.

5 Introduction to shell structures

10 5.1 Introduction to Structural behaviour of thin shells, membrane

and bending actions

5.2 Mathematical representation of a shell surface, Principal

curvatures, Gauss curvature, Classification of shells.

5.3 Membrane theory of thins hells, Stress resultant, Application to

cylindrical shells under symmetrical loads and surfaces of

revolution under axi -symmetric loads

6 Cylindrical Bending

6 6.1 Bending theory of closed circular cylindrical shell, stiffness

coefficients at free edges along radial and rotational

directions.

6.2 Bending theory of spherical shells. Geckelers approximations,

stiffness coefficients

Contribution to Outcome

On completion of this course, the candidate will be able to

1. Understand the importance of the concepts of theory of Plates and shells.

## Page 88

2. Understand the concept of pure bending of plates.

3. Understand the Concept of small deflections of laterally loaded plates

4. Understand the mathematical representation of shell surface, membrane theory and

cylindrical bending of shells

Internal Assessment 20 Marks

The internal assessment consists of two tests, i.e., mid -semester and end semester. The

learner/s shall be asked to appear for either the tests. However, at least one test is mandatory

and the learner/s may be asked to undertake the completion of assignment on live problems or

course project instead of another test, solely at the discretion o f the course instructor.

Theory Examination:

End Semester Examination 80 Marks

Weightage of each module in end semester examination will be proportional to number of

respective lecture hours mentioned in the curriculum.

1 Question paper will comprise of total six questions, each carrying 20 marks.

2 Question 1 will be compulsory and should cover maximum contents of the curriculum.

3 Remaining questions will be mixed in nature (for example if Q.2 has part (a) from module

3 then part (b) will be from any module other than module 3).

4 Only Four questions need to be solved.

Recommended Books:

1 Timoshenko:‗Theory of PlatesandShells‘, McGrawHillBookCo

2 Chandrashekhara:‗AnalysisofThinConcreteShells‘, McGrawHillBookCo .

3 Ramaswamy G. S :‗DesignandConstructionofConcreteShellRoofs‘, McGrawHillBookCo.

4 VaradanT.K.and Bhaskar K ‗Analysis of Plates Theory and Problems‘, Narros Publishing

House

5 J. N. Reddy, ―Theory and Analysis of Elastic Plates and Shells‖, CRC Press, 2006 .

Reference Books:

1 E. Ventsel and T. Krauthammer, ―Thin Plates and Shells‖, Marcel Dekker, Inc., 2001.

2 A. Ugural, ―Stresses in Plates and Shells‖, McGraw Hill, 1999.

3 P. L. Gould, ―Analysis of Shells and Plates‖, Springer -Verlag, 1988

4 C. L.Dym., ―Introduction to the Theory of Shells‖, Hempshire Publishing Corp., 1990

5 Glibson J. E., ― Theory of Cylindrical Shells ‖, North -Holland Publishing Co

## Page 89

Semester II

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRPE20 11 Earthquake Engineering 03

Teaching Scheme

Contact Hours Credits assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorials Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

Evaluation Scheme

Theory TermWork/Practical/Oral

Tota

l Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End

Sem Exam TW PR OR Test

1 Test

2 Averag

e

20 20 20 80 03 - -- -- 100

Course Objectives

1. To expose students to fundamentals of earthquake engineering.

2. To learn method of deterministic seismic hazard analysis.

3. To illustrate the earthquake characteristics and associated effects on structures.

4. To communicate the concepts of dynamic analysis for civil engineering applications.

5. To study the various methods for strength, stress and load -resistant design.

6. To impart the basic principles for seism ic design and construction of structures in

accordance with the provisions of Indian Standard Codes.

Detailed Syllabus

Module Content Hours

I. Origin of earthquakes, Engineering geology, Seismicity of the world, Faults,

Propagation of earthquake waves.

CharacteristicsofEarthquakes:Earthquaketerminology,IndianEarthquakes 6

II Quantification of earthquake (magnitude, energy, intensity of earthquake),

Measurements of earthquake (accelerograph, accelogram recording),

Determination of magnitude, Epice ntre distance, focal depth, etc 8

## Page 90

III. Ground motion and their characteristics, Factors affecting ground motions.

Concept of response spectra, generation of site -specific spectrum, Estimation

of PGA, Earthquake design spectrum and inelastic spectra. 6

IV. Concept of earthquake Resistant design, design philosophy, Four virtues of

EQRD: Stiffness, Strength, ductility and Configurations, 7

V. Introduction to Capacity design concepts and performance based design

concepts 6

VI. Introduction to IS: 1893, Seismic Coefficient, Response Spectrum Method

and Time History Method 6

TOTAL 39

Onsuccessfulcompletionofthecourse students will be able to

1. Understand the fundamentals of earthquake engineering and seismicity conditions of the

country and world.

2. Perform site specific deterministic seismic hazard analysis.

3. Analyze earthquake characteristics and associated effects on structures, including line ar

responses.

4. Understand the concepts of dynamic equations of motion and perform analysis for

dynamic systems in civil engineering applications.

5. Evaluate the magnitude and distribution of seismic loads for strength, stress and load -

resistant design.

6. Apply the basic principles for seismic design and construction of structures in

accordance with the provisions of Indian Standard Codes.

Internal Assessment:

The internal assessment consists of two tests, i.e., mid -semester and end semester. The learner/s

shall be asked to appear for the either test. However, at least one test is mandatory and the learner/s

may be asked to undertake the completion of assignment on live problems or course project instead

of another test, solely at the discretion of the cours e instructor.

Theory Examination:

1. Question paper will comprise of six questions; each carrying 20 marks.

2. There can be an internal choice in various sub -questions/ questions in order to accommodate the

questions on all the topics/ sub -topic s. Contribution to Outcome

## Page 91

3. The students will have to attempt any four questions out of total six questions.

4. The questions can be of mixed nature irrespective of modules

Recommended Books:

RecommendedBooks:

1. R.W.CloughandJosephPenziene:‗DynamicsofStructures‘, McGrawH illPublication.

2. A.K.Chopra:‗DynamicsofStructures -TheoryandApplicationtoEarthquakeEngineering‘,

PrenticeHall Publication.

3. DavidKey:‗EarthquakeDesignPracticeforBuildings‘; ThomasTelfordPublishers.

4. JamesM.Kelly:‗EarthquakeResistantDesignwithRubber‘; Springler -VerlagPublication.

5. D.J.Dowrick:‗EarthquakeResistantDesignforEngineersandArchitects‘; Jo

hnnWileyandSons.

6. Robinson:‗PassiveVibrationcontrol‘

7. Agrawal,P.andShrikhande,M.:‗EarthquakeResistantDesignofStructures‘;

PrenticeHallIndia,New Delhi, 4th Edition, 2007.

8.

Duggal,S.K:‗EarthquakeResistantDesignofStructures‘; OxfordUniversityPress,NewDelhi

## Page 92

Semester II

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRPE20 12

Health Monitoring and Rehabilitation of

Structures 03

Program Elective -III

Teaching Scheme

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 - - 03 -- -- 03

Evaluation Scheme

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam TW PR OR Test-

I Test-

II Average

20 20 20 80 03 - - - 100

Course Objectives

1. To get familiar with Durability of Structure and Factors affecting durability of

concrete structure.

2. To study the Structural health monitoring, condition survey, evaluation and

assessment of damage of structure and Testing methods.

3. To acquire the knowledge Repair Materials for Structural Rehabilitation.

4. To study the Repair Methods for Structural Rehabilitation.

5. To implement Retrofitting of Structures and Demolition of Structure.

6. To learn the R ehabilitation process implementation and safety during repairs .

## Page 93

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Module / Contents Contact

hours

1 Structural Health :

7 1.1 Durability of Structure, Factors affecting durability, Causes

of distresses, Structural Defects due to physical, chemical

and environmental factors, climate, chemicals, wear and

erosion

1.2 Structural Health, factors affecting health of structures,

effect of leakage, age, creep, workmanship, quality of

materials used, corrosion, fatigue, regular maintenance,

alterations on life of structure

2 Structural health monitoring : 8

2.1 Structural Audit, Bye laws, Assessment of health of structure,

visual survey, Collapse and investigation, limitations on

investigator, tools for investigation, Various Destructive, semi

destructive and non - destructive Methods for assessing

strength of structure.

2.2

Investigation management, review of assimilated

information, interviews and statements, Categorization of

structure, quantification and preparation of report.

3 Repair Materials for Structural Rehabilitation : 4

different types and their uses -Cement, Grouts, Latex modified

mortars, Polymer modified mortars, Micro concrete, corrosion

inhibitors, Concrete chemicals, epoxy, solvents, bonding chemicals,

coatings, waterproofing chemicals, Types of Paints.

4 Repair Methods for Structural Rehabilitation :

8 parameters for assessment for restoration strategies, selection of

construction methodology during restoration, Specification for

important items of work in restoration, Structural detailing for

restoration, and Various techniques of retrofitting, Waterpro ofing,

Structural repairs - jacketing, FRP bonding, Shotcrete, Guniting,

Ferroconcrete, Steel plate jacketing Quantity calculations

5 Retrofitting of Structures and Demolition of Structure :

4 Retrofitting of columns, beams, bridge deck and piers, study of

structural system and structural drawings, need andimportance for

demolition, outline of various demolition methods and their

evaluation, partialand controlled demolition, role of safety

## Page 94

measu res, temporary support structures indemolition. Recycling of

demolished materials, contracts.

6 Rehabilitation process implementation and safety during

repairs:

8 Role of client, consulting structural engineer & contractor. Flow of

Processes – Bill of quantities and estimate, Tendering, Work order,

Agreement and contract, Measurements, Bills/ R. A. Bills, Security

deposits, Payment, Role of Project management consultant.

Safety during construction - Reasons of accidents, Safety measures,

Barricading and fencing, First aid, Insurance, Temporary support

structures - formwork, centering, shuttering and staging.

Contribution to Outcome

On completion of this course, the candidate will be able to

1 Diagnose the destress in Civil Engineering Structures.

2 Apply the theoretical concepts of crack repairing in the field.

3 Comparison of verities of rehabilitation techniques according to requirement.

4 Select the suitable repair technique for deteriorated concrete structures

Internal Assessment 20 Marks

The internal assessment consists of two tests, i.e., mid -semester and end semester. The

learner/s shall be asked to appear for either the tests. However, at least one test is

mandatory and the learner/s may be asked to undertake the completion of assignmen t on

live problems or course project instead of another test, solely at the discretion of the course

instructor.

Theory Examination:

End Semester Examination 80 Marks

Weightage of each module in end semester examination will be proportional to number of

respective lecture hours mentioned in the curriculum.

1 Question paper will comprise of total six questions, each carrying 20 marks.

2 Question 1 will be compulsory and should cover maximum contents of the

curriculum.

3 Remaining questions will be of mixed in nature.

4 The students will have to attempt any four questions out of total six questions.

## Page 95

Recommended Books:

1 Guha, P.K, ―Maintenance and Repairs of Buildings‖, New Central Book Agency (P)

Ltd, Calcutta, 2011.

2 Ghosh, S.K, ―Repair and Rehabilitation of Steel Bridges‖, Oxford and IBH

Publishing Co., New Delhi, 1988.

Reference Books and IS codes:

1 . Macdonald, S, ―Concrete - Building Pathology‖, Blackwell Science Limited,

Oxford, 2008.

2 Shetty, M.S, ―Concrete Technology – Theory and Practice‖, S. Chand and Company

Ltd, New Delhi, 2012.

3 Chudley, R, ―The Maintenance and Adaptation of Buildings‖, Longman Group Ltd,

New York, 2002.

4 Strecker, P.P, ―Corrosion Damaged Concrete – Assessment and Repair‖,

Butterworths, London, 1987.

