## regarding revised scheme B E in Chemical Engg_1 Syllabus Mumbai University by munotes

## Page 2

Copy to : -

1. The Deputy Registrar, Academic Authorities Meetings and Services

(AAMS),

2. The Deputy Registrar, College Affiliations & Development

Department (CAD),

3. The Deputy Registrar, (Admissions, Enrolment, Eligibility and

Migration Department (AEM),

4. The Deputy Registrar, Research Administration & Promotion Cell

(RAPC),

5. The Deputy Registrar, Executive Authorities Section (EA),

6. The Deputy Registrar, PRO, Fort, (Publi cation Section),

7. The Deputy Registrar, (Special Cell),

8. The Deputy Registrar, Fort/ Vidyanagari Administration Department

(FAD) (VAD), Record Section,

9. The Director, Institute of Distance and Open Learni ng (IDOL Admin),

Vidyanagari,

They are requested to treat this as action taken report on the concerned

resolution adopted by the Academic Council referred to in the above circular

and that on separate Action Taken Report will be sent in this connection.

1. P.A to Hon’ble Vice -Chancellor,

2. P.A Pro -Vice-Chancellor,

3. P.A to Registrar,

4. All Deans of all Faculties,

5. P.A to Finance & Account Officers, (F.& A.O),

6. P.A to Director, Board of Examinations and Evaluation,

7. P.A to Director, Innovation, Incubation and Linkages,

8. P.A to Director, Board of Lifelong Learning and Extension (BLLE),

9. The Director, Dept. of Information and Communication Technology

(DICT) (CCF & UCC), Vidyanagari,

10. The Director of Board of Student Development,

11. The Director, Dep artment of Students Walfare (DSD),

12. All Deputy Registrar, Examination House,

13. The Deputy Registrars, Finance & Accounts Section,

14. The Assistant Registrar, Administrative sub -Campus Thane,

15. The Assistant Registrar, School of Engg. & Applied Sciences, Kalyan ,

16. The Assistant Registrar, Ratnagiri sub -centre, Ratnagiri,

17. The Assistant Registrar, Constituent Colleges Unit,

18. BUCTU,

19. The Receptionist,

20. The Telephone Operator,

21. The Secretary MUASA

for information.

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AC - 23/7/2020

Item No. - 135

UNIVERSITY OF MUMBAI

Bachelor of Engineering

in

Chemical Engineering

Second Year with Effect from AY 2020 -21

Third Year with Effect from AY 2021 -22

Final Year with Effect from AY 2022 -23

(REV - 2019 ‘C’ Scheme) from Academic Year 2019 – 20

Under

FACULTY OF SCIENCE & TECHNOLOGY

(As per AICTE guidelines with effect from the academic year

2019 –2020 )

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Date : 23/7/2020

Dr. S. K. Ukarande Dr Anuradha Muzumdar

Associate Dean Dean

Faculty of Science and Technology Faculty of Science and Technology

University of Mumbai University of Mumbai Sr. No. Heading Particulars

1 Title of the Course Second Year B.E. Chemical Engineering

2 Eligibility for Admission

After Passing First Year Engineering as per the

Ordinance 0.6242

3 Passing Marks 40%

4 Ordinances /

Regulations ( if any) Ordinance 0.6242

5 No. of Years / Semesters 8 semesters

6 Level P.G. / U.G. / Diploma / Certificate

(Strike out which is not applicable)

7 Pattern Yearly / Semester

(Strike out which is not applicable )

8 Status New / Revised

(Strike out which is not applicable )

9 To be implemented from

Academic Year With effect from Academic Year: 2020 -2021

AC - 23/7/2020

Item No. - 135

______

UNIVERSITY OF MUMBAI

Syllabus for Approval

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Preamble

To meet the challenge of ensuring excellence in engineering education, the issue of quality needs

to be addressed, debated and taken forward in a systematic manner. Accreditation is the principal

means of quality assurance in higher education. The major emphasis of accreditation process is to

measure the outcomes of the program that is being accredited. In line with th is Faculty of Science

and Technology (in particular Engineering)of University of Mumbai has taken a lead in

incorporating philosophy of outcome based education in the process of curriculum development .

Faculty resolved that course objectives and course ou tcomes are to be clearly defined for each

course, so that all faculty members in affiliated institutes understand the depth and approach of

course to be taught, which will enhance learner’s learning process. Choice based Credit and grading

system enables a much -required shift in focus from teacher -centric to learner -centric education

since the workload estimated is based on the investment of time in learning and not in teaching. It

also focuses on continuous evaluation which will enhance the quality of educ ation. Credit

assignment for courses is based on 15 weeks teaching learning process, however content o f courses

is to be taught in 13 weeks and remaining 2 weeks to be utilized for revision, guest lectures,

coverage of content beyond syllabus etc.

There w as a concern that the earlier revised curriculum more focused on providing information and

knowledge across various domains of the said program, which led to heavily loading of students in

terms of direct contact hours. In this regard, faculty of science a nd technology resolved that to

minimize the burden of contact hours, total credits of entire program will be of 170, wherein focus

is not only on providing knowledge but also on building skills, attitude and self -learning. Therefore

in the present curricul um skill based laboratories and mini projects are made mandatory across all

disciplines of engineering in second and third year of programs, which will definitely facilitate self -

learning of students. The overall credits and approach of curriculum proposed in the present

revision is in line with AICTE model curriculum.

The present curriculum will be implemented for Second Year of Engineering from the academic

year 2020 -21. Subsequently this will be carried forward for Third Year and Final Year Engineering

in the academic years 2021 -22, 2022 -23, respectively.

Dr. S. K. Uka rande Dr Anuradha Muzumdar

Associate Dean Dean

Faculty of Scien ce and Technology Faculty of Science and Technology

University of Mumbai University of Mumbai

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Incorporation and Implementation of Online Contents

from NPTEL/ Swayam Platform

The curriculum revision is mainly focused on knowledge component, skill based activities and

project based activities. Self-learning opportunities are provided to learners. In the revision

process this time in particular Revised syllabus of ‘C ‘ scheme whe rever possible additional

resource links of platforms such as NPTEL, Swayam are appropriately provided. In an earlier

revision of curriculum in the year 2012 and 2016 in Revised scheme ‘A' and ‘B' respectively,

efforts were made to use online contents more appropriately as additional learning materials to

enhance learning of students.

In the current revision based on the recommendation of AICTE model curriculum overall

credits are reduced to 171, to provide opportunity of self learning to learner. Learner s are now

getting sufficient time for self-learning either through online courses or additional projects for

enhancing their knowledge and skill sets.

The Principals/ HoD’s/ Faculties of all the institute are required to motivate and encourage

learners to use additional online resources available on platforms such as NPTEL/ Swayam.

Learners can be advised to take up online courses, on successful completion they are required

to submit certification for the same. This will definitely help learners to facilit ate their enhanced

learning based on their interest.

Dr. S. K. Ukarande Dr Anuradha Muzumdar

Associate Dean Dean

Faculty of Science and Technology Faculty of Science and Technology

University of Mumbai University of Mumbai

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Preamble to the Revision of Syllabus in Chemical Engineering

Development in all fields including Chemical Engineering along with use of soft wares for

process plant and process engineering, there is demand on academician to upgrade the

curriculum in Education. Choice based Credit and grading system enables a much required

shift in focus from teacher -centric to learner -centric education since the workload estimated is

based on the investment of time in learning and not in teaching. The Curriculum must integrate

knowledge of the basic and advanced sciences with probl em solving and creativity abilities.

The Curriculum must be broad enough to cover all areas from design to operation of Process

plants. It should be deep enough to enable the learners to carry out research and develop

products to meet rapidly changing ne eds and demands. The major challenge in the current

scenario is to ensure quality to the stakeholders . Accreditation is the principal means of quality

assurance in higher education and reflects the fact that in achieving recognition, the institution

or pro gram of study is committed and open to external review to meet certain minimum

specified standards. The major emphasis of this accreditation process is to measure the

outcomes of the program that is being accredited. Program outcomes are essentially a rang e of

skills and knowledge that a student will have at the time of graduation from the program.

With these objectives, online meeting was organized on 30th May 2020 which was attended by

heads of the departments and subject faculty of affiliating Institut es. The program objectives

and outcomes were thoroughly discussed in line with AICTE guidelines and the core structure

of the syllabus was formulated keeping in mind choice based credit and grading system

curriculum along with more emphasis on learning out comes. Thus Skilled based laboratories

and Mini projects are introduced in appropriate semesters. Views from experts and UG teachers

were taken into consideration and final Academic and Exam scheme was prepared with the

consent of all the members involved. Subject wise online meetings were held by various

subjects convenors to finalize the detail syllabus in the month of June 2020.

The Program Educational Objectives finalized for the undergraduate program in Chemical

Engineering are:

1. To prepare the student for mathematical, scientific and engineering fundamentals

2. To motivate the student to use modern tools for solving real life problems

3. To inculcate a professional and ethical attitude, good leadership qualities and

commitment to social and environme ntal responsibilities.

4. To prepare the student in achieving excellence which will benefit individual ly and

society at large .

Board of Studies in Chemical Engineering

Dr. Sunil S. Bhagwat - Chairman

Dr. Kalpana S . Deshmukh - Member

Dr. S unil J. Kulkarni - Member

Dr. Ramesh S. Bhande - Member

Dr. Aparna N. Tamaskar - Member

Dr. Shyam ala P. Shingare - Member

Dr. Manisha V. Bagal - Member

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University of Mumbai

Program Structure for B.E. Chemical Engineering (Revised 2020 -2021)

Semester III

Course

code Course Name

Teaching Scheme

(Contact Hours) Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

CHC301 Engineering Mathematics -III 3 - 1 3 - 1 4

CHC302 Industrial and Engineering

Chemistry I 3 - - 3 - - 3

CHC303 Fluid Flow Operations 3 - - 3 - - 3

CHC304 Chemical Engineering

Thermodynamics I 3 - - 3 - - 3

CHC305 Process Calculations 3 - - 3 - - 3

CHL301 Industrial and Engineering

Chemistry I Lab - 3 - - 1.5 - 1.5

CHL302 Fluid Flow Operation Lab - 3 - - 1.5 - 1.5

CHL303 Basic Chemical Engineering Lab - 3 - - 1.5 - 1.5

CHL304 Skilled Based Lab: Chemical

Technology Lab - 2*2 - - 2 - 2

CHM301 Mini Project 1A - 3# - - 1.5 - 1.5

Total 15 16 1 15 8 1 24

Course

code Course Name

Examination Scheme

Theory

Term

Work Pract/

Oral Oral Total Internal

Assessment End

Sem

Exam Exam

Duration

(in hrs) Test

1 Test

2 Avg

CHC301 Engineering Mathematics -III 20 20 20 80 3 25 - - 125

CHC302 Industrial and Engineering

Chemistry I 20 20 20 80 3 - - - 100

CHC303 Fluid Flow Operations 20 20 20 80 3 - - - 100

CHC304 Chemical Engineering

Thermodynamics I 20 20 20 80 3 - - - 100

CHC305 Process Calculations 20 20 20 80 3 - - - 100

CHL301 Industrial and Engineering

Chemistry I Lab - - - - 3 25 25 - 50

CHL302 Fluid Flow Operation Lab - - - - 3 25 25 - 50

CHL303 Basic Chemical Engineering Lab - - - - - 25 - 25 50

CHL304 Skilled Based Lab: Chemical

Technology Lab - - - - - 25 - 25 50

CHM301 Mini Project 1A - - - - - 25 - 25 50

Total - - 100 400 - 150 50 75 775

*Indicates Theory class to be conducted for full class

# indicates work load of Learner (Not Faculty), for Mini Project ;

Faculty load: 1 hour per week per four groups , for Mini Project

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Semester III

Course Code Course Name Credits

CHC30 1 Engineering Mathematics III 04

Course Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 - 01 03 - 01 04

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 25 - - 125

Prerequisites

Engineering Mathematics -I, Engineering Mathematics -II,

Course Objectives

1. To familiarize with the Laplace Transform, Inverse Laplace Transform of various functions,

its applications.