5 Johnson, S.M, ―Deterioration, Maintenance and Repair of structures‖, Krieger

Publishing Company, Melbourne,

1980.

6 A.R. Santakumar, ―Concrete Technology‖, Oxford University Press, New Delhi,

2006.

7 P.K. Mehta and P.J.M. Monteiro, ―Concrete - Microstructure, Properties and

Materials‖, McGraw -Hill, New

York, 2014.

8 . Modi, P.I., Patel, C.N., "Repair and Rehabilitation of Concrete Structures", PHI I

## Page 96

Semester II

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRPE20 13 Advance d Concrete Technology 03

Program Elective -III

Teaching Scheme

Contact Hours Credits assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorials Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

Evaluation Scheme

Theory Term Work /Practical/Oral

Tota

l Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End

Sem Exam TW PR OR Test

1 Test

2 Averag

e

20 20 20 80 03 - -- -- 100

Rationale

Basic concept of concrete technology is essential for civil engineering students to execute the civil

engineering projects as per the standards laid down time to time. Advancements in concrete

technology is the backbone strength of infrastructure of civil engineering field. This c ourse provide

necessary knowledge about various concreting and testing operations during and after construction.

This course is intended for gaining knowledge about the properties of materials, especially concrete

and to maintain quality of construction pr ojects. This course will also provide knowledge to the

students about the criteria to be remembered during the selection of materials, its mix proportioning,

mixing, placing, compacting, curing and finishing.

Course Objectives

To understand the various c onstituent materials of concrete.

To study the different properties of fresh and hardened concrete.

To understand the concept and optimization of the mix design of concrete by using various

codes.

To understand the evaluation technique of concrete using semi and non -destructive techniques

for better stability and safety of structures periodically.

To study the various constituents, properties, significance and applications of special concrete.

To understand the concept of durability and deterioration in concrete.

To understand the significance of parameters in concreting under extreme environmental

## Page 97

conditions.

Detailed Syllabus

Module Content Hours

I. Constituent Materials of Concrete: 03

Components of modern concrete and developments in the process and

constituent materials. 01

Mineral and Chemical Admixtures: Fly Ash (Physical and Chemical

properties), Silica Fume (Physical and Chemical properties), Rice Husk Ash,

Metakaolin, Ground Granulated Blast Furnace Slag (Physical and Chemical

properties).Introduction to accelerators, retarders, plasticizers, super

plasticizers, viscosity modifying admixtures, water proofers, miscellaneous

admixtures. 02

II Properties of Fresh and Hardened Concrete: 09

Propertiesof fresh Concrete: Workability, Compactability, Mobility, Stability,

Consistency, Segregation and Bleeding, w/c ratio, w/b ratio, gel space ratio,

and aggregate cement bond strength. 02

Rheological Models of Fresh Concrete: Introduction, Simple Flow Test,

Rheological Models, Schematic Differences in flow curves, Factors affecting

rheological properties and effects. 02

Hardened Concrete: Strength Under Uniaxial and multiaxial stresses, Failure

Modes, Tensile strength, Fatigue, Impact Strength, Abrasion Resistance,

Fracture properties of concrete. 02

Dimensional Stability of Concrete: Introduction, Modulus of Elasticity (Static

and Dynamic), Factors affecting modulus of elasticity, Poisson‘s Ratio,

Mechanics of setting and hardening, shrinkage, creep and thermal properties

of concrete 03

III. Proportioning of Concrete Mixes: 08

Approach to Concrete Mix Design, Principals and Properties related to Mix

(Durability, Workability and Strength), Physical Properties of materials

required for mix design, Variability of test results. 02

## Page 98

Methods for Mix Proportioning: Trial Mix, Nominal Mix, Mix Design by

Bureau of Indian Standards Method 10262:2019 (With and without fly ash),

Mix Design by American Concrete Institute Method, Mix Design by

Department of Environment Method, Mix Design by Fineness modulus

method. Mix design of high strength concrete by ACI method 211.4R -93.

05

Acceptance Criteria for Concrete: Determining the laboratory Design strength

of concrete, Quality Control of concrete. 01

IV. Non-& Semi destructive testing methods: 04

Probe Penetration, Pull Out Test, Break Off Maturity Method, Stress Wave

Propagation Method, Infrared Thermography, Carbonation Test, Dye

penetration examination, Linear Variable Differential Transformer and

Contact type strain gauge. 04

V. Special Concrete: 08

Light weight concrete – Types of lightweight aggregate, Physical and

Mechanical Properties, Factors affecting strength and density of light weight

aggregates, properties of light weight concrete. 01

Fiber Reinforced Concrete - Historical development of fibre reinforced

concrete, Physical and Mechanical properties of natural, metallic and

synthetic fibers. Interaction between fibres and matrix (uncracked and

cracked matrix), Properties of hardened Steel fib re reinforced concrete. 02

High Strength and High -performance Concrete – Microstructure,

Manufacturing considerations, Properties of high strength concrete,

advantages, applications and cost implications. 02

Ferrocement and Porous Concrete – Materials, behaviour of ferrocement in

tension, construction methods, applications and case studies of ferrocement in

structures. Introduction of porous concrete, Need for porous concrete,

construction of pervious concrete pavement. 02

Self-Compacting Concrete – Properties of fresh and hardened self -

compacting concrete, introduction to mix designs of self -compacting

concrete, peculiarities in mixing and transportation of self -compacted

concrete. 01

VI. Durability and Deterioration of concrete: 07

Durability Concrete in Special Environments - Introduction to durability and

permeability, cracking in concrete, Frost Attack, Aggressive environment,

Marine environment, High temperature or Fire and Radiation Shielding. 02

Design of Durability using performance specification – performance -based

specification, durability index method, durability index tests. 02

Deterioration and repair technology of concrete, Distress and type of repairs,

crack sealing techniques. 03

Total 39

## Page 99

On successful completion of the course, the learners shall have an in -depth knowledge of the

advanced concrete technology and its application in the diverse spectrums of the Civil

Engineering. The students will be able to

1. Study the materials science aspec ts of the properties and behavior of modern constituents of

concrete .

2. Understand the various properties and teats performedon fresh and hardened concrete.

3. Design the concrete mix for field application by different methods and discuss the quality and

acceptance criteria of concrete.

4. Understand the implementation of semi and non -destructive testing methods for inspection and

testing of various structures.

5. Explain the various properties and behaviour of special concrete.

6. Describe the durability and dete rioration of concrete and apply the knowledge of durability in

extreme weather concreting.

Internal Assessment 20 Marks

The internal assessment consists of two tests, i.e., mid -semester and end semester. The

learner/s shall be asked to appear for either the tests. However, at least one test is mandatory

and the learner/s may be asked to undertake the completion of assignment on live problems or

course project instead of another test, solely at the discretion of the course instructor.

Theory Examin ation:

End Semester Examination 80 Marks

Weightage of each module in end semester examination will be proportional to number of

respective lecture hours mentioned in the curriculum.

1 Question paper will comprise of total six questions, each carrying 20 marks.

2 Question 1 will be compulsory and should cover maximum contents of the curriculum.

3 Remaining questions will be mixed in nature (for example if Q.2 has part (a) from module

3 then part (b) will be from any module other than module 3).

4 Only Four questions need to be solved.

Recommended Books:

1. Concrete Technology: Santhakumar, Oxford University Press.

2. Concrete Technology: A.M. Neville and Brooks

3. Properties of Concrete: Murdock.

4. Properties of Concrete: P. K. Mehta.

5. Concrete Technology: M. S. Shetty.

6. Fiber Reinforced Cement Composite: P.N. Balguru and P. N. Shah.

7. Concrete Technology: D.F. Orchard

8. Concrete Technology:Gambhir, 3rd edition, Tata Mc Graw Hill

Contribution to Outcome

## Page 100

Semester - II

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRPE2014 Advanced Finite Element Analysis 03

Program Elective III

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Or

al Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam TW PR OR Test

-I Test-

II Aver

age

20 20 20 80 03 - - - 10

0

Rationale

Advanced Finite Element analysis is a numerical technique for solving differential equations

that describe many engineering problems. Main reason for its popularity is that the method

results in computer codes which are versatile in nature that can solve many practical problems

with minimum training. This course of advanced finite element analysis covers the fundame ntal

concepts and its designed for students in civil engineering, researchers and design engineers in

the structural engineering field. The course presents the FEM as a tool to find approximate

solution of differential equations and thus can be used by stu dents. Applications include

analysis of structural frameworks, stress analysis and programs etc.

Course Objectives

1. To understand the basics, advantages, significance of finite element analysis and the various

methods used in finite element formulation.

2. To understand geometric non -linearity, material non -linearity in two dimensional elements

and general formulation of a physically non -linear problem.

3. To study Finite Element Analysis of Plate and Shell

4. To study the Analysis of Three -Dimensional Problem

5. To understand terminology, Finite element Discretization, system of units, Stages in

solution using ANSYS.

6. To understand Analysis of Space Trusses, plates subjected to in -plane loads using CST

elements, Three –Dimensional Structures using CST element by MATL AB programs

## Page 101

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Modules / Contents Hrs

I Basics of Finite Element Analysis 05hrs

Review of Variation methods - Calculus of variation - Variational

Principles of solid Mechanics. The Basic component - Concept of an

element - Various Element Shapes Displacement models -

Formulation of Finite Element Method. Derivation of Element

Stiffness and loads for Pin Jointed Bar element, Beam element,

Triangular and Rectangular Plate Element in Bending.

Isoparametric element - Local vs. Natural Co -ordinates system, Line,

Triangular, Quadrilateral and Tetrahedral Element Interpolation

Displacement Models Formulation of Isoparametric. General steps

involved in finite element analysis. Calculations of Element Stresses.

II Non-Linear analysis using Finite Element Analysis : 07 hrs

Introduction to Non-LinearAnalysis, Geometric Non -Linearity -

Geometric Stiffness of an Axial Element, Stability of Bar Spring

System. General Formulation of a Geometrically Nonlinear problem.

Geometric Stiffness of a Beam -Column of Triangular element. Non -

linear material behaviour. Non -linear spring - Elastic Plastic Analysis

by FEM -Elasto -Plastic Analysis of Truss -Two-Dimensional Element

Formulations - General Formulation of a Physically Non -linear

Problem Stiffness of Truss Members -Analysis of Truss -Stiffness of

Beam Members -Finite Element A nalysis of Continuous Beam -Plane

Frame Analysis -Analysis of Grid and Space Frame

III Plate and shell and applications of Finite Element Analysis 08 hrs

Introduction to Plate Bending Problems - Finite Element Analysis of

Thin Plate - Finite Element Analysis of Thick Plate - Finite Element

Analysis of Skew Plate -Introduction to Finite Strip Method - Finite

Element Analysis of Shell -Finite Elements for Elastic Stability -

Dynamic Analysis

IV Analysis of Three -Dimensional Problem 07 hrs

Introduction, Tetrahedran Element, Hexahedron element, Analysis

of solids of Revolution.

## Page 102

V Finite Element Analysis using ANSYS 06 hrs

Introduction, GUI layout in ANSYS, terminology, Finite element

Discretization, system of units, Stages in solution.

VI MATLAB programs for Finite Element Analysis 06 hrs

Solution of linear system of equations using Choleski Method,

Incorporation of boundary conditions, Analysis of Space Trusses,

Analysis of plates subjected to in -plane loads using CST elements.

Analysis of Three –Dimensional Structures using CST element.

Total 39

Contribution to Outcome

On completion of this course, the students will be able to

1. Understand the basics, advantages, significance of finite element analysis and the

various methods used in finite element formulation.

2. Understand geometric non -linearity, material non -linearity i n two dimensional

elements and general formulation of a physically non -linear problem.