2. To acquaint with the concept of Fourier Series, its complex form and enhance the problem

solving skills.

3. To familiarize with the concept of complex variables, C -R equations with applications.

4. To study the a pplication of the knowledge of matrices and numerical methods in complex

engineering problems.

Detailed Syllabus

Module

No. Course Contents No. of

Hours.

01 Module: Laplace Transform

1.1 Definition of Laplace transform, Condition of Existence of Laplace

transform,

1.2 Laplace Transform (L) of Standard Functions like

𝑒𝑎𝑡,𝑠𝑖𝑛(𝑎𝑡),𝑐𝑜𝑠(𝑎𝑡),𝑠𝑖𝑛ℎ(𝑎𝑡),𝑐𝑜𝑠ℎ(𝑎𝑡) and 𝑡𝑛 ,𝑤ℎ𝑒𝑟𝑒 𝑛≥0.

1.3 Properties of Laplace Transform: Linearity, First Shifting theorem,

Second Shifting Theorem, change of s cale Property, multiplication by

t, Division by t, Laplace Transform of derivatives and integrals

(Properties without proof).

1.4 Evaluation of integrals by using Laplace Transformation.

Self-learning topics: Heaviside’s Unit Step function, Laplace Transform.

of Periodic functions, Dirac Delta Function. 07

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02 Module: Inverse Laplace Transform

2.1 Inverse Laplace Transform, Linearity property, use of standard

formulae to find inverse Laplace Transform, findi ng Inverse Laplace

transform using derivative .

2.2 Partial fractions method & first shift property to find inverse Laplace

transform.

2.3 Inverse Laplace transform using Convolution theorem (without proof)

Self-learning Topics: Applications to solve initial and boundary value

problems involving ordinary differential equations. 06

03 Module: Fourier Series:

3.1 Dirichlet’s conditions, Definition of Fourier series and Parseval’s

Identity

(without proof)

3.2 Fourier series of periodic function with period 2π and 2l,

3.3 Fourier series of even and odd functions

3.4 Half range Sine and Cosine Ser ies.

Self-learning Topics: Complex form of Fourier Series, orthogonal and

orthonormal set of functions, Fourier Transform. 07

04 Module: Complex Variables:

4.1 Function f(z) of complex variable, limit, continuity and

differentiability of f(z), Analytic function, necessary and sufficient

conditions for f(z) to be analytic (without proof),

4.2 Cauchy -Riemann equations in cartesian coordinates (without proof)

4.3 Milne -Thoms on method to determine analytic function f(z) when real

part (u) or Imaginary part (v) or its combination (u+v or u -v) is given.

4.4 Harmonic function, Harmonic conjugate and orthogonal trajectories

Self-learning Topics: Conformal mapping, linear, biline ar mapping,

cross ratio, fixed points and standard transformations 07

05 Module: Matrices:

5.1 Characteristic equation, Eigen values and Eigen vectors, Properties of

Eigen values and Eigen vectors. ( No theorems/ proof )

5.2 Cayley -Hamilton theorem (without proof): Application to find the

inverse of the given square matrix and to determine the given higher

degree polynomial matrix.

5.3 Functions of square matrix

5.4 Similarity of matrices, Diagonalization of matrices

Self-learning Topics: Verification of Cayley Hamilton theorem, Minimal

polynomial and Derogatory matrix & Quadratic Forms (Congruent

transformation & Orthogonal Reduction) 06

06 Module: Numerical methods for PDE

6.1 Introduction of Partial Differential equations, method of separation

of variables, Vibrations of string, Analytical method for one

dimensional heat and wave equations. (only problems)

6.2 Crank Nicholson method

6.3 Bender Schmidt method 06

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Self-learning Topics: Analytical methods of solving two and three

dimensional problems.

Course O utcomes

On successful completion of course learner/student will:

1. Apply the concept of Laplace transform to solve the real integrals in engineering

problems.

2. Apply the concept of inverse Laplace transform of various functions in engineering

problems.

3. Expand the periodic function by using Fourier series for real life problems and complex

engineering problems.

4. Find orthogonal trajectories and analytic function by using basic concepts of complex

variable theory.

5. Apply Matrix algebra to solve the engineering problems.

6. Solve Partial differential equations by applying numerical solution and analytical

methods for one dimensional heat and wave equations

Term Work

General Instructions:

1. Batch wise tutorials are to be conducted. The number of student’s per batch should be

as per University pattern for practical’s.

2. Students must be encouraged to write at least 6 class tutorials on entire syllabus.

3. A group of 4 -6 students should be assigned a self -learning topic. Students should

prepare a presentation/problem solving of 10 -15 minutes. This should be considered as

mini project in Engineering Mathematics. This project should be graded for 10 marks

depending on the performance of the students.

The distribution of Term Work marks will be as follows –

1. Attendance (Theory and Tutorial) 05 marks

2. Class Tutorials on entire syllabus 10 marks

3. Mini project 10 marks

Assessment

Internal Assessment Test:

Assessment consists of two class tests of 20 marks each. The first class test (Internal

Assessment I) is to be conducted when approx. 40% syllabus is completed and second

class test (Internal Assessment II) when additional 35% syl labus is completed. Duration

of each test shall be one hour.

End Semester Theory Examination:

1. Question paper will comprise of total 06 questions, each carrying 20 marks.

2. Total 04 questions need to be solved.

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3. Question No: 01 will be compulsory and based on entire syllabus wherein 4 sub -

questions of 5 marks each will be asked.

4. Remaining questions will be randomly selected from all the modules.

5. Weightage of each module will be proportional to number of respective lecture hours

as mentioned in the syllabus.

References

1. Engineering Mathematics, Dr. B. S. Grewal, Khanna Publication

2. Advanced Engineering Mathematics, Erwin Kreyszig, Wiley Eastern Limited,

3. Advanced Engineering Mathematics, R. K. Jain and S.R.K. Iyengar, Narosa publication

4. Advanced Engineering Mathe matics, H.K. Das, S. Chand Publication

5. Higher Engineering Mathematics B.V. Ramana, McGraw Hill Education

6. Complex Variables and Applications, Brown and Churchill, McGraw -Hill education,

7. Text book of Matrices, Shanti Narayan and P K Mittal, S. Chand Publicat ion

8. Laplace transforms, Murray R. Spiegel, Schaum’s Outline Series .

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Semester III

Course Code Course Name Credits

CHC302 Industrial and Engineering Chemistry – I 03

Course 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 Average

20 20 20 80 03 H ours - - - 100

Prerequisites

1. Basic knowledge of Vander -Waal’s forces, various bonds, octet rule, resonance theory,

and hybridization.

2. Knowledge of periodic table, properties of transition metals, non -metals, oxidation state,

variable valency, basic functional groups etc.

3. XII class chemistry

Course Objectives

1.To study nomenclature, shapes, stability of coordination compounds and its applications.

2.To understand structures of different bio -molecules and stereochemistry of organic

molecules.

3. To study structure and bonding of organometallic compounds and its industrial

applications.

4. To study applications of electrochemistry conductometrically and potentiometrically and

solvent extraction technique.

5. To study the effect of tem perature on stability of reactive intermediate and their reaction

mechanism.

6. To understand importance of dyes, fertilizers and their effects.

Detailed Syllabus

Module

No. Course Content No of

Hours

01 Applications of Electrochemistry -

Conductance, specific conductance, equivalent conductance, molar

conductance. Effect of dilution and temperature on conductance.

Transport number, moving boundary method and numericals.

Conductometry: Principle and types of titrations - Acid-base and

Potentiometric precipitation titrations 04

02 Co-ordination chemistry & Organometallic compounds 08

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Definitions: Co -ordination number/ligancy, Complex ion, Co -

ordination/dative bond. Nomenclature and isomerism (only

geometrical and structural) in co -ordination compounds w.r.t co -

ordination number 4 and 6. MOT, Effective Atomic Number (EAN)

and numericals . Crystal field theory (CFT), Application of CFT to

octahedral complexes and its drawbacks. Measurement of CFSE

(10Dq) and numericals. Applications of coordination compounds .

Organometallic compounds: Definition, metal clusters. Chemistry of

Fe-carbonyls [ Fe (CO) 5]and [Fe 2(CO) 9 ] w.r.t preparation, properties,

structure and bonding.

03 Stereochemistry & Bio -Inorganic chemistry

Stereochemistry: Definition, geometrical isomers and optical

isomers, Asymmetric carbon, Enantiomers and Diastereomers,

differen t configurations – R, S, E, Z. Conformational analysis of n -

Butane and Cyclohexane.

Bio-Inorganic chemistry: Biochemistry of proteins containing Fe and

Zn, oxygen atom transfer reactions of biomolecules containing Fe.

Cytochrome 06

04 Reactive Intermediates & Name reactions

Definition, Carbocation, Carbanion, Carbene and Free radicals -

formation, structure & stability. Name reactions with mechanism :

Carbocation – Pinacol Pinacolone rearrangement reaction, Carbanion

– Michael addition reaction, C arbene - Reimer -Tiemann reaction, Free

radical - Norrish type - I, Norrish type -II.

Reaction pathways.