3. Analyze Plate and Shell using Finite Element Analysis.

4. Analyze the Three -Dimensional Problem using Finite Element Analysis.

5. Understand terminology, Finite element Discre tization, system of units, Stages in solution

using ANSYS .

6. Understand Analysis of Space Trusses, plates subjected to in -plane loads using CST

elements, three –Dimensional Structures using CST element by MATLAB programs.

Internal Assessment:

The internal assessment consists of two tests, i.e., mid -semester and end semester. The learner/s

shall be asked to appear for the either tests. However, at least one test is mandatory and the

learner/s may be asked to undertake the completion of assignment on live pr oblems or course

project instead of another test, solely at the discretion of the course instructor.

## Page 103

TheoryExamination:

5. Question paper will comprise of six questions; each carrying 20marks.

6. There can be an internal choice in various sub -questions/question s in order to

accommodate the questions on all the topics/ sub -topics.

7. The students will have to attempt any four questions out of total six questions.

8. The questions can be of mixed nature irrespective of modules

RecommendedBooks:

15. Zienkiewicz,O.C.:‗The Fi nite Element Method in Engineering Science‘, McGraw Hill Book

Co.

16. J.N.Reddy :‗Finite Element Analysis‘, McGraw Hill BookCo.

17. Chandragupta,T.R.andBelagundu,A.D.:‗IntroductiontoFiniteElementsinEngineering‘, Prent

iceHallofIndiaPvt.Ltd.

18. Rajshekaran,S.:‗Finite Element Analysis‘, Wheeler Publishing.

19. Krishnamoorthy C.S.:‗Finite Element Analysis‘, McGrawHillBookCo .

20. Cook,R.D.,Malkus,D.S.andPlesha,M.E.:‗ConceptsandApplicationsofFiniteElementAnalysi

s‘,John Wiley andSons (Asia) Pvt. Ltd .

21. Bickford,W.B. :‗AFirstCourseinFiniteElementMethod‘, IRWIN,Homewood,IL60430

22. Rao,S.S.:‗The Finite Element Method in Engineering‘, PergamonPress .

23. Weaver,W.andJohnston,P.R.:‗FiniteElementforStructuralAnalysis‘, PrenticeHall .

24. M. Asghar Bhatti, ― Fundamental Finite Element Analy sis and Applications with

Mathematical and MATLAB Computations‖, Wiley India Pvt. Ltd.

25. Chandrupatla and Belegundu, ―Introduction to Finite Elements in Engineering‖ PHI

/Pearson Education, 2003.

26. Logan. D.L. ―A first course in Finite Element Method‖, Thomson Asia Pvt. Ltd., 2002 .

27. S.S.Bhavikatti "Finite Element Analysis" New Age International Publication.

28. Y. M. Desai "Finite Element Method" Pearson.

## Page 104

Semester II

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRPE20 21

Design of Industrial Structures 03 Program Elective -4

Teaching Scheme

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 - - 03 -- -- 03

Evaluation Scheme

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam TW PR OR Test-

I Test-

II Average

20 20 20 80 03 - - - 100

Rationale

Good structural engineer requires efficient knowledge of design of an industrial structural

who can design safe and cost -effective structure. An efficient structural designer can create

structures that can last forever. These are different types of the industrial structures which

are subjected to various types of loading and its combination. These structures are made of

RCC, Steel or composite material. The structures are designed by working stress method

and limit state method.

Course Objectives

1 On completion of this course, the learner will be able to

To be thorough with the design of industrial steel structures and connection viz. bolted

and welded and detailing of reinforcement in Industrial RCC Structure.

2 To understand the design concept of lattice tower

3 To understand the analysis and design concept of round tubular structures.

4 To know the analysis and design of chimney.

5 To understand the design concept of gantry girder.

## Page 105

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Module / Contents Contact

hours

1 INDUSTRIAL ROOF TRUSS

9 1.1 Introduction; Types ; Loads -Dead loads, live loads and wind

loads

1.2 Design wind speed and pressure; wind pressure on roofs

1.3 Analysis and design of tubular trusses including purlins and

supports

2 DESIGN OF STEEL BUNKERS AND SILOS 7

2.1 Introduction of steel bunkers and silos

2.2 Janssen‘s Theory; Airy‘s Theory

2.3 Design of Parameters; Design Criteria; Analysis of Bins;

Hopper Bottom Design of Bins.

3 STEEL CHIMNEY 7

3.1 Introduction; Behaviour of chimney

3.2 Design of self - supporting chimney - Design of base plates,

foundations and anchor bolts

3.3 Guyed steel chimney

4 GANTRY GIRDER

7 4.1 Introduction; Loads acting on gantry girder

4.2 Analysis and Design of gantry girder

5 TRANSMISSION LINE TOWERS

9

5.1 Introduction; Types; component parts

5.2 Types of bracing patterns; Sag and tension calculations

5.3 Analysis and design of lattice transmission line towers

Total 39

Contribution to Outcome

On completion of this course, the candidate will be able to

1 Independently design steel structures using relevant IS codes.

2 Design various components of industrial structure such as purlins, girts and tie runner

etc.

3 Design Industrial structures subjected to wind load.

4 Analysis and design of gantry girder, lattice tower and tubular truss.

5 Analysis and design chimney.

## Page 106

Internal Assessment 20 Marks

The internal assessment consists of two tests, i.e., mid -semester and end semester. The

learner/s shall be asked to appear for either the tests. However, at least one test is

mandatory and the learner/s may be asked to undertake the completion of assignmen t on

live problems or course project instead of another test, solely at the discretion of the course

instructor.

Theory Examination:

End Semester Examination 80 Marks

Weightage of each module in end semester examination will be proportional to number of

respective lecture hours mentioned in the curriculum.

1 Question paper will comprise of total six questions, each carrying 20 marks.

2 Question 1 will be compulsory and should cover maximum contents of the

curriculum.

3 Remaining questions will be of mixed in nature.

4 The students will have to attempt any four questions out of total six questions.

Recommended Books:

1 Design of Steel Structures: P.Dayaratnam, S. Chand, Edition 2011 -12.

2 Limit State Design of Steel Structures: S.K. Duggal, Mc Graw Hill Education

Private Ltd., NewDelhi.

3 Design of Steel Structures: Galyord& Gaylord, Publisher, Tata Mc Graw Hill,

Education. Edition 2012

4 Design of Steel Structures: Punamia, A. K. Jain and Arun Kumar Jain, Laxmi

Publication

5 Design of Steel Structures : N Subramanian, Oxford - University Press

Reference Books and IS codes:

1 Design of Steel Structures: Kazimi, S. M. and Jindal, R. S., Prentice Hall of India

2 Design of Steel Structures: Breslar, Lin and Scalzi, John Willey, New York.

3 Design in structural steel: John E. Lothers, Prentice Hall of India

4 IS:800 -2007 -General Construction in Steel - Code of Practice

5 IS: 1498 -1970, "Classification and Identifications of soils for General Engineering

Purposes".

6 IS:9178 (Part -I)-1979, General requirements and assessment of loads

7 IS:9178 (Part -II)-1979; Criteria for design of steel bins for storage of bulk materials

8 IS:9178 (Part -III)-1980: Bins Designed for Mass Flow and Funnel Flow

## Page 107

9 IS:3177 -1999: Code of practice for electric overhead travelling cranes and gantry

cranes other than steel work cranes

10 IS:806 -1968: Code of practice for use of steel tu bes in general building construction

11 IS:802 -2015: Use of structural steel in overhead transmission line towers - code of

practice

## Page 108

Semester II

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRPE20 22 Design of Green Buildings 03 Program Elective -4

Teaching Scheme

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 - - 03 -- -- 03

Evaluation Scheme

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration

of End

Sem

Exam TW PR OR Test-

I Test-

II Average

20 20 20 80 03 Hours - - - 100

Rationale

Basics of Civil Engineering/Architecture/Infrastructure/Planning Knowledge, National

Building Code -2016, Development Control Rules (DCR), Building Bye Laws, Model

Building Development Control Rules, Building Planning, Design and Constructions.

Course Objectives

1. To acquire knowledge on various aspects of green buildings.

2. To learn practices Indian Green Building Council.

3. To introduce green building design.

4. To learn material conservation handling of non process non - recycled

waste.

5. To study national as well international, green building assessment system.

6. To study various terminologies Embodied Energy, Life Cycle

Assessment, Environmental Impact Assessment, Energy Audit and Energy

Management

## Page 109

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Module / Contents Contact

hours

1 Green Building Concepts:

5 What is Green Building, Why to go for Green Building, Benefits of

Green Buildings, Green Building Materials and Equipment in India,

What are key Requisites for Constructing a Green Building?

Principles of green building –Selection of site and Orientation of the

building –usage of low energy materials – effective cooling and heating

systems – effective electrical systems – effective water conservation

systems.

2 Green Building Practices in India:

7 . Practices of Indian Green Building Council, Green Building

Movement in India, Benefits Experienced in Green Buildings, Launch

of Green Building Rating Systems, Residential Sector, Market

Transformation; Green Building Opportunities and Benefits:

Opportunities of Green Building, Green Building Features, Material

and Resources, Water Efficien cy, Optimum Energy Efficiency,

Typical Energy Saving Approach in Buildings

3 Introduction to Green Building Design

7 Green Building Design Introduction, Reduction in Energy Demand,

Onsite Sources and Sinks, Maximize System Efficiency, Steps to

Reduce Energy Demand and Use Onsite Sources and Sinks, Use of

Renewable Energy Sources. Eco -friendly captive power generation

for factory, Building requirement.

4 Material Conservation Handling of Non-Processed Waste:

7 Material Conservation, Handling of non-processed waste, waste

reduction during construction, materials with recycled content, local

materials, material reuse, certified wood, Rapidly renewable building

materials and furniture; Indoor Environment Quality And

Occupational Health: Air conditio ning, Indore air quality, Sick

building syndrome, Tobacco smoke control, Minimum fresh air

requirements avoid use of asbestos in the building, improved fresh air

ventilation, Measure of Indoor Air Quality (IAQ), Reasons for poor

IAQ, Measures to achieve Ac ceptable IAQ levels.

5 Green building Rating Systems:

7 Green building assessments system studying e.g. LEED US (Leadership

in Energy and Environmental Design); Living Building Challenge,

Green Globes ( Green Building Initiative) (US), Green Globes (ECD -

Canada; LEED -Canada, Built Green CANADA, BREEAM (Building

Research Establishment Environmental Assessment Method) (UK),

LEED India ( Indian GBC ); IGBC Green modules; TERI -GRIHA

(Green Rating for Integrated Habitat Assessment) (India) Rati ng

system various modules

6 Embodied Energy, Life Cycle Assessment, Environmental Impact 6

## Page 110

Assessment, Energy Audit and Energy Management

Introduction to the Concept: ―Life Cycle assessment of materials‖.

EIA: Introduction to EIA. Process of EIA and its application through a

case study, EIA as a strategic tool for sustainable development.

Embodied energy of various construction materials -Energy

Management with respect to buildings, Clean Development

Mechanism, Kyoto Protocol, Energy Conservation Build ing Code

Contribution to Outcome

On completion of this course, the learner will be able to

1. Understand the concepts of green building.

2. Learn practices of Indian Green Building Council and GRIHA.

3. Learn material conservation and handling of non -recycled non-processed waste.

4. Learn green building assessment systems national as well international.

5. Study various terminologies Embodied Energy, Life Cycle Assessment, Environmental

Impact Assessment, Energy Audit and Energy Management system.

Internal Assessment 20 Marks

The internal assessment consists of two tests, i.e., mid -semester and end semester. The

learner/s shall be asked to appear for either the tests. However, at least one test is mandatory

and the learner/s may be asked to undertake the completion of assignment on live problems or

course project instead of another test, solely at the discretion of the course instructor.

Theory Examination:

End Semester Examination 80 Marks

Weightage of each module in end semester examination will be proportional to number of

respective lecture hours mentioned in the curriculum.

1 Question paper will comprise of total six questions, each carrying 20 marks.

2 Question 1 will be compulsory and should cover maximum contents of the curriculum.

3 Remaining questions will be mixed in nature (for example if Q.2 has part (a) from

module 3 then part (b) will be from any module other than module 3).

4 Only Four questions need to be solved.

Recommended Books:

1. Green Building Materials by Ross Spiegel and Dru Meadows

2. Sustainable Building Design Manual -Volume -I, II, III, IV, V by TERI Publications

3. Mechanical and Electrical Systems in Construction and Architecture by Frank

R.Dagostino

4. Sustainable Building Design Manual -Volume -I, II, III, IV, V by CII -Godrej - IGBC

Publications

5. Tom Woolley, Sam Kimmins, Paul Harrison and Rob Harrison ―Green Building

Handbook‖ Volume I, Spon Press, 2001

## Page 111

Reference Books

1. Manual of Tropical housing and climate change by Koenigsberger

2. Climate responsive Archite cture by Arvind Krishnan

3. Manual of solar passive Architecture by Nayak J.K., R. HazzraJ.Prajapati

4. Energy Efficient buildings in India by Mili Mujumdar

5. Publications from -CBRI -Roorkee, IDC -Mumbai, NID -Ahmedadbad, SERC, BMTPC

6. Solar Energy in Architecture and Urban Planning by Herzog Thomos

7. Solar Heating, Design Process by Kreider Jan F

8. Handbook on Green Practices published by Indian Society of Heating Refrigerating and

Air conditioning Engineers, 2009.

9. Green Building Hand Book by Tom woolley and Sam kimings, 2009.

10. Green building codes and standards

11. International Green Construction Code

12. Complete Guide to Green Buildings by Trish riley

13. Shahane, V. S, ―Planning and Designing Building‖, Poona, Allies Book Stall, 2004.

14. Michael Bau er, Peter Mösle and Michael Schwarz ―Green Building – Guidebook for

Sustainable Architecture‖ Springer, 2010.

15. Standard for the design for High Performance Green Buildings by Kent Peterson, 2009

## Page 112

Semester II

Subject

Code Subject Name Credits

STRPE20 23 Design of Environmental and Hydraulics Structures 03

Program Elective -IV

Teaching Scheme

Contact Hours Credits assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorials Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

Evaluation Scheme

Theory Term

work/Practical/Oral Total

Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration

of End

Sem

Exam TW PR OR

Test

1 Test 2 Average

20 20 20 80 03 -- -- -- 100

Rationale

Design of Environmental And Hydraulics Structures provides necessary knowledge about

design and constructions of important environmental -hydraulic structures like units of WTP,

STP, dams, reservoirs, weirs, cross drainage woks and canal structures. This subject is taught

to understa nd the concepts of pipe network and design. A student, who successfully completes

the course, should be able to design various structures in the given field conditions.

Course Objectives

1. To impart necessary skill required for the design of water treatmen t units.

2. To study the basic principles used in designing sewage treatment plant.

3. To understand the design for water tank.

4. To design the section of spillway and energy dissipaters.

5. To study design of Aqueduct and design canal regulation works.

6. To study the concepts of pipe network and design.

## Page 113

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Modules / Contents Period

I Design of water treatment plant 07 hrs

Flash mixer, Flocculator, settling tanks, Rapid sand filter. Ground service

reservoir and Elevated service reservoir, Jack Well, Pump House

II Design of sewage treatment plant 07 hrs

Design of primary settling tank and other units of sewage/effluent

treatment plant, Design of grit chambers, Design criteria for digester and

UASB

III Design of water tanks 06 hrs

Design of underground water tanks, Design of water tanks resting on

ground: circular & rectangular tanks

IV Spillway 07 hrs

Spillway Necessity, components and classification, Design consideration

of overflow/ogee spillway, Design as per IS, Design of hydraulic jump

type energy dissipaters -stilling basin as per IS , design of roller bucket

type energy dissipaters

V Aqueducts 07 hrs

Types of aqueducts and syphon aqueducts, Design of aqueducts, Design

of weirs and barrages over permeable foundations, causes of failure,

Khosala‘s theory, Canal regulation works: alignment of off -taking

channels, distributor head regulator, cross regulator and their design

VI Design of concrete pipes 05 hrs

Pipes -Pre-stressed concrete, steel and cast iron, Classification of R.C.C

and pre -stressed pipe, Design principles, Reinforcements in pipes,

Design of non -pressure R.C.C. pipes for culverts, laying of concrete

pipes.

Total 39

Contribution to Outcome

On completion of this course the student shall be able to

1. Understand the basic principles used in the design of water treatment units.

2. Analyze and design the sewage treatment plant.

3. Design circular and rectangular water tank.

## Page 114

4. Design ogee spillway and energy dissipaters.

5. Design of aqueduct and understand concept of canal regulation works.

6. Understand the concepts of pipe network and design.

Internal Assessment:

The internal assessment consists of two tests, i.e., mid -semester and end semester. The learner /s

shall be asked to appear for the either tests. However, at least one test is mandatory and the learner/s

may be asked to undertake the completion of assignmen t on live problems or course project instead

of another test,solelyat the discretion of the course instructor.

Theory Examination:

1. Question paper will comprise of six questions; each carrying 20 marks.

2. There can be an internal choice in various sub-questions/ questions in order to accommodate

the questions on all the topics/ sub -topics.

3. The students will have to attempt any four questions out of total six questions.

4. The questions can be of mixed nature irrespective of modules

Recommende d Books: -

1. P.Dayaratnam, (2004), Reinforced Concrete, Oxford Publishing Private Limited.

2. Krishna Raju, (2004), Prestressed Concrete, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Co, 2nd Edition.

3. N.C.Sinha&S.K.Roy, (2002), ―Reinforced Concrete, S.Chand and Co.

4. Ramaswamy.G.S. ,(1996), Design and Construction of Concrete Shell roofs CBS Publishers, India.

5. Jain , S.K., Jaiswal, O.R., ―Guidelines for seismic design of liquid storage tanks‖, NICEE, IIT K,

2004

6. Anchor, R.D.,―Design of liquid retaining concrete structure‖ Edward Arno ld,

7. BIS, IS -3370, ―Indian standard code of Practice for Concrete Structure for the storage of Liquids‖,

Part-I to IV

8. Ghali, A., ― Circular storage tanks and Silos‖, E & F N Spon, London,1979

9. Irrigation Water Resources and Water Power Engineering: P.N. Mo di, Standard Book House,

Delhi, ISBN 978 -81-87401 -29-0.

10. Irrigation Engineering and Hydraulic Structures: S. K. Ukarande , Ane‘s Books Pvt. Ltd. (Abridged

Edition 2015), ISBN 9789383656899

11. Irrigation and Water Power Engineering: B.C. Punmia, Pande, B.B. Lal, A.K Jain . Laxmi

Publications Pvt, Ltd. New Delhi.

12. Irrigation Engineering and Hydraulics Structures: S. K. Garg , Khanna Publishers. Delhi.

13. Design of Irrigation Structures: S. K. Sharma , S. Chand and Co.

14. Theory and Design of Irrigation Structures: R. S. Var shney and R, C. Gupta , Nem Chand and

Bros., Roorkee

15. Engineering for Dams, Vol. I to III: Crager, Justin and Hinds , John Wiley

16. Design of Small Dams: USBR.

17. Water Supply Engineering, S.K.Garg, Khanna Publication.

18. Sewage disposal and Air Pollution Engineering, S.K.Garg, Khanna Publication.

19. CPHEEO Manual on Water Supply and Treatment

20. CPHEEO Manual on Sewage and Treatment

## Page 115

Semester II

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRPE20 24 Design of Bridge Structures 03 Program Elective -IV

Teaching Scheme

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 - - 03 -- -- 03

Evaluation Scheme

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam TW PR OR Test-

I Test-

II Average

20 20 20 80 3 - - 100

Rationale

Bridge engineering is a field of engineering (particularly a significant branch of structural

engineering) dealing with the surveying, plan, design, analysis, construction, management,

and maintenance of bridges that support or resist loads. A bridge is a construction made for

carrying the road traffic or other moving loads in order to pass through an obstacle or other

constructions. The required passage may be for pedestrians, a road, a railway, a canal, a

pipeline, etc. Obstacle can be rivers, valleys, sea channels, and other constructions, such as

bridges themselves, buildings, railways, or roads. T he mission of a bridge design may be

defined as ―to design a safe, functional, and beautiful bridge within the given budget.‖

Course Objectives

1. To study the aspect of survey methodology, hydraulics and waterways study, bridge analysis,

design and its philosophy.

2. To study the type of bridge selection.

3. To study the design theories.

4. To study the different code provisions and requirements in analysis and design of bridges.

5. To study the design of superstructure and substructure.

6. To study different software available for analysis and design. (Like MIDAS etc.)

## Page 116

7. To study inspection, maintenance, monitoring, testing a nd rehabilitation methodology for

bridges.

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Module / Contents Contact

Hrs.

1 Introduction to Bridge Structures and Fundamentals of Bridge

Design

4 1.1 Historical review of bridges

1.2 Investigations, surveying, site selections, spanning

arrangement, selection type of bridges, different materials

used and advanced material used for bridge construction.

1.3 Hydraulics and water ways of bridges

1.4 General design requirements, GAD preparation.

2 Loads and Load distributions

5 2.1 I.R.C. and BIS specifications for loads and material for

bridges.

2.2 Different types of loadings including environmental loadings

and their combinations for design. Load path.

2.3 Load distribution theories: Courbon‘s Method, Hendry Jaeger

Method, Grillage analogy, Pigeaud‘s curves etc Bridge

modelling for analysis and modelling in software.

3 Design of Bridge Superstructure

11 3.1 Design of RCC and Prestressed slab/girder/box Bridges.

3.2 Design of steel bridges like plate girder, truss bridge and

composite bridge.

3.3 Analysis and design concept of cable stayed, extradosed,

arch, bowstring and other types of bridges, their load path,

component and proportion of element.

4 Design of Bridge Substructure

10 4.1 Various parts of substructures, Various types of

substructures, Loads acting on substructures,

4.2 Design of pier and pier cap

4.3 Design of Abutment, returns, RE wall design and other

component.

4.4 Introduction to bridge foundation, different types of

foundation and their selection.

5 Bridge Bearings & expansion joints

6 5.1 Bearings: General features, types design and replacement.

5.2 Expansion joints: Requirement, types and selection.

Bridge centering design, different erection techniques,

launching girder, bridge construction machinery.

6 Inspection, maintenance, monitoring, load testing and

rehabilitation of Bridges 3

## Page 117

6.1 Inspection methods, maintenance strategy, different types of

monitoring and instrumentation, load testing and rating of

bridges, different rehabilitation techniques.

Total 39

Contribution to Outcome

On completion of this course, the learner will be able to

1 Understand the bridge structures & their types and make capable to select appropriate

bridge type and able to prepare bridge GAD

2 Understand the design theories and loadings.

3 Understand the codal provisions and requirements

4 Understand the design of superstructure

5 Understand the design of substructure

6 Understand the bridge inspection procedures.

Internal Assessment 20 Marks

The internal assessment consists of two tests, i.e., mid -semester and end semester. The

learner/s shall be asked to appear for either the tests. However, at least one test is

mandatory and the learner/s may be asked to undertake the completion of assignment on

live problems or course project instead of another test, solely at the discretion of the

course instructor.

Theory Examination:

End Semester Examination 80 Marks

Weightage of each module in end semester examination will be proportional to number of

respective lecture hours mentioned in the curriculum.

1 Question paper will comprise of total six questions, each carrying 20 marks.

2 Question 1 will be compulsory and should cover maximum contents of the

curriculum.