Difference between Transition state & intermediate. Equilibrium

(Thermodynamically) and Rate (Kinetically) controlled reactions -

explain w.r.t.sulphonatio n of naphthalene, Nitration of

Chlorobenzene, Friedel -Craft’s reaction. 08

05 Dyes and Fertilizers

Dyes : Nomenclature, methods of application, color and chemical

constitution (chromophore -auxochrome), classification of dyes on the

basis of chemical struct ure, diazotization and coupling for azo dye,

synthesis of congo red, alizarin, methyl orange,

Fertilizers : Definition, nutrient functions in plant growth:

Nitrogen, Phosphorous, Potassium, Calcium, Magnesium, Sulphur,

Iron, Zinc, Chlorine, Role of these nu trients as: Functions, Excess

supply and deficiency. Qualities of ideal fertilizers, types of fertilizers,

manufacture of fertilizers - Ammonium sulphate, Superphosphate,

Triple superphosphate, Pollution caused by fertilizers. 08

06 Ion Exchange and solvent extraction techniques

Ion exchange resins, cation and anion exchangers. Desalination by ion

exchange and separation of lanthanides.

Liquid -Liquid solvent extraction, Nernst distribution law, distribution

ratio. Batch, continuous and counter current extraction. Numericals

based on solvent extraction. 05

➢ One guest lecture from industry expert.

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Course Outcomes

On completion of the course the students will:

1. Understand the different theories of chemical bonding, organometallic chemistry and

reactive intermediate.

2. Apply knowledge of dyes, fertilizers, analytical techniques of separation, identification

and quality of fertilizers.

3. Describe the reaction mechanisms, states of molecules, various types of dyes and

reaction pathway in biologic al process.

4. Justify stability of coordination compounds, kinetics and energy of reactions and

importance of organometallic compounds in biological process.

5. Express role of biomolecules, elemental constituents in fertilizers, and exchangers in

industr ies.

6. Apply concepts of electrochemistry and its applications quantitatively.

Assessment

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) :

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

of respective lectures.

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

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

curriculum.

4. 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)

5. Only Four questions need to be solved .

Recommended Books

1.Engineering Chemistry - Jain& Jain Dhanpat Rai & Co. (P) Ltd

2.Engineering Chemistry - Satyaprakash & Manisha Agrawal, Khanna Book Publishing

3.Organic reaction Mechanisms - V.K. Ahluwalia , Rakesh Parashar, Narosa Publication

4. Industrial Chemistry – B K Sharma, Goel Publishing House

Reference Books

1. Principles of Physical Chemistry - B. R. Puri, L. R. Sharma, M.S. Pathania.

2. Principle s of Inorganic Chemistry - Puri, Sharma, Kalia ,Milestone Publishers

3. Advanced Inorganic Chemistry – J. D. Lee

4. Organic Chemistry - I L Finar volume I and II.

5. Organic Chemistry – J. Clayden, Greeves, Warren, Wothers. Oxford university press

6. Principles Of Bioinorganic Chemistry - S.J. Lippard & J.M. Berg

7. Stereochemistry: Conformation and Mechanism by Kalsi, P.S, New Age International. Delhi

8. Stereochemistry of carbon compounds - Ernest Eliel, Tata McGraw Hill.

9. A textbook of Physical Chemistry - Glasston Samuel, Macmillan India Ltd. (1991)

10. Technology of Textile Processing Vol. 2: Chemistry of Dyes and Principles of Dyeing -

Prof. V. A. Shena

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Course Code Course Name Credits

CHC303 Fluid Flow Operations 03

Course 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 Average

20 20 20 80 03 H ours -- -- -- 100

Students are assumed to have adequate background in physics, units and dimensions and

thermodynamics

1. Students should be able to understand the scope of the subject in chemical industry and

pressure drop - flow rate relationship.

2. They should be able to understand the boundary layer conditions and types of flow.

3. They should be able to understand the Bernoulli’s equation and its applications in

transportation of fluids.

4. They should be able understand the rela tionship between pressure drop and flow rates in

conduits for incompressible fluids.

5. They should be able understand the types of velocities and stagnation properties for

compressible flow and viscosity using Stokes law.

6. They should be able understand the purpose and need of power requirement in agitation and

selection and importance of pumps and valves.

Detailed Syllabus

Module

no. Course Contents No. of

Hours

1 Introduction and Basic Concepts:

Scope and applications of fluid flow, Properties of fluids, Types of

Fluids, Surface tension, Capillarity effect, vapour pressure.

Pressure and Fluid Statics:

Fluid pressure at a point, Pascal’s Law, Pressure variation in a fluid at

rest. Hydrostatic equilibrium. Measurement of pressure, Manometers –

Piezometers, U - tube, Single column manometer, U – tube differential

manometer, Inverted differential U – tube manometer, Inclined

manometer. 7

2 Fluid Flow Phenomena: 4 Semester III

Prerequisites

Course Objectives

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Newton’s law of viscosit y, Kinematic viscosity, Rheological behavior of

fluid, Reynold’s experiment and Reynold’s number, Laminar and

turbulent flow in boundary layer, Boundary layer formation in straight

tube, Transition length for laminar and turbulent flow.

3 Basic Equation s of Fluid Flow:

Bernoulli’s equation, Euler’s equation, Modified Bernoulli’s equation.

Practical Application of Bernoulli’s Equation:

Venturi meter: Horizontal and inclined, Orifice meter, Pitot tube . 6

4 Flow of Incompressible fluids: Laminar/Turbulent -

Shear stress distribution and velocity distribution, Relationship between

skin friction and wall shear, Friction factor, Darcy - Weisbach equation,

Local velocity, Maximum velocity, Average velocity, Kinetic energy

correction factor, Hage n – Poiseullie equation, Moody diagram,

Equivalent diameter for circular and non -circular ducts. Major and minor

losses, Equivalent length, Flow through pipe in Series and Parallel.

Frictional losses in different pipe fittings. 8

5 Flow of Compressible Fluids:

Introduction, Mach number, Sonic, Supersonic and Subsonic flow,

Continuity equation and Bernoulli’s equation, Stagnation properties,

Acoustic velocity. Adiabatic flow, Isothermal flow. Isentropic flow.

Flow past immersed bodies:

Drag F orces, Coefficient of Drag, One dimensional motion of particle

through fluid, Terminal Settling Velocity, Stoke’s law, Stagnation Point. 6

6 Pumps, Valves and Agitators:

Classification and types, Centrifugal Pumps – Construction and

Working, Power Requi rement, Definitions of Heads and Efficiency,

Specific Speed, Minimum Speed, Characteristic Curves, Cavitation,

NPSH, NPSHA, NPSHR, Priming.

Reciprocating Pump: Classifications and Working.

Power Consumption in Agitation: Purpose of Agitation, Types of

Impellers, Prevention of Swirling, Power Curves, Power Number

Introduction to Compressors, Fans and Blowers .

Types of Valves: Globe valve, Gate valve, Butterfly valve and Non –

Return valve. 8

Course Outcome s

On completion of the course the students will:

1. Acquire basic concepts and pressure measurement methods.

2. Learn kinematics of flow, rheological behavior of fluid and boundary layer conditions.

3. Learn Bernoulli’s equation and apply it in practical applications of various problems

in Chemical Engineering.

4. Learn flow equations and evaluate the losses in incompressible flow.

5. Learn the behavior of compressible fluids and Stokes Law and also able to apply

these concepts for estimation of stagnation properties.

6. Gain the knowledge of various pumps, choice of pumps, valves and agitators and would

be able to calculate power requirement for pumps as well as for agitators.

Assessment

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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 1).

End Semester Examination (80 marks) :

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

number of respective lecture.

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

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

Curriculum.

4. 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).

5. Only Four Q uestions need to be solved.

Recommended Books

1.Warren L. Mccabe, Julian C. Smith, Peter Harriott, Unit Operations of Chemical

Engineering, McGraw Hill International Edition.

2. Coulson J. M., Richardson J. F., Backhurst J. R. and J. H. Harker, Chemical Engineering,

Vol. 1 and2.

3. Dr. R. K. Bansal, Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulic Machines, Laxmi Publications Pvt. Ltd.

Reference Books

1. Cengel, Y. A. (2006). Fluid mechanics: fundamentals and applications. New Delhi, India :

Tata McGraw -Hill Publishing.

2. Darby, R. (2001). Chemical Engineering Fluid M echanics (2nd ed., rev.). New York:

Marcel Dekker.

3. Douglas, J. F. (2001). Fluid mechanics (5th ed.). New Delhi, India: Pearson Education

4. Batchelor, G. K. (1999). Introduction to Fluid Dynamics. New Delhi, India: Cambridge

University Press.

5. Rajput, R. K. (1998). A Textbook of Fluid M echanics. New Delhi, India: S Chand and co

6. Mohanty , A. K. (2009). Fluid M echanics (2nd ed.). New Delhi, India: PHI Learning.

## Page 20

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Semester III

Course Code Course Name Credits

CHC304 Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics I 03

Course 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 Average

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

1. Basic thermodynamic properties, laws and equations.

2.Engineering Mathematics: Differential and Integral Calculus, Linear Algebraic Equations.

3. Engineering Physics and Engineering Chemistry.

1. To apply the first law of thermodynamics to chemical engineering systems.

2. To apply the second law of thermodynamics to chemical engineering systems.

3. To predict the P -V-T behavior of ideal gases and real gases.

4. To perform calculations involving the applications of the laws of thermodynamics to flow

processes.

5. To explain various thermodynamic concepts such as Entropy, Exergy and Fugacity

6. To demonstrate the use of th ermodynamic charts and diagrams, the applications of

enthalpy and entropy departure functions and the concept of fugacity.

Detailed Syllabus

Module

No Course Contents No. of

Hours

1 1.1 First Law of Thermodynamics for flow and non -flow

processes

1.2 Calculation of heat and work for various types of

processes 08

2 2.1 Second Law of Thermodynamics

2.2 Concepts of heat engine, heat pump and refrigerator

2.3 Carnot Cycle and Carnot Principle

2.4 Clausius Inequality 05

3 3.1 Concept of Entropy and estimation of entropy change

of various processes 05 Prerequisites

Course Objectives

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3.2 Concept of Exergy, Applications of Exergy

4 4.1 Applications of Thermodynamics to Flow Processes :

Flow in Pipes, Flow through Nozzles, Ejectors,

Turbines (Expanders) and Compressors. 05

5 5.1 Equations of state for non -ideal gases : Virial equation

of state, van der Waals equation of state, Redlich -

Kwong, Redlich -Kwong -Soave and Peng -Robinson

equations of state 08

6 6.1 Maxwell’s Equations, Joule -Thomson Effect

6.2 Enthalpy and Entropy departure functions (van der

Waals and Redlich -Kwong EOS)

6.3 Thermodynamic Charts, Diagrams and their

applications

6.4 Fugacity and fugacity coefficient (van der Waals and

Redlich-Kwong EOS) 08

Course Outcomes

On completion of the course the students will:

1. Apply the First Law of Thermodynamics to flow and non -flow Chemical Engineering

processes.

2. Compute the thermal efficiencies of various engines and machines using Second Law of

Thermodynamics and Entropy concepts.

3. Apply the concept of Exergy to engineering applications and utilize the laws of

thermodynamics to analyze flow processes.

4. Compute the properties of real fluids using different equations o f state.

5. Compute property changes of non -ideal gas systems using departure functions.

6. Use thermodynamic charts and diagrams for estimation of various thermodynamic

properties.