3 Remaining questions will be mixed in nature (for example if Q.2 has part (a) from

module 3 then part (b) will be from any module other than module 3).

4 Only Four questions need to be solved.

Recom mended Books:

1. Design of Bridges‖, N.Krishna Raju, Oxford & IBH Publishing Co.Pvt.Ltd, New Delhi

Bridge Deck Behaviour by E.C. Hambly.

2. Design of Bridges by V.V. Sastry, Dhanpat Rai & Co

3. Concrete Bridge Design and Practice by V.K. Raina.

4. Design of Bridge Structures by Jagadeesh & Jayaram, PHI learning Pvt. ltd.

5. All IRC, BIS codes.

6. Essentials of Bridge Engineering by Victor D J & Johnson, Oxford & IBH publishers.

7. Bridge Engineering Bindra S P D publisher DhanpatRai& Co.

## Page 118

Reference Books:

1. R. Rajagopalan, "Bridge Superstructure", Tata McGraw - Hills Publishing Company

Limited.

2. Chen Wai -Fah, Duan Lian, Bridge Engineering Handbook - Fundamentals, CRC Press.

3. Chen Wai -Fah, Duan Lian, Bridge Engineering Handbook - Superstructure Design,CRC

Press.

4. Chen Wai -Fah, Duan Lian, Bridge Engineering Handbook - Construction &

Maintenance, CRC Press.

5. Chen Wai -Fah, Duan Lian, Bridge Engineering Handbook - Seismic Design, CRC Press.

6. Chung C. Fu, Wang Shuqing, Computational Analysis & Design of Bridge Structures,

CRC Press.

7. NPTEL

## Page 119

Objectives:

To familiarize thestudents with the useofa structured methodology/approachfor each andevery unique

project undertaken, including utilizing project management concepts, tools andtechniques.

To appraise the students with the project management life cycle and make them

knowledgeableaboutthevarious phasesfrom pro jectinitiation through closure. SemesterII

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRIE 2021 InstituteLevelElective:ProjectManagement 03

TeachingScheme

ContactHours CreditsAssigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

EvaluationScheme

Theory Termwork/Practical/Oral

TotalMarks InternalAssessment EndSem

Exam Durationof

End

SemExam

TW

PR

OR Test1 Test2 Average

20 20 20 80 03Hrs. -- -- -- 100

Module DetailedContents Hrs

I ProjectManagement Foundation:

Definition of a project, Project Vs Operations, Necessity of project

management,Triple constraints, Project life cycles (typical & atypical) Project phases

and stagegate process. Role of project manager. Negotiations and resolving conflicts.

Projectmanagementinvariousorganizationstructures.PMknowledgeareasasperProject

ManagementInstitute(PMI).

5

II InitiatingProjects:

How to get a project started, selecting project strategically, Project selection

models(Numeric/ScoringModelsandNon -

numericmodels),Projectportfolioprocess,Project sponsor and creating charter; Project

proposal.Effective project team,

Stagesofteamdevelopment&growth(forming,storming,norming&perfor ming),team

dynamics.

6

III ProjectPlanningandScheduling:

WorkBreakdownstructure(WBS)and linearresponsibilitychart,Interface

Co-ordinationandconcurrentengineering,Projectcostestimationandbudgeting,Top

down and bottoms up budgeting, Networking and Scheduling techniques.

PERT,CPM,GANTTchart.IntroductiontoProjectManagementInformationSystem

(PMIS).

8

IV PlanningProjects:

Crashingprojecttime,Resourceloadingandleveling,Goldratt'scriticalchain, 6

## Page 120

Outcomes

Studentswill be ableto:

Applyselectioncriteriaandselectanappropriateprojectfromdifferent options.

Writeworkbreak downstructurefora projectanddevelopa schedulebasedonit.

Identifyopportunitiesandthreatstotheprojectanddecideanapproachtodealwiththemstrategically.

UseEarned value techniqueand determine&predict status ofthe project.

Capturelessons learnedduringprojectphasesanddocumentthem f orfuturereference ProjectStakeholdersand Communicationplan.

RiskManagementinprojects:Riskmanagementplanning,Riskidentificationand

riskregister.Qualitativeandquantitativeriskassessment,Probabilityandimpactmatrix.Ri

sk response strategiesforpositiveandnegativerisks

V 5.1 ExecutingProjects:

Planningmonitoringandcontrolling cycle.Informationneedsandreporting,engagingwith

all stakeholders of theprojects.

Teammanagement,communicationandproject meetings.

5.2 MonitoringandControllingProjects:

EarnedValueManagementtechniquesformeasuringvalueofworkcompleted;Usingmiles

tonesfor measurement;changerequestsand scopecreep. Projectaudit.

5.3 ProjectContracting

Projectprocurementmanagement,contractingandoutsourcing,

8

VI 6.1 ProjectLeadershipandEthics:

Introductiontoprojectleadership,ethicsinprojects.Mu

lticulturaland virtual projects.

6.2 ClosingtheProject:

Customer acceptance; Reasons ofproject termination, Various types

ofprojectterminations(Extinction,Addition,Integration,Starvation),Processofprojectter

mination,completingafinalreport;doingalessonslearnedanalysis;acknowledgingsucces

sesand failures;Projectmanagementtemplatesandother

resources;Managingwithoutauthority;Areas offurtherstudy.

6

Assessment:

Internal:

Assessmentconsistsoftwotestsoutofwhich;oneshouldbecompulsoryclasstestandtheotheriseitheraclass test or

assignmenton liveproblems or courseproject.

EndSemesterTheoryExamination:

Some guidelines for setting up the question paper. Minimum 80% syllabus should be covered in

questionpapers of end semester examination. In question paper weightage of each module will be

proportionaltonumberofrespective lecturehours asmention inthesyllabus.

1. Questionpaperwillcompriseoftotal sixquestion

2. Allquestion carryequalmarks

3. Questionswillbemixedinnature(forexamplesupposedQ.2haspart(a)frommodule3thenpart

(b)will befrom anymodule other than module3)

4. OnlyFour question needtobe solved.

## Page 121

References:

1. JackMeredith&SamuelMantel, Project Management: Amanagerialapproach,WileyIndia, 7thEd.

2. A Guide to the Project Management Body of Knowledge (PMBOK ® Guide), 5th Ed,

ProjectManagementInstitutePA, USA

3. GidoClements,ProjectManagement,CengageLearning.

4. Gopalan,ProjectManagement,,WileyIndia

5. Dennis Lock,ProjectManagement,GowerPublishingEngland,9thEd.

## Page 122

Objectives:

Overviewof Indianfinancialsystem,instruments andmarket

Basicconceptsofvalueofmoney,returnsandrisks,corporatefinance,workingcapitalanditsmanagement

Knowledgeaboutsourcesoffinance,capitalstructure,dividendpolicy SemesterII

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRIE 2022 InstituteLevelElective:FinanceManagement 03

TeachingScheme

ContactHours CreditsAssigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

EvaluationScheme

Theory Termwork/Practical/Oral

TotalMarks InternalAssessment End

Sem

Exam Durationof

End

SemExam

TW

PR

OR Test1 Test2 Average

20 20 20 80 03Hrs. -- -- -- 100

Module DetailedContents Hrs

I Overview of Indian Financial System: Characteristics, Components and

FunctionsofFinancial System.

FinancialInstruments: Meaning,CharacteristicsandClassificationofBasicFinancialI

nstruments —EquityShares,PreferenceShares,Bonds -

Debentures,CertificatesofDeposit, and TreasuryBills.

FinancialMarkets: Meaning,CharacteristicsandClassificationofFinancialMarkets —

Capital Market, MoneyMarket and Foreign CurrencyMarket

FinancialInstitutions: Meaning,CharacteristicsandClassificationofFinancial

Institutions —CommercialBanks, Investment -MerchantBanksandStockExchanges

06

II Concepts of Returns and Risks: Measurement of Historical Returns and

ExpectedReturnsofaSingleSecurityandaTwo -

securityPortfolio;MeasurementofHistoricalRiskandExpectedRiskofaSingleSecuritya

ndaTwo -security Portfolio.

Time Value of Money: Future Value of a Lump Sum, Ordinary Annuity,

andAnnuityDue;PresentValueofaLumpSum,OrdinaryAnnuity,andAnnuityDue;

ContinuousCompoundingandContinuousDiscounting.

06

III Overview of Corporate Finance: Objectives of Corporate Finance; Functions

ofCorporateFinance —

InvestmentDecision,FinancingDecision,andDividendDecision.

FinancialRatioAnalysis: OverviewofFinancialStatements —BalanceSheet,

ProfitandLossAccount,andCashFlowStatement;PurposeofFinancialRatio

09

## Page 123

Outcomes

Studentswill beable to…

UnderstandIndianfinancesystem andcorporate finance

Takeinvestment,finance aswellasdividenddecisions Analysis;LiquidityRatios;EfficiencyorActivityRatios;ProfitabilityRatios;

CapitalStructureRatios;StockMarketRatios;LimitationsofRatioAnalysis.

IV CapitalBudgeting: MeaningandImportanceofCapitalBudgeting;InputsforCapital

Budgeting Decisions; Investment Appraisal Criterion —Accounting Rate

ofReturn,PaybackPeriod,DiscountedPaybackPeriod,NetPresentValue(NPV),Profitab

ility Index, Internal Rate of Return (IRR), and Modified Internal Rate

ofReturn(MIRR)

WorkingCapitalManagement: ConceptsofMeaningWorkingCapital; Importanceof

WorkingCapitalManagement;FactorsAffectinganEntity‘sWorkingCapitalNeeds;Esti

mationofWorkingCapitalRequirements;Management ofInventories; Managementof

Receivables; andManagement of Cash

andMarketableSecurities.

10

V Sources of Finance: Long Term Sources —Equity, Debt, and Hybrids;

MezzanineFinance; Sources of Short Term Finance —Trade Credit, Bank Finance,

CommercialPaper;Project Finance.

Capital Structure: Factors Affecting an Entity‘s Capital Structure; Overview

ofCapital Structure Theories and Approaches — Net Income Approach, Net

OperatingIncomeApproach;TraditionalApproach,andModigliani -

MillerApproach.RelationbetweenCapitalStructureandCorporateValue;ConceptofOpt

imal

CapitalStructure

05

VI Dividend Policy: Meaning andImportance of Dividend

Policy;FactorsAffectinganEntity‘sDividendDecision;OverviewofDividendPolicyTh

eoriesandApproaches —Gordon‘sApproach,Walter‘sApproach,andModigliani -

Miller

Approach

03

Assessment:

Internal:

Assessmentconsistsoftwotestsoutofwhich;oneshouldbecompulsoryclasstestandtheotheriseitheraclasstest

or assignment on liveproblems or course project.

EndSemesterTheory Examination:

Some guidelines for setting up the question paper. Minimum 80% syllabus should be covered in

questionpapers of end semester examination. In question paper weightage of each module will be

proportional tonumberofrespectivelecturehours asmention inthesyllabus.

1. Questionpaperwillcompriseoftotalsixquestion

2. Allquestion carryequalmarks

3. Questionswillbemixedinnature(forexamplesupposedQ.2haspart(a)frommodule3thenpart

(b)will befrom anymodule other than module3)

4. OnlyFour questionneedto besolved.

## Page 124

References:

1. FundamentalsofFinancialManagement,13th Edition(2015)byEugene

F.BrighamandJoelF.Houston;Publisher: CengagePublications, NewDelhi.

2. Analysis for Financial Management, 10th Edition (2013) by Robert C. Higgins; Publishers:

McGrawHillEducation, New Delhi.

3. Indian Financial System, 9th Edition (2015) by M. Y. Khan; Publisher: McGraw Hill

Education,NewDelhi.