Assessment

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) :

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

of respective lectures.

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

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

4. 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).

5. Only Four questions need to be solved.

Recommended Books

1. J.M. Smith, H.C. Van Ness, M.M. Abbot, M.T. Swihart, Introduction to Chemical

Engineering Thermodynamics, 8th Edition, McGraw -Hill Education, 2017.

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2. K.V. Narayanan, A Textbook of Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics, 2nd Edition,

Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., 2013.

3. Y.V.C. Rao, Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics, Universities Press, 1997.

Reference Books

1. M.J. Moran, H.N. Shapiro, D.D. Boettner, M.B. Bailey, Fundamentals of Engineering

Thermodynamics, 9th Editio n, Wiley, 2018.

2. Gopinath Halder, Introduction to Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics, 2nd Edition,

Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., 2014.

3. M.D. Koretsky, Engineering and Chemical Thermodynamics, John Wiley and Sons,

2009.

4. J. Richard Elliot and Carl T. Lira, Introductory Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics,

2nd Edition, Prentice Hall, 2012.

## Page 23

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Semester III

Course Code Course Name Credits

CHC305 Process Calculations 03

Course 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 Average

20 20 20 80 03 hours -- -- -- 100

1. Linear algebra

2. Differential equations

1

Familiarize various systems of units and conversion.

2 Learn about material balance of various unit operations for both steady and unsteady

state operations.

3 Understand the material balance of various unit processes.

4 To have the knowledge of recycle, bypass and purge operations.

5 Understand the energy balance calculations over various processes with and

without chemical reactions.

6 Development of the material balance and energy load of a binary distillation column.

Detailed Syllabus

Module

No. Course Contents No. of

Hours

1 Introduction : Basic Chemical Calculations. Units and Dimensions,

various systems of units, conversion of units. Density, specific volume,

specific gravity, concentration & composition of mixtures and solutions.

Ideal Gas law, Dalton’s law, Amagat’ s law and Raoult’s law. 07

2 Material Balance without Chemical Reactions: General material

balance equation, degree of freedom analysis for individual units, solving

material balance problems for various unit operations under steady and

unsteady state conditions. 08

3 Material Balance with Chemical Reactions: Concept of limiting and

excess reactants, conversion and yield, selectivity and degree of

completion of reaction . 08 Prerequisites

Objectives

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4 Recycle, Bypass and Purge Operations : Material Balance calculations

for both with and without chemical reactions. 06

5 Energy Balance: Heat capacity, sensible heat, latent heat, calculation of

enthalpy changes. General energy balance equation. Energy balances for

process involving chemical reaction including adiabatic reactions . 08

6 Combined Material and Energy Balance: Material and energy balance

for binary distillation . 02

Course Outcome

On completion of the course the students will:

1 Identify the various systems of units and conversion and apply principles of basic

chemical calculations .

2 Apply the material balance for various unit operations for both steady and unsteady

state operations .

3 Compute the material balance of various unit processes .

4 Evaluate recycle, bypass and purge operations and its streams .

5 Perform energy balance calcula tions over various processes with and without chemical

reactions .

6 Assess the material balance and energy load of a binary distillation column .

Assessment

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 TestI).

End Semester Examination (80 marks):

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

of respective lecture .

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

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

curriculum.

4. 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) .

5. Only Four questions need to be solved .

Recommended Books

1. Narayan, K. V. and Lakshmikutty, B. “ Stioichiome try and Process Calculations”, 1stedition,

Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi (2006)

2. Bhatt, B. I. and Thakore, S. B., “Stoichimetry, 5thedition , Tata McGraw Hill Education Private

Limited, New Delhi

3. Ch. Durga Prasad Rao and D. V . S. Murthy, “Process Calculations for Chemical Engineers”,

McMillan India Ltd. (2010)

4. O. A. Hougen, K. M. Watson, and R. A. Ragatz., “Chemical process principles -part 1,

Material and Energy Balances”. Second Edition. John Wiley & Sons, Inc., New York (1954).

Reference Books

1. Himmelblau, D. M. and Riggs, J. B., “Basic Principles and Calculations in Chemical

Engineering, 7th edition, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi (2009)

## Page 25

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Semester III

Course Code Course Name Credits

CHL301 Industrial and Engineering Chemistry Lab -I 1.5

Course Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

- 03 - - 1.5 - 1.5

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam

TW

PR/OR

OR Test-I Test-II Average

- - - - - 25 25 -- 50

1. Basic knowledge of quantitative terms, Mole fractions, Normality, Morality etc.

2. Basic identification of salts, acids, bases, indicators etc.

3. Basic introduction of lab safety and handling of glass wares.

1. To enable students to prepare the standard solutions, carry out volumetric analysis to

check their accuracy and present the outcome of the experiment in statistical format to

calculate standard deviation.

2. To provide students an insight of titrimetry to determine contents of solution

quantitatively.

3. To enable students to apply knowledge of instrumental analysis to carry out acid -base

titrations without indicators, to calcu late solubility product etc.

4. To make students learn the estimation of organic compound from given solution

quantitatively.

5. To make students understand the concept and importance of gravimetric analysis in

determination of amount of element in given s olution.

6. To enable students carry out synthesis of chemicals by laboratory methods

On completion of the course the students will:

1. Prepare standard solutions, check their accuracy and present results in statistical format

to calculate standard deviation.

2. Perform titrations and determine contents of solution quantitatively.

3. Apply knowledge of instrumental analysis like Conductometry and Potentiometry.

4. Learn methods of estimation of organic compounds quantitatively.

5. Carry out gr avimetric analysis systematically with proper understanding.

6. Carry out synthesis of chemicals in laboratory. Prerequisites

Lab Objectives

Lab Outcomes

## Page 26

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Experiment

no. Details of Experiment Lab

Hours

1 Volumetric analysis:

Preparation of standard solutions and to find normality and deviation

factor.[Any two] 3

2 Titrimetric analysis:

Analysis of talcum powder for Mg content by EDTA method 3

3 Analysis of Aspirin as per I.P. or USP 3

4 Estimation of Glycine by non aqueous titration using perchloric acid 3

5 Conductometric Titrations.

Titration of strong acid with strong base. 3

6 Weak acid against strong base. 3

7 Titration of mixture of weak acid and strong acid against strong base 3

8 Potentiometric Titrations

Titration of strong acid and strong base potentiometrically. 3

9 Determination of solubility and solubility product of AgCl. 3

10 Organic estimations

Estimation of aniline 3

11 Estimation of phenol 3

12 Estimation of Acetamide

13 Gravimetric estimation of

Barium as BaCl 2 3

14 Tin as SnCl 2 3

15 Nickel as Ni D.M.G. 3

16 Preparation.

Preparation of Methyl Salicylate 3

17 Preparation of Azo dye (benzene diazonium salt and 2 - naphthol

from aniline/ nitroaniline) 3

18 Estimation of sodium by Ion Exchange chromatography. 3

19 Determination of Partition coefficient of iodine in water and carbon

tetra chloride. 3

Assessment

Term Work (25 marks) :

Distribution of marks will be as follows: Laboratory work: 15 marks

Assignments: 05

Attendance: 05

End Semester Practical Examination/orals (25 marks) :

Practical Examinatio n will be on experiments performed in the laboratory

Reference Books

1.Vogel’s Quantitative Chemical Analysis -David J. Barnes J. Mendham, R.C. Denney,

M.J.K Thomas Pearson Education; 6 edition

2. Laboratory Manual Engg. Chemistry - Anupma Rajput, Dhanpat Rai & Co.

3. Vogel’s Textbook of Practical organic chemistry. List of Experiments (Minimum Eight)

## Page 27

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Semester III

Course Code Course Name Credits

CHL302 Fluid Flow Operations Lab 1.5

Course Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

- 03 - - 1.5 - 1.5

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of End

Sem

Exam

TW

PR/OR

OR Test-I Test-II Average

- - - - - 25 25 - 50

1. Knowledge of physical sciences and units and dimensions.

2. Knowledge of properties of fluids, law of conservation of mass and law of momentum.

3. Knowledge of flow and pressure measurement devices.

4. Knowledge of different flow patterns and pumps.

Students should be able to:

1. Understand the basic properties and concepts of the fluid behavior in chemical industry.

2. Understand various flow patterns and boundary layer conditions.

3. Understand applications of flow and pressure measuring devices.

4. Understand various pipe fittings, valve s and its applications.

5. Understand working and operations of various pumps.

6. Understand Working and application of agitated vessel and use of different impellers in

process industries.

Lab Outcome

On completion of the course the students will:

1. Determine viscosity by stokes law.

2. Distinguish different flow patterns and calculatio ns involving Reynolds number.

3. Find coefficient of discharge for various flow measuring devices.

4. Evaluate minor losses and frictional losses for various pipe fittings and network.

5. Calculate power required and efficiency for various pumps.

6. Find power requirement for various impellers in agitated vessel.

List of Experiments (Minimum Eight)

Experime nt

No. Details of Experiment Lab

Hours

1 Determination of flow behavior by Reynolds Apparatus 3 Prerequisites

Lab Objectives

## Page 28

25

2 Verification of Bernoulli’s theorem by Bernoulli’s Apparatus 3

3 Venturimeter 3

4 Orifice meter 3

5 Pitot Tube 3

6 Flow through Helical Coil 3

7 Flow through Annulus 3

8 Flow through Circular Pipe 3

9 Losses in Pipe Fittings (Minor Losses) 3

10 Flow through Pipes (Major Losses) 3

11 To Study the operating characteristics of Pump 3

12 Power Consumption in Agitated Vessel 3

13 Viscosity by Stokes Law 3

14 Experiments using Virtual Labs 3

Assessment

Term Work (25 marks) :

Distribution of marks will be as follows:

Laboratory work: 15 marks

Assignments: 05

Attendance: 05

End Semester Practical Examination/Orals (25 marks):

Practical Examination will be based on experiments performed in the laboratory.

Reference Books

1. Warren L. Mccabe, Julian C. Smith, Peter Harriott, Unit Operations of Chemical

Engineering, McGraw Hill International Edition.

2. Coulson J. M., Richardso n J. F., Backhurst J. R. and J. H. Harker, Chemical Engineering,

Vol. 1 and 2.

3. Batchelor, G. K. (1999). Introduction to fluid dynamics. New Delhi, India: Cambridge

University Press.

4. Darby, R. (2001). Chemical engineering fluid mechanics (2nd ed., rev.). Ne w York:

Marcel Dekker.

## Page 29

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Semester III

Course Code Course Name Credits

CHL303 Basic Chemical Engineering Lab 1.5

Course Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

- 03 - - 1.5 - 1.5

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of End

Sem

Exam

TW

PR/OR

OR Test-I Test-II Average

- - - - - 25 25 50

1. Knowledge of Inorganic, Organic and Physical Chemistry

2. Knowledge of Physics and

3. Knowledge of Mathematics

1. To understand basic chemical engineering concepts such as vapor pressure, surface

tension, heat of reaction, solubility, colligative properties etc.

2. To apply knowledge of chemistry to do experimental set up and carry out experiment

3. To understand different errors, sampling methods and sample size in laboratory

experiments.

4. To collect data after experiments

5. To study applications of experimental methods in practical situations

6. To become aware of industrially important reactions and operations

Lab Outcome s

On completion of the course the students will:

1. Apply basic principles of chemistry and chemical engineering to solve and analyze

complex industrial problems

2. Apply mathematical skills to perform calculations on data obtained and use required

formulas to do the same

3. Evaluate sampling methods, required sampling size and reduce measurement errors for

accurate experimental design

4. Evaluate experimental data by different d ata analysis methods on PC using MS Excelfor

investigating complex problems

5. Analyze and interpret the results obtained from experiments

6. Design new laboratory experiments to study industrial problems which will benefit society

and environment by following strict ethical standards Prerequisites

Lab Objectives

## Page 30

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List of Experiments (minimum eight)

Experiment

no. Details of Experiment Lab

Hours

1 Method of carrying out lab experiments, Types of

measurement errors in scientific experiments and methods of

reducing them 3

2 Heat of reaction and Hess’s law of heat summation 3

3 Measurement of Dew Point Temperature 3

4 Demonstration of vapor pressure 3

5 Contact Angle measurement 3

6 Size distribution of bubbles -Analysis with PC 3

7 Freezing point depression 3

8 Boiling point elevation 3

9 Solubility diagram of two partially miscible liquids 3

10 Partial Molar Volume 3

11 Material and energy balance over evaporation 3

12 Limiting reactant and excess reactant for chemical reaction 3

Assessment

Term Work (25 marks) :

Distribution of marks will be as follows:

Laboratory work: 20 marks

Attendance: 05

End Semester orals (25 marks) :

Orals will be on experiments performed in the laboratory

## Page 31

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Course Code Course Name Credits

CHL30 4 Skilled based lab: Chemical Technology Lab 02

Course Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

02 02 - 01 01 - 02

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of End

Sem

Exam

TW

PR/OR

OR Test-I Test-II Average

- - - - - 25 - 25 50

1. Knowledge of Inorganic Chemistry .

2. Knowledge of Organic Chemistry .

3. Know ledge of Physical Ch emistry .

4. Knowledge of Physics and Mathematics.

1. To provide students an insight of different chemical processes and their engineering

problems.

2. To enable the students to understand the development of a process from its chemistry.

3. To equip students to draw and illustrate process flow diagrams.

4. To develop laboratory procedures for the preparation of industrially important chemicals

and products.

5. To enable students to be skilled in the practical aspects of synthesis of ch emicals.

6. To present the outcomes of laboratory experiments in the form of reports.

Course Outcome s

On completion of the course the students will:

1. Describe various manufacturing processes used in the chemical process industries.

2. Explain industrial processing and overall performance of any chemical process including

the major engineering problems encountered in the process.

3. Draw and illustrate the process flow diagram for a given process.

4. Outline laboratory procedures for the preparation of industrially important chemicals and

products.

5. Plan and perform synthesis of important chemicals in the laboratory.

6. Demonstrate the ability to present scientific and technical information resulting from

laboratory experimentation and draw conclusions from the results of the experiments.

Semester III

Prerequisites

Course Objectives

## Page 32

29

Detailed Syllabus (theory 02 h ours per week)

Module

No. Course Contents No. of

Hours

1 Introduction :

Concept and brief description of the Unit Operations and Unit Processes

used in Chemical Industries

Overview of Industrially Important Products in the Chemical

Process Industries:

Soaps and Detergents

Dyes and Intermediates 04

2 Natural Product Industries and Biodiesel Processing :

Manufacture of ethanol by fermentation of molasses

Biodiesel production by base -catalysed transesterification process 03

3 Manufacture of Acids :

Sulphuric Acid (DCDA Process), Nitric Acid

Manufacture of Fertilizers :

Ammonia, Urea 05

4 Chloro -Alkali Industries :

Manufacture of Caustic Soda

Manufacture of Soda Ash (Solvay and Dual Processes) 04

5 Basic Building Blocks of Petrochemical Industry :

Introduction to Petroleum Refining

Catalytic Cracking by Fluidised Catalytic Cracking Unit (FCCU)

Naphtha Cracking for manufacture of ethylene and propylene

Naphtha Reforming and recovery of BTX (Benzene -Toluene -Xylene)

Isomerization of Xylenes 05

6 Synthesis of Important Heavy Organic Chemicals and

Intermediates :

Manufacture of Cumene from benzene and propylene

Manufacture of Phenol from cumene by peroxidation -hydrolysis process

Synthesis of Polymers :

Manufacture of Polyethylene : LDPE and HDPE

Manufa cture of Nylon 66 05

List of Experiments (minimum six)

Experiment no. Details of Experiment Lab Hours

1 Preparation of Soap 2

2 Preparation of Alum from Alumin um 2

3 Preparation of Aspirin 2

4 Preparation of Methyl Orange 2

5 Preparation of Thiokol R ubber 2

6 Preparation of Rubber Ball from Rubber Latex 2

7 Preparation of p -Bromonitrobenzene from

Bromobenzene 2

8 Preparation of Detergent 2

9 Preparation of Biodiesel 2

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10 Preparation of Adhesive 2

11 Preparation of Food Product 2

12 Preparation of Toothpaste 2

13 Preparation of Hand Sanitizer 2

14 Extraction of Essential Oils 2

Assessment

Term Work (25 marks) :

Distribution of marks will be as follows:

Laboratory work: 20 marks

Attendance (of theory and practical) : 05 marks

End Semester Orals (25 marks) :

Orals on topics covered in theory and experiments performed in the laboratory

Recommended Books

1.Rao, G.N. and Sittig M., Dryden’s Outlines of Chemical Technology for 21st Century,

East West Press, 3rd Edition, 1997.

2.Austin G.T., Shreve’s Chemical Process Industries, 5th Edition, McGraw Hill International

Edition, 1984.

3. Pandey, G.N., A Textbook of Chemical Technolog y, Vol. I and II, Vikas Publications,

1984.

4. B.K. Bhaskara Rao, Modern Petroleum Refining Processes, 6th Edition, Oxford and IBH

Publishing, 2020.

5.B.K. Bhaskara Rao, A Textbook of Petrochemicals, Khanna Publishers, 2004.

Reference Books

1.Kirk-Othmer’s Encyclopedia of Chemical Technology, John Wiley and Sons, Inc., 5th

Edition, 2007.

2.Ullmann’s Encyclopedia of Industrial Chemistry, Wiley -VCH, 7th Edition, 2011.

3.Alok Adholeya and Pradeep kumar Dadhich, Production and Technology of Biodies el :

Seeding a Change, TERI Publication, New Delhi, 2008.

4. NIIR Board of Consultants and Engineers, The complete book on Jatropha (Biodiesel)

with Ashwagandha, Stevia, Brahmi and Jatamansi Herbs (Cultivation, Processing and

Uses), Asia Pacific Busi ness Press Inc.

## Page 34

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Course Code Course Name Credits

CHM301 Mini Project 1A 1.5

Course Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

- 03 - - 1.5 - 1.5

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of End

Sem

Exam

TW

PR/OR

OR Test-I Test-II Average

- - - - - 25 - 25 50

Objectives

1. To acquaint with the process of identifying the needs and converting it into the problem.

2. To familiarize the process of solving the problem in a group.

3. To acquaint with the process of applying basic engineering fundamentals to attempt

solutions to the problems.

4. To inculcate the process of self -learning and research.

Outcome: Learner will…

1. Identify problems based on societal /research needs.

2. Apply Knowledge and skill to solve societal problems in a group.

3. Develop interpersonal skills to work as member of a group or leader.

4. Draw the proper inferences from available results through theoretical/

experimental/simulations.

5. Analyse the impact of solutions in societal and environmental context for sustainable

development.

6. Use standard norms of engineering practices

7. Excel in written and oral communication.

8. Demonstrate capabilities of self -learning in a group, which leads to life long learning.

9. Demonstrate project management principles during project work.

Guidelines for Mini Project

• Students shall form a group of 3 to 4 students, while forming a group shall not be allowed

less than three or more than four students, as it is a group activity.

• Students should do survey and identify needs, which shall be converted into prob lem

statement for mini project in consultation with faculty supervisor/head of

department/internal committee of faculties.

• Students hall submit implementation plan in the form of Gantt/PERT/CPM chart, which

will cover weekly activity of mini project.

• A log book to be prepared by each group, wherein group can record weekly work

progress, guide/supervisor can verify and record notes/comments.

• Faculty supervisor may give inputs to students during mini project activity; however,

focus shall be on self -learnin g. Semester III

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32

• Students in a group shall understand problem effectively, propose multiple solution and

select best possible solution in consultation with guide/ supervisor.

• Students shall convert the best solution into working model using various components of

their domain areas and demonstrate.

• The solution to be validated with proper justification and report to be compiled in

standard format of University of Mumbai.

• With the focus on the self -learning, innovation, addressing societal problems and

entrepreneurs hip quality development within the students through the Mini Projects, it is

preferable that a single project of appropriate level and quality to be carried out in two

semesters by all the groups of the students. i.e. Mini Project 1 in semester III and IV.

Similarly, Mini Project 2 in semesters V and VI.

• However, based on the individual students or group capability, with the mentor’s

recommendations, if the proposed Mini Project adhering to the qualitative aspects

mentioned above gets completed in odd semester, then that group can be allowed to work

on the extension of the Mini Project with suitable improvements/modifications or a

completely new project idea in even semester. This policy can be adopted on case by case

basis.

Guidelines for Assessment o f Mini Project:

Term Work

• The review/ progress monitoring committee shall be constituted by head of departments

of each institute. The progress of mini project to be evaluated on continuous basis,

minimum two reviews in each semester.

• In continuous assessm ent focus shall also be on each individual student, assessment based

on individual’s contribution in group activity, their understanding and response to

questions.

• Distribution of Term work marks for both semesters shall be as below;

o Marks awarded by guide /supervisor based on log book : 10

o Marks awarded by review committee : 10

o Quality of Project report : 05

Review/progress monitoring committee may consider following points for assessment

based on either one year or half year project as mentioned i n general guidelines.

One-year project:

• In first semester entire theoretical solution shall be ready, including components/system

selection and cost analysis. Two reviews will be conducted based on presentation given

by students group.

▪ First shall be for finalisation of problem

▪ Second shall be on finalisation of proposed solution of problem.

• In second semester expected work shall be procurement of component’s/systems,

building of working prototype, testing and validation of results bas ed on work completed

in an earlier semester.

▪ First review is based on readiness of building working prototype to be conducted.