## Page 125

Objectives:

Toacquaintwithentrepreneurship andmanagementofbusiness

Understand Indianenvironmentforentrepreneurship

Ideaof EDP,MSME SemesterII

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRIE 2023 InstitutelevelElective : EntrepreneurshipDevelopmentand

Management 03

Teaching Scheme

ContactHours CreditsAssigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

EvaluationScheme

Theory Termwork/Practical/Oral

TotalMarks InternalAssessment End

SemEx

am Durationof

EndSemEx

am

TW

PR

OR

Test1 Test2 Avg

20 20 20 80 03Hrs. -- -- -- 100

Module DetailedContents Hrs

I OverviewofEntrepreneurship: Definitions, RolesandFunctions/ValuesofEntrepreneur

ship,HistoryofEntrepreneurshipDevelopment,RoleofEntrepreneurshipintheNationalEc

onomy,FunctionsofanEntrepreneur,EntrepreneurshipandForms of Business Ownership

RoleofMoneyandCapitalMarketsinEntrepreneurialDevelopment:Con tributionof

GovernmentAgenciesin SourcinginformationforEntrepreneurship

04

II Business Plans and Importance Of Capital To Entrepreneurship: Preliminary

andMarketingPlans,ManagementandPersonnel,Start -

upCostsandFinancingaswellasProjectedFinancial Statements,LegalSection,Insurance,S

uppliersandRisks,Assumptions and Conclusion, Capital and its Importance to the

Entrepreneur EntrepreneurshipAndBusinessDevelopment: Starting

aNewBusiness,Buying

anExistingBusiness,NewProductDevelopment,BusinessGrowthandtheE ntrepreneur

LawanditsRelevancetoBusinessOperations

09

III Women‘s Entrepreneurship Development, Social entrepreneurship -role and need,

EDPcell,roleofsustainabilityandsustainabledevelopmentforSMEs,casestudies,

exercises

05

IV IndianEnvironmentfor Entrepreneurship: key regulationsandlegal aspects ,MSMED

Act 2006 andits implications, schemesand policies of the Ministry ofMSME, role and

responsibilities of various government organizations ,

departments,banksetc.,RoleofStategovernmentsintermsofinfrastructu redevelopmentsan

d

08

## Page 126

supportetc.,Publicprivatepartnerships,NationalSkilldevelopmentMission,Credit

## Page 127

Outcomes:

Studentswillbeable to…

Understandthe conceptofbusinessplan andownerships

Interpretkeyregulationsandlegalaspectsof entrepreneurshipin India

Understandgovernment policiesforentrepreneurs GuaranteeFund,PMEGP,discussions,groupexercisesetc

V Effective Management of Business: Issues and problems faced by micro and

smallenterprises and effective management of M and S enterprises (risk management,

creditavailability,technologyinnovation,supplychainmanagement,linkagewithlarge

industries),exercises,e -Marketing

08

VI AchievingSuccessInTheSmallBusiness: Stagesofthesmallbusinesslifecycle, fourtypeso

ffirm -levelgrowthstrategies,Options –harvestingorclosingsmall

businessCriticalSuccessfactorsofsmallbusiness

05

Assessment

Internal:

Assessmentconsistsoftwotestsoutofwhich;oneshouldbecompulsoryclasstestandtheotheriseitheraclasstest

or assignment on live problems or course project.

EndSemesterTheoryExamination:

Some guidelines for setting up the question paper. Minimum 80% syllabus should be covered in

questionpapers of end semester examination. In question paper weightage of each module will be

proportional tonumberofrespectivelectureh ours asmentioninthesyllabus.

1. Questionpaperwillcompriseoftotalsixquestion

2. Allquestion carryequalmarks

3. Questionswillbemixedinnature(forexamplesupposedQ.2haspart(a)frommodule3thenpart

(b)will befrom anymodule other than module3)

4. OnlyFour questionneedto besolv ed.

References:

1. PoornimaCharantimath, Entrepreneurshipdevelopment -SmallBusinessEnterprise,Pearson

2. EducationRobertDHisrich,MichaelPPeters,DeanAShapherd,Entrepreneurship,latestedition,TheMcGr

awHill Company

3. DrTNChhabra, EntrepreneurshipDevelopment,SunIndia Publications, NewDelhi

4. DrCNPrasad,SmallandMediumEnterprisesinGlobalPerspective,NewcenturyPublications,NewDelhi

5. VasantDesai,Entrepreneurialdevelopment andmanagement,HimalayaPublishingHouse

6. MaddhurimaLall,ShikahSahai,Entrepreneurship,ExcelBooks

7. RashmiBansal, STAYhungrySTAYfoolish, CIIE, IIMAhmedabad

8. LawandPracticerelatingtoMicro,SmallandMediumenterprises,TaxmannPublicationLtd.

9. Kurakto,Entrepreneurship -PrinciplesandPractices,ThomsonPublication

10. Laghu UdyogSamachar

11. www.msme.gov.in

12. www.dcmesme.gov.in

13. www.msmetraining.gov.in

## Page 128

Objectives:

Tointroducethestudentswithbasicconcepts,techniquesandpracticesofthehumanresourcemanagement.

ToprovideopportunityoflearningHumanresourcemanagement(HRM)processes, relatedwiththefunctions,

and challengesin theemergingperspectiveof today‘sorganizations.

Tofamiliarizethestudents aboutthelatestdevelopments, trends&differentaspects ofHRM.

Toacquaintthestudentwiththeimportanceofinter -personal&inter -groupbehavioralskillsin anorganizational

setting required forfuturestable engineers, leaders and managers. SemesterII

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRIE 2024 InstitutelevelElective : HumanResource Management 03

TeachingScheme

ContactHours CreditsAssigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

EvaluationScheme

Theory Termwork/Practical/Oral

Total

Marks InternalAssessment EndSem

Exam Durationof

End

SemExam

TW

PR

OR

Test1 Test2 Averag

e

20 20 20 80 03Hrs. -- -- -- 100

Module DetailedContents Hrs

I IntroductiontoHR

Human Resource Management - Concept, Scope and Importance,

InterdisciplinaryApproach Relationship with other Sciences, Competencies of HR

Manager, HRMfunctions.

Human resource development (HRD): changing role of HRM – Human

resourcePlanning,Technologicalchange,Restructuringandrightsizing,Empowerment,

TQM,Managingethical issues.

5

II OrganizationalBehavior(OB)

IntroductiontoOBOrigin,NatureandScopeofOrganizationalBehavior,Relevanceto

Organizational Effectiveness andContemporaryissues

Personality:MeaningandDeterminantsofPersonality,Personalitydevelopment,Personal

ity Types, Assessment of Personality Traits for Incr easing Self

AwarenessPerception:AttitudeandValue,EffectofperceptiononIndividualDecision -

making,Attitude andBehavior.

Motivation:TheoriesofMotivationandtheirApplicationsforBehavioralChange(Maslow

,Herzberg, McGregor);

Group Behavior and Group Dynamics: Work groups formal and informal

groupsand stages of group development. Team Effectiveness: High performing

teams,TeamRoles, cross functional and self -directed team.

Casestudy

7

III OrganizationalStructure&Design

Structure,size,technology,Environmentof organization;OrganizationalRoles& 6

## Page 129

ContributiontoOutcomes:

Studentswill beable to:

Understandthe concepts,aspects,techniquesand practicesofthehumanresource management.

UnderstandtheHumanresourcemanagement(HRM)processes,functions,changesandchallengesin

today‘semergingorganizational perspective.

Gainknowledge aboutthelatestdevelopmentsandtrendsinHRM.

Applytheknowledgeofbehavioralskillslearntandintegrateitwithin interpersonalandintergroupenvironment

emergingas futurestableengineersand managers. conflicts:Conceptofroles;roledynamics;roleconflictsandstress.

Leadership:Conceptsandskillsofleadership,Leadershipandmanagerialroles,Leadershi

pstyles andcontemporaryissues in leadership.

PowerandPolitics: Sourcesandusesofpower;Politicsatworkplace,Tacticsandstrategies.

IV HumanresourcePlanning

Recruitment and Selection process, Job-enrichment, Empowerment - Job-

Satisfaction,employeemorale.

PerformanceAppraisalSystems:Traditional&modernmethods,Performance Counselin

g,Career Planning.

Training&Development:IdentificationofTrainingNeeds,TrainingMethods

5

V EmergingTrendsin HR

Organizational development; Business Process Re -engineering (BPR),BPR as atool

for organizational development, managing processes & transformation in

HR.OrganizationalChange,Culture, Environment

Cross Cultural Leadership and Decision Making : Cross Cultural

Communicationanddiversityatwork ,causesofdiversity,managingdiversitywithspecial

referencetohandicapped,womenandageingpeople,intracomp anyculturaldifferencein

employeemotivation.

6

VI HR&MIS

Need, purpose, objective and role of information system in HR, Applications

inHRD in various industries (e.g. manufacturing R&D, Public Transport,

Hospitals,Hotelsand serviceindustries

Strategic HRM

RoleofStrategicHRMinthemodernbusinessworld,ConceptofStrategy,StrategicManag

ementProcess,ApproachestoStrategicDecisionMaking;StrategicIntent –Corporate

Mission, Vision,Objectives andGoals

LaborLaws&IndustrialRelations

Evolution of IR, IR issues in organizations, Overview of Labor Laws in

India;IndustrialDisputes Act,TradeUnionsAct, Shops andEstablishments Act

10

Assessment:

Internal:

Assessmentconsistsoftwotestsoutofwhich;oneshouldbecompulsoryclasstestandtheotheriseitheraclasstest or

assignment on liveproblems or course project.

## Page 130

EndSemesterTheoryExamination:

Some guidelines for setting up the question paper. Minimum 80% syllabus should be covered in

questionpapers of end semester examination. In question paper weightage of each module will be

proportional tonumb erofrespectivelecturehours asmentionin thesyllabus.

1. Questionpaperwillcompriseoftotalsixquestion

2. Allquestion carryequalmarks

3. Questionswillbemixedinnature(forexamplesupposedQ.2haspart(a)frommodule3thenpart

(b)will befrom anymodule other than module3)

4. Only Four questionneedto besolved.

References:

1. StephenRobbins,OrganizationalBehavior,16th Ed,2013

2. VS P Rao, Human ResourceManagement, 3rd Ed, 2010, Excelpublishing

3. Aswathapa,Humanresourcemanagement:Text&cases,6th edition, 2011

4. C. B.MamoriaandSVGankar, Dynamics ofIndustrialRelationsinIndia,15thEd,

2015,HimalayaPublishing,15thedition, 2015

5. P.SubbaRao,EssentialsofHumanResourcemanagementandIndustrialrelations,5thEd,2013,Himalaya

Publishing

6. LaurieMullins,Management&OrganizationalBehavior, LatestEd,2016,Pears onPublications

## Page 131

Objectives:

Tounderstandprofessionalethics inbusiness

Torecognizedcorporate socialresponsibility SemesterII

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRIE 2025 InstitutelevelElective :ProfessionalEthicsandCSR 03

TeachingScheme

ContactHours CreditsAssigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

EvaluationScheme

Theory Termwork/Practical/Oral

Total

Marks InternalAssessment End

SemEx

am Durationof

End

SemExam

TW

PR

OR Test

1 Test2 Average

20 20 20 80 03Hrs. -- -- -- 100

Module DetailedContents

Hrs

01 Professional Ethics and Business: The Nature of Business Ethics;

EthicalIssuesinBusiness;

MoralResponsibilityandBlame;Utilitarianism:Weighing

SocialCostsandBenefits;Rightsand DutiesofBusiness

04

02 ProfessionalEthicsintheMarketplace: PerfectCompetition;MonopolyCompet

ition; Oligopolistic Competition; Oligopolies and Public

Policy ProfessionalEthicsandtheEnvironment: DimensionsofPollutionandRe

sourceDepletion;EthicsofPollution Control;EthicsofConserving

DepletableResources

08

03 ProfessionalEthicsofConsumerProtection: MarketsandConsumerProtection;

Contract View of Business Firm‘s Duties to Consumers; Due

CareTheory;AdvertisingEthics; Consumer Privacy

ProfessionalEthicsofJob Discrimination: NatureofJobDiscrimination;

ExtentofDiscrimination;Reservation ofJobs.