▪ Second review shall be based on poster presentation cum demonstration of working

model in last month of the said semester.

Half -year project:

• In this case in one semester students’ group shall complete project in all aspects

including,

## Page 36

33

• Identification of need/problem

• Proposed final solution

• Procurement of components/systems

• Building prototype and testing

• Two reviews will be conducted for continuous assessment,

▪ First shall be for finalisation of problem and proposed solution

▪ Second shall be for implementation and testing of solution.

Assessment criteria of Mini Project.

Mini Project shall be assessed based on following cri teria;

1. Quality of survey/ need identification

2. Clarity of Problem definition based on need.

3. Innovativeness in solutions

4. Feasibility of proposed problem solutions and selection of best solution

5. Cost effectiveness

6. Societal impact

7. Innovativeness

8. Cost effectiveness and Societal impact

9. Full functioning of working model as per stated requirements

10. Effective use of skill sets

11. Effective use of standard engineering norms

12. Contribution of an individual’s as member or leader

13. Clarity in written and oral communica tion

• In one year, project , first semester evaluation may be based on first six criteria’s and

remaining may be used for second semester evaluation of performance of students in

mini project.

• In case of half year project all criteria’s in generic may be co nsidered for evaluation of

performance of students in mini project.

Guidelines for Assessment of Mini Project Practical/Oral Examination:

• Report should be prepared as per the guidelines issued by the University of Mumbai.

• Mini Project shall be assessed through a presentation and demonstration of working

model by the student project group to a panel of Internal and External Examiners

prefera bly from industry or research organisations having experience of more than five

years approved by head of Institution.

• Students shall be motivated to publish a paper based on the work in Conferences/students

competitions.

Mini Project shall be assessed based on following points;

1. Quality of problem and Clarity

2. Innovativeness in solutions

3. Cost effectiveness and Societal impact

4. Full functioning of working model as per stated requirements

5. Effective use of skill sets

6. Effective use of standard engine ering norms

7. Contribution of an individual’s as member or leader

8. Clarity in written and oral communication

## Page 37

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University of Mumbai

Program Structure for B.E. Chemical Engineering (Revised 2020 -2021)

Semester IV

Course

code Course Name

Teaching Scheme

(Contact Hours) Credits Assigned

Theory Practi

cal Tutor

ial Theory Practi

cal Tutorial Total

CHC401 Engineering Mathematics -IV 3 - 1 3 - 1 4

CHC402 Industrial and Engineering

Chemistry II 3 - 3 - - 3

CHC403 Numerical Method in Chemical

Engineering 3 - - 3 - - 3

CHC404 Solid Fluid Mechanical Operations 3 - - 3 - - 3

CHC405 Chemical Engineering

Thermodynamics II 3 - - 3 - - 3

CHL401 Industrial and Engineering

Chemistry II Lab - 3 - - 1.5 - 1.5

CHL402 Numerical Method in Chemical

Engineering Lab - 3 - - 1.5 - 1.5

CHL403 Solid Fluid Mechanical Operation

Lab - 3 - - 1.5 - 1.5

CHL404 Skilled based lab: Design

Calculation of Auxiliary Plant

Equipment - 3 - - 1.5 - 1.5

CHM401 Mini Project 1B - 2# -- - 1 1

Total 15 14 1 15 7 1 23

Course

code Course Name

Examination Scheme

Theory

Term

Work Pract/

Oral Oral Total Internal

Assessment End

Sem

Exam Exam

Duration

(in hrs) Test

1 Test

2 Avg

CHC401 Engineering Mathematics -IV 20 20 20 80 3 25 - - 125

CHC402 Industrial and Engineering

Chemistry II 20 20 20 80 3 - - - 100

CHC403 Numerical Method in Chemical

Engineering 20 20 20 80 3 - - - 100

CHC404 Solid Fluid Mechanical Operations 20 20 20 80 3 - - - 100

CHC405 Chemical Engineering

Thermodynamics II 20 20 20 80 3 - - - 100

CHL401 Industrial and Engineering

Chemistry II Lab - - - - 3 25 25 - 50

CHL402 Numerical Method in Chemical

Engineering Lab - - - - - 25 - 25 50

CHL403 Solid Fluid Mechanical Operation

Lab - - - - 3 25 25 - 50

CHL404 Skilled based lab: Design

Calculation of Auxiliary Plant

Equipment - - - - - 25 - 25 50

CHM401 Mini Project 1B - - - - - 25 - 25 50

Total - - 100 400 - 150 50 75 775

# indicates work load of Learner (Not Faculty), for Mini Project

faculty load : 1 hour per week per four groups, for Mini Project

## Page 38

35

Course Code Course Name Credits

CHC401 Engineering Mathematics IV 04

Course Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

03 - 01 03 - 01 04

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam

TW

PR/OR

OR Test-I Test-II Average

20 20 20 80 3 Hours 25 - - 125

1. Engineering Mathematics -I

2. Engineering Mathematics -II

3. Engineering Mathematics -III.

1. To study the concept of Vector calculus & its applications in engineering.

2. To study Line and Contour integrals and expansion of complex valued function in a

power series.

3. To familiarize with the concepts of statistics for data analysis.

4. To acquaint with the concepts of probability, random variables wi th their distributions

and expectations .

5. To familiarize with the concepts of probability distributions and sampling theory with its

applications.

Module

No. Course Contents No. Of

Hours.

01 Module : Vector Calculus

1.1 Solenoidal and irrotational (conservative) vector fields.

1.2 Line integrals – definition and problems.

1.3 Green’s theorem (without proof) in a plane, Stokes’ theorem

(without Proof) , Gauss’ Divergence theorem (without proof) and

problems (only evaluation ).

Self Learning Topics : Identities connecting Gradient, Divergence and

Curl, Angle between surfaces. Verifications of Green’s theorem,

Stoke’s theorem & Gauss -Divergence theorem, related identities &

07 Semester IV

Prerequisites

Course Objectives

Detailed Syllabus

## Page 39

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deductions.

02 Module: Complex Integration

2.1 Line Integral, Cauchy’s Integral theorem for simple connected and

multiply connected regions (without proof), Cauchy’s Integral

formula (without proof).

2.2 Taylor’s and Laurent’s series (without proof).

2.3 Definition of Singularity, Zeroes, p oles of f(z), Residues, Cauchy’s

Residue Theorem (without proof)

Self-learning Topics: Application of Residue Theorem to evaluate

real integrations.

07

03 Module: Statistical Techniques

3.1 Karl Pearson’s Coefficient of correlation (r) and related concepts

with problems

3.2 Spearman’s Rank correlation coefficient (R) ( Repeated & non

repeated ranks problems)

3.3 Lines of regression

3.4 Fitting of first and second degree curves.

Self-learning Topics : Covariance, fitting of exponential curv e.

06

04 Module: Probability Theory:

4.1 Conditional probability, Total Probability and Baye’s Theorem.

4.2 Discrete and Continuous random variables, Probability mass and

density function,

Probability distribution for random variables,

4.3 Expectation, Variance, Co -variance, moments, Moment generating

functions, (Four moments about the origin &about the mean).

Self- learning Topics : Properties variance and covariance .

06

05 Module: Probability Distribution and Sampling Theory -I

5.1 Probability Distribution: Poisson and Normal distribution

5.2 Sampling distribution, Test of Hypothesis, Level of Significance,

Criticalregion, One -tailed, and two -tailed test, Degree of freedom.

5.3 Students’ t -distribution (Small sample). Test the significance of

single sample mean and two independent sample me ans and paired

t- test)

Self -learning Topics : Test of significance of large samples, Proportion

test, Survey based project.

07

06 Module: Sampling theory -II

6.1 Chi-square test: Test of goodness of fit and independence of

attributes (Contingency table) including Yate’s Correction.

6.2 Analysis of variance: F -test (significant difference between

variances of two samples)

Self- learning Topics : ANOVA : One way classification, Two -way

classification (short -cut method). 06

## Page 40

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Learner will ….

1. Apply the concept of Vector calculus to evaluate line integrals, surface integrals using

Green’s theorem, Stoke’s theorem & Gauss Divergence theorem.

2. Use the concepts of Complex Integration for evaluating integrals, computing residues &

evaluate various co ntour integrals.

3. Apply the concept of Correlation, Regression and curve fitting to the engineering

problems in data science.

4. Illustrate understanding of the concepts of probability and expectation for getting the

spread of the data and distribution of prob abilities.

5. Apply the concept of probability distribution to engineering problems & Testing

hypothesis of small samples using sampling theory

6. Apply the concepts of parametric and nonparametric tests for analyzing practical

problems .

Term Work:

General Instructions:

1. Batch wise tutorials are to be conducted. The number of students per batch should be

as per University pattern for practical.

2. Students must be encouraged to write at least 6 class tutorials on entire syllabus.

3. A group of 4 -6 students should be assigned a self -learning topic. Students should

prepare a presentation/problem solving of 10 -15 minutes. This should be conside red as

mini project in Engineering mathematics. This project should be graded for 10 marks

depending on the performance of the students.

The distribution of Term Work marks will be as follows –

1. Attendance (Theory and Tutorial) 05 marks

2. Class Tutorials on entire syllabus 10 marks

3. Mini project 10 marks

Assessment

Internal Assessment Test:

Assessment consists of two class tests of 20 marks each. The first class test (Internal

Assessment I) is to be conducted when approx. 40% syllabus is completed and second

class test (Internal Assessment II) when additional 35% syllabus is completed. Duration

of each test shall be one hour.

End Semester Examination :

1. Question paper will comprise of total 06 questions, each carrying 20 marks.

2. Total 04 questions need to be solved.

3. Question No: 01 will be compulsory and based on entire syllabus wherein 4sub -

questions of 5 marks each will be asked.

4. Remaining questions will be randomly selected from all the modules.

5. Weightage of each module will be proportional to number of respective lecture hours

as mentioned in the syllabus. Course Outcomes

## Page 41

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References

1. Higher Engineering Mathematics, Dr. B. S. Grewal, Khanna Publication

2. Advanced Engineering Mathematics, Erwin Kreyszig, Wiley Eastern Limited,

3. Advanced Engin eering Mathematics, R. K. Jain and S. R. K. Iyengar, Narosa publication,

4. Vector Analysis, Murray R. Spiegel, Schaum Series

5. Complex Variables and Applications, Brown and Churchill, McGraw -Hill education

6. Probability Statistics and Random Processes, T. Veera rajan, Mc. Graw Hill education .

## Page 42

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Course Code Course Name Credits

CHC402 Industrial and Engineering Chemistry II 03

Course 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

OR Test-I Test-II Average

20 20 20 80 3 Hours - - - 100

1. Basic knowledge of wave theory, properties of solution, organic reaction mechanism.

2. Basic knowledge of solute, solvent, states of matter and quantum mechanics.

3. XII class chemistry.

1. To study aqueous solutions, non aqueous solution and their reactions.

2. To study various Spectroscopic, Thermal techniques.

3. To study different analytical and separation processes.

4. To study reactions of active methylene group of esters, their synth esis and organic

reactions with its mechanism.