06

04 IntroductiontoCorporateSocialResponsibility: PotentialBusinessBenefits —

Triplebottomline,Humanresources,Riskmanagement,Supplierrelations;Criticisms

andconcerns —Nature ofbusiness;Motives; Misdirection.

TrajectoryofCorporateSocialResponsibilityinIndia

05

05 Corporate Social Responsibility: Articulation of Gandhian

TrusteeshipCorporateSocialResponsibilityandSmallandMediumEnterprises(SME

s)in

India, CorporateSocialResponsibilityandPublic -PrivatePartnership(PPP)

08

## Page 132

06 CorporateSocialResponsibilityinGlobalizingIndia: CorporateSocialResponsibi

lity Voluntary Guidelines, 2009 issued by the Ministry of

CorporateAffairs,GovernmentofIndia,LegalAspectsof CorporateSocial

Responsibility —CompaniesAct,2013.

08

## Page 133

Assessment:

Internal:

Assessmentconsistsoftwotestsoutofwhich;oneshouldbecompulsoryclasstestandtheotheriseitheraclasstest

or assignment on liveproblems or course project.

EndSemesterTheoryExamination:

Some guidelines for setting up the question paper. Minimum 80% syllabus should be covered in

questionpapers of end semester examination. In question paper weightage of each module will be

proportional tonumberofrespectivelecturehours asmentionin thesyllabus.

1. Questionpaperwillcompriseoftotalsixquestion

2. Allquestion carryequalmarks

3. Questionswillbemixedinnature(forexamplesupposedQ.2haspart(a)frommodule3thenpart

(b)will befrom anymodule other th an module3)

4. OnlyFourquestion needtobe solved.

References:

1. BusinessEthics:TextsandCasesfromtheIndianPerspective(2013)byAnandaDasGupta;Publisher:Spr

inger.

2. CorporateSocialResponsibility:ReadingsandCasesinaGlobalContext(2007)byAndrewCrane,Dirk

Matten,Laura Spence; Publisher:Routledge.

3. BusinessEthics:ConceptsandCases,7thEdition(2011)byManuelG.Velasquez;Publisher:Pearson,Ne

wDelhi.

4. CorporateSocialResponsibilityin India(2015)byBidyutChakrabarty,Routledge,NewDelhi. Contributiontooutcomes

Studentswillbeable to…

Understandrightsanddutiesofbusiness

Distinguishdifferent aspectsof corporatesocial responsibility

Demonstrateprofessionalethics

Understand legalaspectsofcorporatesocialresponsibility

## Page 134

Objectives:

TounderstandResearch andResearchProcess

Toacquaintstudentswithidentifyingproblemsforresearchanddevelopresearch strategies

Tofamiliarizestudentswiththetechniquesofdatacollection,analysisofdataandinterpretation SemesterII

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRIE 2026 InstitutelevelElective :ResearchMethodology 03

TeachingScheme

ContactHours CreditsAssigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

EvaluationScheme

Theory Termwork/Practical/Oral

Total

Marks InternalAssessment End

SemEx

am Durationof

EndSem

Exam

TW

PR

OR

Test1 Test2 Average

20 20 20 80 03Hrs. -- -- -- 100

Module

DetailedContents

Hrs

01 IntroductionandBasicResearchConcepts

1.1 Research –

Definition;ConceptofConstruct,Postulate,Proposition,Thesis,Hypothesis, Law,

Principle.Research methods vsMethodology

1.2 NeedofResearchinBusinessandSocialSciences

1.3 ObjectivesofResearch

1.4 Issues andProblemsinResearch

1.5 CharacteristicsofResearch:Systematic,Valid,Verifiable,EmpiricalandCritical

09

02 TypesofResearch

2.1. BasicResearch

2.2. AppliedResearch

2.3. DescriptiveResearch

2.4. Analytical Research

2.5. EmpiricalResearch

2.6QualitativeandQuantitativeApproaches

07

03 ResearchDesignandSampleDesign

3.1 Research Design –Meaning,TypesandSignificance

3.2 SampleDesign –MeaningandSignificanceEssentialsofagood samplingStagesin

SampleDesignSamplingmethods/techniques SamplingErrors

07

04 Research Methodology

4.1Meaningof ResearchMethodology

4.2.StagesinScientificResearchProcess:

08

## Page 135

Outcomes

Students will beableto:

Prepareapreliminaryresearchdesignforprojectsintheirsubjectmatterareas

Accuratelycollect,analyzeand reportdata

Presentcomplexdataorsituationsclearly

Reviewandanalyze researchfindings a. IdentificationandSelectionofResearchProblem

b. FormulationofResearch Problem

c. Reviewof Literature

d. FormulationofHypothesis

e. FormulationofresearchDesign

f. SampleDesign

g. DataCollection

h. DataAnalysis

i. Hypothesistestingand InterpretationofData

j. PreparationofResearchReport

05 FormulatingResearchProblem

5.1Considerations:Relevance, Interest,DataAvailability,Choiceofdata,Analysis

of data,Generalization andInterpretationofanalysis

04

06 Outcomeof Research

6.1 Preparationofthe reportonconclusionreached

6.2 ValidityTesting&EthicalIssues

6.3 SuggestionsandRecommendation

04

Assessment :

Internal:

Assessmentconsistsoftwotests outofwhich;oneshouldbecompulsoryclasstestandtheotheriseitheraclasstest

or at least 6 assignment on completesyllabus or courseproject.

EndSemesterTheoryExamination:

Some guidelines for setting up the question paper. Minimum 80% syllabus should be covered i n

questionpapers of end semester examination. In question paper weightage of each module will be

proportional tonumberofrespectivelecturehours asmentioninthesyllabus.

1. Questionpaperwillcompriseoftotalsixquestion

2. Allquestion carryequalmarks

3. Questionswillbe mixedinnature(forexamplesupposedQ.2haspart(a)frommodule3thenpart

(b)will be from anymoduleotherthan module3)

4. Only Four question need to be solved.

References:

1. Dawson,Catherine,2002,PracticalResearchMethods,NewDelhi,UBSPublishersDistributors.

2. Kothari,C.R., 1985,ResearchMethodology -MethodsandTechniques,NewDelhi,WileyEasternLimited.

3. Kumar,Ranjit,2005,ResearchMethodology -AStep -by-

StepGuideforBeginners,(2nded),Singapore,Pearson Education

## Page 136

Objectives:

Tounderstandintellectualpropertyrightsprotectionsystem

TopromotetheknowledgeofIntellectualPropertyLawsofIndiaaswellasInternationaltreaty procedures

Togetacquaintancewith Patentsearchandpatent filingprocedureandapplications SemesterII

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRIE 2027 Institute levelElective :IPRandPatenting 03

TeachingScheme

ContactHours CreditsAssigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

EvaluationScheme

Theory Termwork/Practical/Oral

Total

Marks InternalAssessment End

Sem

Exam Durationof

EndSem

Exam

TW

PR

OR

Test1 Test2 Average

20 20 20 80 03Hrs. -- -- -- 100

Module

DetailedContents

Hr

01 Introduction to Intellectual Property Rights (IPR) :Meaning of IPR,

Differentcategory of IPR instruments - Patents, Trademarks, Copyrights, Industrial

Designs,Plantvarietyprotection,Geographicalindications, Transferoftechnologyetc.

ImportanceofIPRinModernGlobalEconomicEnvironment: TheoriesofIPR,

PhilosophicalaspectsofIPRlaws,NeedforIPR,IPRasaninstrumentofdevelopment

05

02 EnforcementofIntellectualPropertyRights: Introduction,Magnitudeofproblem,Fac

torsthatcreateandsustaincounterfeiting/piracy,Internationalagreements,Internationalo

rganizations(e.g.WIPO,WTO)activeinIPRenforcement

Indian Scenario of IPR: Introduction, History of IPR inIndia, Overview ofIPlaws in

India, Indian IPR, Administrative Machinery, Major international

treatiessignedbyIndia,ProcedureforsubmittingpatentandEnforcementofIPRat

nationalleveletc.

07

03 EmergingIssuesinIPR: ChallengesforIPindigitaleconomy, e-commerce,

humangenome, biodiversityand traditional knowledgeetc. 05

04 Basics ofPatents: Definitionof Patents, Conditionsof patentability, Patentable

andnon -patentableinventions,Typesofpatentapplications(e.g.Patentofadditionetc),

ProcessPatentand ProductPatent,Precautionswhilepatenting,Patentspecification

07

## Page 137

Outcomes:

Studentswillbeable to…

understand IntellectualPropertyassets

assistindividuals andorganizationsin capacitybuilding

workfor

development,promotion,protection,compliance,andenforcementofIntellectualPropertyandPatent

ing Patentclaims,Disclosuresandnon -disclosures,Patentrightsandinfringement,

Methodofgetting apatent

05 PatentRules: Indianpatentact,Europeanscenario,USscenario,Australia

scenario, Japanscenario,Chinesescenario,MultilateraltreatieswhereIndiaisamember(T

RIPS agreement, Paris convention etc.)

08

06 Procedure for Filing a Patent (National and International): Legislation

andSalient Features, Patent Search, Drafting and Filing Patent Applications,

Processingof patent, Patent Litigation, Patent Publication etc, Time frame and cost,

PatentLicensing,PatentInfringement

Patentdatabases: Importantwebsites,Searchinginternationaldatabases

07

Assessment:

Internal:

Assessmentconsistsoftwotestsoutofwhich; oneshouldbecompulsoryclasstestandtheotheriseitheraclasstest

or at least 6 assignment on completesyllabus or courseproject.

EndSemesterTheoryExamination:

Some guidelines for setting up the question paper. Minimum 80% syllabus should be covered in

question papers of end semester examination. In question paper weightage of each module will be

proportional tonumberofrespectivelecturehours asmentionin thesyllabus.