5. To study applications of colloids and surfactants in industry.

6. To study various types and theories of catalytic reactions.

Module

No Course Content No of

Hours

01 Non- Aqueous Solvents

Introduction; Dipole moment, Dielectric constants of ionizing

solvents, Leveling effect of solvents, Classification and properties of

solvents. Study of liquid ammonia and liquid sulphur dioxide w.r.t

(a) Acid Base reaction (b) Redox react ions (c) Complex formation

(d) Solvolysis (e) Precipitation reactions. 06

02 Spectroscopy and Optical Methods

Ultraviolet, Infrared, Nuclear Magnetic Resonance (H1) w.r.t

Principle, Instrumentation and applications. 07 Semester IV

Prerequisites

Course Objectives

Detailed Syllabus

## Page 43

40

Thermal methods – TGA, DTA w.r.t Principle, Instrumentation and

applications.

03 Analytical Techniques: Chromatography

Adsorption and partition based, Paper Chromatography, Thin Layer

Chromatography, Column Chromatography, High Performance

Liquid Chromatography, GC -MS, Gas (liquid and solid)

Chromatography –Principle and their applications. 06

04 Colloids and Surfactants

Introduction, Origin of charge on colloidal particles. Concept of

electrical double layer, Helmholtz and Stern model. Electro -kinetic

phenomenon - electrophoresis, electro -osmosis, streaming potential

and Dorn effect (sedimentation potential). Colloidal ele ctrolytes,

Donnan membrane equilibrium and its significance.

Emulsions O/W and W/O types, emulsifying agents, surfactants.

Applications of surfactants in detergents, pesticide formulations and

food industry.

07

05 Important industrial Esters and reacti on mechanism

Preparation, properties and synthetic applications of malonic ester

and AAE.

Name Reactions - Beckman rearrangement, Favorskii reaction,

Reformatsky reaction, Benzil -Benzilic acid reaction - mechanism and

its applications.

Aromatic character of: Furan, Pyridine, Naphthalene and

Anthracene.

08

06

Catalysis - Definition, criteria of catalysis. Types (Homogeneous and

Heterogeneous), catalytic promoters, catalytic poisoning, negative

catalysis and catalytic inhibitors. Auto catalysis and induced

catalysis. Activation energy, intermediate compound formation

theory, adsorption theory. Acid base catalysis and mechanism.

Enzyme catalysis -characteristics and mechanism. 05

❖ Industry visit/ Instrumentation laboratory visit can be arranged for the students.

On completion of the course the students wil l:

1. Understand the theories of aqueous, non aqueous solutions, surfactants, and colloids.

2. Differentiate between aromatic and non -aromatic compounds.

3. Apply different spectroscopic methods and thermal methods for the detection of

compounds.

4. Analyze interpretation of spectral data and analytical tech niques.

5. Understand the reaction mechanism, its applications and synthesis of organic molecules.

6. Express catalytic reactions and its applications in industry.

Assessment

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).

Course Outcomes

## Page 44

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End Semester Examination (80 marks):

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

of respective lecture

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

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

curriculum.

4. 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)

5. Only Four questions need to be solved .

Recommended Books

1. Engineering Chemistry - Jain& Jain Dhanpat Rai & Co. (P) Ltd

2. Engineering Chemistry - Satyaprakash & Manisha Agrawal, Khanna Book Publishing.

3. Organic reaction Mechanisms - V.K. Ahluwalia , Rakesh Parashar, Narosa Publication.

4. Basic Concepts of Analyti cal Chemistry - S. M. Khopkar, New Age International.

Reference Books

1. Principles of Physical Chemistry - B. R. Puri, L. R. Sharma, M.S. Pathania.

2. Introduction to Spectroscopy – Pavia, Lampman, Kriz , CENGAGE Learning.

3. Industrial Chemistry – B K Sharma, Goel Publishing House.

4. Organic Chemistry – J. Clayden, Greeves, Warren, Oxford University Press.

5. Principle of instrumental analysis - Douglas A. Skoog.

6. Essentials of Physical Chemistry, Bahl& Tuli, S.Chand Publishing.

7. A Text Book of Engg. Chemistry , Shashi Chawla, Dhanpat Rai & Co. (P) Ltd.

8. Textbook of Engineering Chemistry - S.S. Dara, S. Chand publication. .

## Page 45

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Semester IV

Course Code Course Name Credits

CHC403 Numerical Method in Chemical Engineering 03

Course 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 Average

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

1. Differential Calculus.

2. Integral Calculus.

3. Differential Equations.

4. Linear Algebraic Equations.

1. To study numerical analysis methods

2. To understand the application of numerical analysis in solving Chemical Engineering

problems

3. To solve Chemical Engineering problems with numerical analysis techniques

4. To understand fitting of experimental data using appropriate method

5. To analyze and evalu ate the accuracy of numerical methods

6. To interpret the numerical solution graphically

Detailed Syllabus

Module No. Course Contents No. of

Hours

1 Approximations and Errors:

Types of Errors, Significant figures, Accuracy of Numbers,

Precision, Truncation error and Taylor series, Error Propagation

Solution of Algebraic and Transcendental equations:

Roots of e quations and Engineering Practice,

Bracketing methods : (Bisection, Regula Falsi Method /false

position)

Open methods :

(Successive substitution/simple fixed point iteration, Secant

Method, Newton Raphson Method)

(Numericals based on application in Chemical Engineering) 9 Prerequisites

Objectives

## Page 46

43

2 Solution of linear Algebraic equations . Gauss Elimination, LU

decomposition, Gauss -Seidel Method, Gauss -Jordan

Method. (Numericals based on application in Chemical

Engineering) 7

3 Curve Fitting

Method of Least Squares, Fitting a Straight Line and a Polynomial ,

Fitting a Non -linear Function

(Numericals based on applicat ion in Chemical Engineering) 5

4 Numerical Differentiation & Integration:

Differentiation Formula based on Tabulator at Equal and Unequal

Intervals, Trapezoidal Rule and Simpson’s 1/3 and 3/8 Rule

(Numericals based on application in Chemical Engineering) 4

5 Ordinary Differential Equations : Euler’s Method, Modifications

and Improvements in Euler’s Method, Runge -Kutta 2nd Order &

4th Order Methods .

(Numericals based on application in chemical engineering) 8

6 Partial Differential equations:

Finite difference: Elliptic Equations (Laplace Equations)

Finite difference: Parabolic Equations ( Heat Conduction Equation )

Crank -Nicolson method, Bender Schmidt Method 6

Course Outcome

On completion of the course the students will:

1. Solve linear algebraic equations.

2. Solve nonlinear algebraic equations.

3. Solve using Curve fitting

4. solve Ordinary D ifferential equations

5. Solve P artial Differential equations

6. Solve Chemical engineering problems with numerical analysis techniques .

Assessment

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) :

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

of respective lectures

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

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

curriculum.

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

module 3 thenpart (b) will be from any module other than module3)

5. Only Four questions need to be solved .

Recommended Books

## Page 47

44

1. Numerical Methods for Engineers Author : S C Chapra and R P Canale Publisher :

McGraw Hill International Edition

2. Introductory Methods of Numerical Analysis Author : S S Shastry Publisher : Prentice

Hall of India

3. Numerical Methods in Engineering & Science Author : B S Grewal Publisher : Khanna

Publishers

4. Numerical methods in chemical engineering Author : Pradeep Ahuja Publisher : PHI

learning

5. Numerical Methods for Scientific and Engineering Computation Author : M K Jain, S

R K Iyengar and R K Jain Publisher : Wiley Eastern

6. Numerical Methods Author :P. Kandasamy, K. Thilagavathy, K. Gunavathi Publisher :

S. Chand

Reference Books

1. Numerical Methods for Computer Science, Engineering and Mathematics Author : John

H. Mathews Publisher : Prentice -Hall International

2. Numerical Methods for Chemical Engineering: Applications in MATLAB Author :

Kenneth J. Beers Publisher: Cambridge university press

3. Applied Numerical Methods with MATLAB: for Engineers & Scientists Author : S C

Chapra Publisher : McGraw -Hill Education

## Page 48

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Course Code Course/Subject Name Credits

CHC404 Solid Fluid Mechanical Operations 03

Course 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 Average

20 20 20 80 03 Hours -- -- -- 100

1. Fluid Flow Operations

2. Engineering Mechanics

3. Differential Equations

1. Familiarize particle size distribution .

2. Learn size reduction principles

3. Understand fluidization and filtration

4. To have the knowledge of solid -fluid separation

5. Understand storage and handling of solids

6. Understand solid fluid mixing

Detailed Syllabus

Module

No. Course Contents No. of

Hours

1 Particle Size :

Introduction: scope and application of solid fluid operation.

Particle size measurement and distribution using sieve analysis.

Capacity and effectiveness of screen (numerical on the topic).

Screening equipment: Vibrating screens, Grizzlies and Trommels 05

2 Size reduction:

Size reduction of solids. Mechanism of size reduction and method

of operation. Energy requirement for size reduction (numerical on

the topic). Size reduction equipment : Jaw Crusher, Hammer Mill,

Ball Mill and Roll Crusher .

07 Semester IV

Prerequisites

Course Objectives

## Page 49

46

3 Fluidization and Filtration :

Flow through packed bed. Types of packing. Flow of a single fluid

through a packed bed, Ergun’s equation.

Fluidization: Conditions for fluidization. Minimum fluidization

velocity. Types of fluidization; Application of fluidization

(numerical on the topic).

Filtration: Mechanism of filtration. Types of filtration: constant rate

and constant pressure filtration. Filter aids, washing of filter cake,

flow of filtrate through the cloth and cake combined; Numerical on

constant pressure, constant rate and specific cas e of cloth & cake

combine. Filters: Rotary drum vacuum filter, plate & frame filter

press . 10

4 Solid -Fluid separation:

Sedimentation: Batch sedimentation. Kynch theory of

sedimentation. Derivation of area and depth of thickener

(numerical on the topic). Particle separation by flotation and

elutriation. Gas solid separation equipment: Cyclone separator (theory

and derivation for minimum particle separated in cyclo ne separator),

fabric filter and electrostatic precipitator 08

5 Storage and handling of solids :

Storage of solids: Properties of particulate masses; Pressures in

bins &silos; Jansen’s equation. Conveying of solids: Belt

conveyor, bucket conveyer, screw conveyer and pneumatic

conveyer . 04

6 Mixing :

Solid mixing: Introduction to solid mixing, degree of mixing,

mixing Index & rate of mixing (numerical on the topic). Mixing

equipment for cohesive and free flowing solids. Mixers for

cohesive solids: Muller mixer and kneaders. Mixers for free

flowing solids: Ribbon blender and internal screw mixer 05

Course Outcomes

On completion of the course the students will:

1. Apply the concept of particle size distribution and identify the equipment

2. Explain size reduction principles

3. Compute the fluidization and filtration parameters

4. Design solid -fluid separation equipment

5. Discuss the techniques for storage and handling of solids

6. Expl ain solid fluid mixing

Assessment

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):

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

## Page 50

47

number of respective lecture .