1. Questionpaperwillcompriseoftotalsixquestion

2. Allquestion carryequalmarks

3. Questionswillbemixedinnatu re(forexamplesupposedQ.2haspart(a)frommodule3thenpart

(b)will befrom anymodule other than module3)

4. OnlyFourquestion needtobe solved.

ReferenceBooks:

1. RajkumarS.Adukia,2007,AHandbookonLawsRelatingtoIntellectualPropertyRightsinIndia,TheInstitu

teof Chartered Accountants ofIndia

2. KeaylaBK,Patentsystemandrelatedissuesataglance,PublishedbyNationalWorkingGrouponPatentLaw

s

3. TSengupta,2011, IntellectualPropertyLawinIndia, KluwerLawInternational

4. TzenWongandGrahamDutfield,2010,IntellectualPropertyandHumanDevelopment: CurrentTrendsand

FutureScenario, CambridgeUniversityPress

5. Cornish,WilliamRodolph&Llewelyn,David.2010,IntellectualProperty:Patents,Copyrights,TradeMar

ks and AlliedRight, 7thEdition,Sweet &Maxwell

6. LousHarns,2012,TheenforcementofIntellactualPropertyRights:ACas eBook,3rdEdition,WIPO

7. PrabhuddhaGanguli,2012,IntellectualPropertyRights,1stEdition,TMH

8. RRadhaKrishnan &SBalasubramanian,2012,IntellectualPropertyRights,1stEdition,ExcelBooks

## Page 138

9. MAshokKumarandmohdIqbalAli,2 -11,IntellectualPropertyRights,2ndEdition, SerialPublications

10. KompalBansalandPraishitBansal,2012,FundamentalsofIPRforEngineers,1stEdition,BSPublications

11. EntrepreneurshipDevelopmentandIPRUnit,BITSPilani,2007,AManualonIntellectualPropertyRights,

12. Mathew Y Maa, 2009, Fundamentals of Patenting and Licen sing for Scientists and Engineers,

WorldScientificPublishingCompany

13. NSRathore,SMMathur,PritiMathur,AnshulRathi ,IPR:Drafting,InterpretationofPatentSpecificationsan

d Claims , NewIndia PublishingAgency

14. VivienIrish,2005,IntellectualPropertyRightsforEngineers,IE T

15. HowardB Rockman,2004,IntellectualPropertyLawfor Engineersandscientists,Wiley -IEEEPress

## Page 139

Objectives:

Tofamiliarizewithdigitalbusinessconcept

ToacquaintwithE -commerce

TogiveinsightsintoE -businessanditsstrategies SemesterII

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRIE 2028 InstitutelevelElective :DigitalBusinessManagement 03

TeachingScheme

ContactHours CreditsAssigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

EvaluationScheme

Theory Termwork/Practical/Oral

TotalMarks InternalAssessment End

SemEx

am Durationof

EndSem

Exam

TW

PR

OR Test

1 Test2 Average

20 20 20 80 03Hrs. -- -- -- 100

Module Detailedcontent Hrs

1 Introductionto Digital Business -

Introduction,Backgroundandcurrentstatus,E -

market places,structures,mechanisms,economicsandimpacts

Differencebetweenphysicaleconomyanddigitaleconomy,

Driversofdigitalbusiness -BigData&Analytics,Mobile,CloudComputing,Socialmedia,

BYOD, and Internet of Things (digitally intelligent

machines/services) OpportunitiesandChallenges in DigitalBusiness,

09

2 OverviewofE -Commerce

E-Commerce - Meaning, Retailing in e -commerce -products and services,

consumerbehavior,market research and advertisement

B2B-E-commerce -selling and buying in private e -markets, public B2B exchanges

andsupport services, e -supply chains, Collaborative Commerce, Intra business EC

andCorporateportals

Other E -C models and applications, innovative EC System -From E -government

andlearningto C2C, mobilecommerceand pervasivecomputing

ECStrategyandImplementation -ECstrategyandglobalEC,EconomicsandJustification of

EC, Using Affiliate marketing to promote your e -commerce business,Launching a

successful online business and EC project, Legal, Ethics and Societalimpactsof EC

06

3 Digital BusinessSupportservices :ERPas e –businessbackbone,

knowledgeTopeApps, Informationandreferral system

ApplicationDevelopment: BuildingDigitalbusinessApplicationsand Infrastructure

06

## Page 140

4 Managing E -Business -Managing Knowledge,Management skills for e -

business, ManagingRisks in e –business

SecurityThreatstoe -business -

SecurityOverview,ElectronicCommerceThreats,Encryption,Cryptography,PublicKeya

ndPrivateKeyCryptography,Digital

06

## Page 141

Outcomes:

Studentswill be ableto:

Identifydriversofdigitalbusiness

Illustratevariousapproachesandtechniques forE -businessandmanagement

PrepareE -businessplan Signatures,DigitalCertificates,SecurityProtocolsover

PublicNetworks:HTTP, SSL,FirewallasSecurityControl,PublicKeyInfrastructure(PKI)fo

rSecurity,Prominent

CryptographicApplications

5 E-BusinessStrategy -E-businessStrategicformulation -AnalysisofCompany‘s

Internaland externalenvironment,Selectionofstrategy,

E-business strategy into Action, challenges and E -

Transition(Processof Digital Transformation)

04

6 Materializinge -business:FromIdeatoRealization -Businessplanpreparation

CaseStudiesandpresentations 08

Assessment:

Internal:

Assessmentconsistsoftwotestsoutofwhich;oneshouldbecompulsoryclasstestandtheotheriseitheraclasstest

or at least 6 assignment on compl etesyllabus or courseproject.

EndSemesterTheoryExamination:

Some guidelines for setting up the question paper. Minimum 80% syllabus should be covered in

questionpapers of end semester examination. In question paper weightage of each module will be

proport ional tonumberofrespectivelecturehours asmentioninthesyllabus.

1. Questionpaperwillcompriseoftotalsixquestion

2. Allquestion carryequalmarks

3. Questionswillbemixedinnature(forexamplesupposedQ.2haspart(a)frommodule3thenpart

(b)will befrom anymodule other than module3)

4. OnlyFour questionneedto besolved.

References:

1. A textbook on E -commerce , ErArunrajan Mishra, Dr W K Sarwade,Neha Publishers &

Distributors,2011

2. E-commercefromvisiontofulfilment, EliasM.Awad,PHI -Restricted,2002

3. DigitalBusinessandE -Commerce Management,6th Ed,DaveChaffey,Pearson,August2014

4. IntroductiontoE -business -ManagementandStrategy,ColinCombe,ELSVIER,2006

5. DigitalBusinessConceptsandStrategy,EloiseCoupey, 2nd Edition,Pearson

6. TrendandChallengesinDigitalBusiness Innovation,VinocenzoMorabito,Sp ringer

7. DigitalBusinessDiscourseErikaDarics,April2015,PalgraveMacmillan

8. E-Governance -

ChallengesandOpportunitiesin:Proceedingsin2ndInternationalConferencetheoryandpracticeof

ElectronicGovernance

9. PerspectivestheDigitalEnterprise –AframeworkforTransformation,TC SconsultingjournalVol.5

10. MeasuringDigitalEconomy -Anewperspective -DOI: 10.1787/9789264221796 -enOECDPublishing

## Page 142

Objectives:

Understandandidentifyenvironmentalissuesrelevantto India and globalconcerns

Learnconceptsofecology

Familiarizeenvironmentrelatedlegislations

ContributiontoOutcomes

Studentswillbeable to…

Understandthe conceptofenvironmentalmanagement

Understandecosystemandinterdependence,foodchainetc.

Understandandinterpret environmentrelatedlegislations SemesterII

CourseCode CourseName Credits

STRIE 2029 InstitutelevelElective : Environmental Management 03

TeachingScheme

ContactHours CreditsAssigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 -- -- 03 -- -- 03

EvaluationScheme

Theory Termwork/Practical/Oral

TotalMarks InternalAssessment End

SemEx

am Duration of

EndSem

Exam

TW

PR

OR

Test1 Test2 Average

20 20 20 80 03Hrs. -- -- -- 100

Module DetailedContents Hrs

I Introduction and Definition of Environment: Significance of

Environment Managementfor contemporarymanagers,

Careeropportunities.

EnvironmentalissuesrelevanttoIndia,SustainableDevelopment,TheEnergy

scenario.

10

II Global Environmentalconcerns:GlobalWarming,AcidRain,OzoneDepletion,Hazardous

Wastes, Endangered life -species, Loss of Biodiversity,Industrial/Man -madedisasters,

Atomic/Biomedical hazards, etc.

06

III ConceptsofEcology:Ecosystemsandinterdependencebetweenliving organisms,

habitats,limitingfactors,carryingcapacity,foodchain,etc. 05

IV ScopeofEnvironmentManagement,Role&functionsofGovernmentasaplanningandregul

atingagency.

EnvironmentQualityManagement andCorporateEnvironmental Responsibility

10

V TotalQuality EnvironmentalManagement,ISO -14000,EMScertification. 05

VI General overview of major legislations like Environment Protection Act, Air (P

&CP) Act, Water (P & CP) Act, Wildlife Protection Act,Forest Act, Factories

Act,etc. 03

## Page 143

Assessment :

Internal:

Assessmentconsistsoftwotestsoutofwhich;one shouldbecompulsoryclasstestandtheotheriseitheraclasstest

or assignment on live problems or course project.

EndSemesterTheoryExamination:

Some guidelines for setting up the question paper. Minimum 80% syllabus should be covered in

questionpapers of end seme ster examination. In question paper weightage of each module will be

proportional tonumberofrespectivelecturehours asmentionin thesyllabus.

5. Questionpaperwillcompriseoftotalsixquestion

6. Allquestion carryequalmarks

7. Questionswillbemixedinnature(forexample supposedQ.2haspart(a)frommodule3thenpart

(b)will befrom anymodule other than module3)

8. OnlyFour question needtobe solved.

References:

1. EnvironmentalManagement:PrinciplesandPractice,CJBarrow,RoutledgePublishers

London,1999

2. AHandbookofEnvironmentalManagement EditedbyJonC.LovettandDavidG.Ockwell,Ed

wardElgar Publishing

3. EnvironmentalManagement,T V RamachandraandVijayKulkarni, TERIPress

4. IndianStandardEnvironmentalManagementSystems —

RequirementsWithGuidanceForUse,BureauOfIndian Standards, February2005

5. Environmental Management:AnIndianPerspective,SNCharyandVinodVyasulu,MaclillanI

ndia,2000

6. IntroductiontoEnvironmentalManagement,MaryKTheodoreand Louise Theodore,CRCPress

7. EnvironmentandEcology,MajidHussain,3rd Ed. AccessPublishing.2015

## Page 144

Semester II

Course Code Course Name Credits

STR L201 Program Lab -II 01

Teaching Scheme

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

- 2 - - 1 - 01

Evaluation Scheme

Theory Term Work/ Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of End

Sem Exam

TW

PR

OR Test 1 Test 2 Average

- - - - - 25 - 25 50

Objectives

Apply spreadsheet (excel or other) tools to simplify complex civil engineeringproblems

Study of the Software used for analysis and design of structures

Write technical papers in reputedjournals

Summarizes technicalarticles

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Module / Contents Hrs

I Material testing laboratory : Revision of Tests on Cement, Aggregates,

Fresh concrete, Destructive / Non -destructive Tests related with

determination of various material properties related with construction. 04

II Computer applications

Basic fundamentals of coding, Application of EXCEL spreadsheets in

analysis of structural members. Use of various software available for

Analysis and Design of Structures . (SAP/ ANSYS/ ETABS/ STAAD Pro)

is recommended . 04

III The analysis and design of the structures containing anyone of building

(G+2) or bridges or industrial truss or transmission tower. The

comprehensive report of the analysis and design of the selected structure. 08

IV Summarizingtwoarticlesrelatedto Structural engineeringfrom reputed

technicaljournals 04

Contribution to Outcomes

Students will be able to:

understand the physics of the problem

understand codal provisions and its applications.

learn various software in Analysis and design of structures.

be familiar with hands on practice.

apply spreadsheet (excel or other) tools to simplify complex civil engineeringproblems

## Page 145

Semester II

Course Code Course Name Credits

STRSBL201 Skill Based Lab -II 02

Teaching Scheme

Contact Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

- 4 - - 2 - 02

Evaluation

Scheme

Theory Term Work/

Practical/Oral

Total Internal

Assessment End Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam

TW

PR

OR

Test

1 Test

2 Average

- - - - - 50 - 50 100

Course Objectives

Understand the Concept of coding algorithm.

Study the Various Structural Analysis and Design Software used in

ConstructionIndustry

Detailed Syllabus

Module Course Module / Contents Hrs.

I Learners should be asked to develop the Finite Element program for

analyzing structural members like beams, columns, slabs, trusses,

frames etc 09

II Learners should be asked to analyze and design some of the

structures involved in the courses they studied and submit the report. 11

Term Work: At least one Project Assignment must be prepared in mention software of each module

required to Submit for Term work Assessment & Viva Exam.

Contribution to Outcomes

Students will be able to:

Basic concepts of developing the coding algorithm.

Use the analysis and design software.

Recommended Books & Journal

1) All reputed National/international Structural Engineering Journals

2) Available analysis and design software