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

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

curriculum.

4. 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)

5. Only Four questions need to be solved.

Recommended Books

1. W. McCabe, J.C. Smith and P. Harriot, Unit operations of chemical engineering,

7th edition, McGraw Hill, 2004.

2. J .M Coulson and J. F Richardson, Chemical Engineering, vol 2, Pergamon Press,

1974.

3. A.S. Foust and L.A. Wenzel , Principles of unit operation, 2nd edition, Wiley, 1980.

Reference

1. Perry’s Chemical Engineers’ Handbook , Robert H. Perry & Don W. Green,

8thedition, McGraw Hill

## Page 51

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Semester IV

Course Code Course Name Credits

CHC405 Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics II 03

Course 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 Average

20 20 20 80 03 H ours -- -- -- 100

1. Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics I.

2. Engineering Mathematics.

3. Engineering Physics and Engineering Chemistry

1. To compute the thermodynamic properties of ideal and non -ideal solutions and mixtures.

2. To explain thermodynamic concepts such as activity, chemical potential and excess

property for solutions.

3. To perform calculations and analyze problems related to phase equilibri a.

4. To predict and analyze vapour -liquid equilibrium data for various systems.

5. To perform calculations and analyze problems related to chemical reaction equilibria.

6. To outline various types of refrigeration cycles and predict their performance.

Detailed Syllabus

Module

No. Course Contents No. of

Hours

1 1.1 Properties of ideal mixtures and solutions

1.2 Non-idealities of solutions and mixtures

1.3 Partial molar properties

1.4 Chemical potential 04

2 2.1 Activity and activity coefficients

2.2 Gibbs -Duhem equation

2.3 Property changes of mixing

2.4 Excess properties 06

3 3.1 Concept of equilibrium between phases

3.2 Review of Raoult’s law and Henry’s law

3.3 Phase diagrams for binary solutions 04 Prerequisites

Course Objectives

## Page 52

49

4 4.1 Vapour -liquid equilibria in ideal and non -ideal solutions

4.2 Estimation of activity coefficients using Margules equations,

van Laar equation and Wilson equation

4.3 Introduction to UNIQUAC equation and UNIFAC method

4.4 Consistency tests for VLE data 08

5 5.1 Representation of reaction stoichiometry

5.2 Concept of reaction equilibrium in single and multiple

reactions

5.3 Estimation of standard heat of reaction

5.4 Estimation of standard Gibbs free energy change and

equilibrium constant of a reaction

5.5 Estimation of degree of conversion and composition of

reactor effluents for single and multiple reactions

5.6 Degrees of freedom for single and multiple reactions 10

6 6.1 Theory of Refrigeration

6.2 Vapour compression refrigeration system

6.3 Vapour absorption refrigeration system

6.4 Refrigeration cycle diagrams (P -V, T-S, H-S, P-H)

6.5 Estimation of COP, refrigerant flow rate and power

consumption 07

Course Outcomes

On completion of the course the students will:

1. Evaluate the thermodynamic properties of ideal and non -ideal solutions and mixtures.

2. Perform calculations related to solution thermodynamics.

3. Analyze and solve the problems of phase equilibria and vapour -liquid equilibria.

4. Apply various methods for estimation of thermodynamic properties.

5. Analyze and solve the problems of chemical reaction equilibria.

6. Describe various types of refrigeration cycles and evaluate their performance.

Assessment

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):

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

of respective lectures.

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

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

4. 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).

5. Only Four questions need to be solved.

Recommended Books

1. J.M. Smith, H.C. Van Ness, M.M. Abbot, M.T. Swihart, Introduction to Chemical

Engineering Thermodynamics, 8th Edition, McGraw -Hill Education, 2017.

## Page 53

50

2. K.V. Narayanan, A Textbook of Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics, 2nd Edition,

Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., 2013.

3. Y.V.C. Rao, Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics, Universities Press, 1997.

Reference Books

1. M.J. Moran, H.N. Shapiro, D.D. Boettner, M.B. Bailey, Fundamentals of Engineering

Thermodynamics, 9th Editio n, Wiley, 2018.

2. Gopinath Halder, Introduction to Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics, 2nd Edition,

Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., 2014.

3. S. Sandler, Chemical, Biochemical and Engineering Thermodynamics, 5th Edition, John

Wiley and Sons, 2017.

4. J. Richard Elliot and Carl T. Lira, Introductory Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics,

2nd Edition, Prentice Hall, 2012.

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Semester I V

Course Code Course Name Credits

CHL 401 Industrial and Engineering Chemistry Lab II 1.5

Course Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

- 03 - - 1.5 - 1.5

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam

TW

PR/OR

OR Test-I Test-II Average

- - - - - 25 25 - 50

1. Basic knowledge of qualitative & quantitative terms, mole fractions, normality, morality

etc.

2. Basic idea of salts, acids, bases, phenol, neutral compounds and indicators etc.

3. Basic introduction of lab safety and handling of glass wares.

1. To use pH meter for different applications.

2. To give insight of inorganic titrimetric analysis.

3. Use of instrumental methods such as Spectrophotometer for the detection of alkali metal

ions.

4. Use of different chromatographic techniques for the separation and estimation ions.

5. Estimation and preparation of organic compounds.

6. To enable students to identify organic compounds by systematic analysis.

On completion of the course the students wil l:

1. Determine dissociation constant of dibasic acid, strength of solution and quantity of solute

pH metrically.

2. Perform the titration and find the content in terms of quantity.

3. Detect alkali metal ions spectrophtometrically.

4. Identify, separate and detect ions present in solvent chromatographically.

5. Identify the compound by interpreting the spectral data received from optical method.

6. Synthesize chemical compounds in laboratory.

Experiment

no. Details of Experiment Lab

Hours

1 Organic spotting: Identification of organic compounds ( 05). 3 Prerequisites

Lab Objectives

Lab Outcomes

List of Experiments (Minimum Eight)

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2 pH-metry: Determination of dissociation constant of dibasic

organic acids such as malonic acid, succinic acid 3

3 Titrimetric analysis:

Estimation of CaO in cement 3

4 Estiimation of Vitamin C using ceric ammonium sulphate 3

5 Determine strength of CuSO 4 with help of hypo solution 3

6 Flame photometry.

Determination of Na / K / Ca present in the given sample. 3

7 Chromatography.

Paper chromatography and TLC [Demonstration of

techniques]. 3

8 Gravimetric Estimation of Zn 3

9 Spectro -photometry.

Estimation of Fe3+ ions by Spectrophotometry. 3

10 Determination of fluoride content in the toothpaste

spectrophotometrically 3

11 Organic Estimations:

Estimation of Glucose Iodometrically. 3

12 Estimation of Ester by Hydrolysis.

13 Volume strength and amount of H 2O2. 3

14 Organic Preparation

Nitration of Salicylic acid 3

15 Sulphonation of Benzene 3

16 Spectroscopy Interpretation

Problem solving and spectral interpretation 3

Assessment

Term Work (25 marks) :

Distribution of marks will be as follows:

Laboratory work: 15 marks

Assignments: 05

Attendance: 05

End Semester Practical Examination/orals (25 marks) :

Practical Examination will be on experiments performed in the laboratory

Reference Books

1.Vogel’s Quantitative Chemical Analysis -David J. Barnes J. Mendham, R.C. Denney,

M.J.K Thomas Pearson Education; 6 edition

2. Laboratory Manual Engg. Chemistry - Anupma Rajput, Dhanpat Rai & Co.

3. Vogel’s Textbook of Practical organic chemistry.

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Semester I V

Course Code Course Name Credits

CHL 402 Numerical Methods in Chemical Engineering lab 1.5

Course Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

- 03 - - 1.5 - 1.5

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam

TW

PR/OR

OR Test-I Test-II Average

- - - - - 25 - 25 50

1. Basic computer skills is essential.

2. Knowledge of programming language

3. Differential Calculus.

4. Integral Calculus.

5. Differential Equations.

6. Linear Algebraic Equations

1. To study numerical analysis methods

2. To understand the application of numerical analysis in solving Chemical Engineering

problems

3. To learn mathematical computing tools like Matlab, Scilab, Python etc

4. To solve Chemical Engineering problems with numerical analysis techniques using

Matlab, Scil ab, Python etc

5. To understand fitting of experimental data using appropriate method

6. To analyze and evaluate the accuracy of numerical methods

Lab Outcome s

On completion of the course the students will:

1. Solve Linear algebraic equations

2. Solve Non -linear algebraic equations.

3. Apply Curve fitting

4. Solve Ordinary Differential equations

5. Solve Partial Differential equations

6. Solve Chemical engineering problems with appropriate numerical analysis techniques.

Prerequisites

Lab Objectives

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List of Experiments (minimum eight )

Experiment

no. Details of Experiment Lab

Hours

1 Find the root of given Equation using Bisection method 3

2 Find the root of given equation using Regula Falsi/False

position method 3

3 Find the root of given equation using Secant method 3

4 Find the root of given e quation using Newton Raphson Method 3

5 Solve linear algebraic equation s using Gauss Elimination

method (or LU Decomposition method) 3

6 Regression analysis 3

7 Numerical integration 3

8 Solving ordinary differential equation using Eulers method 3

9 Solving ordinary differential equation using Runge Kutta

2ndorder method 3

10 Solving ordinary differential equation using Runge Kutta 4th

order method 3

11 Solve non -linear equations based on applications in Chemical

Engineering 3

12 Solve linear equations based on applications in Chemical

Engineering 3

13 Solve ordinary differential equations based on applications in

Chemical Engineering 3

Note: Practicals can be performed using Python, Scilab, Matlab or any other programming

language

Assessment

Term Work (25 marks) :

Distribution of marks will be as follows:

Laboratory work: 20 marks

Attendance: 05 marks

End Semester Orals (25 marks) :

Orals on experiments done in the laboratory

Recommended Books

1. Numerical Methods for Engineers Author : S C Chapra and R P Canale Publisher :

McGraw Hill International Edition

2. Introductory Methods of Numerical Analysis Author : S S Shastry Publisher : Prentice

Hall of India

3. Numerical methods in chemical engineering Author : Pradeep Ahuja Publisher : PHI

learning

4. Numerical Methods for Scientific and Engineering Computation Autho r : M K Jain, S

R K Iyengar and R K Jain Publisher : Wiley Eastern

5. Numerical Methods Author :P. Kandasamy, K. Thilagavathy, K. Gunavathi Publisher :

S. Chand

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Reference Books

1. Numerical Methods for Computer Science, Engineering and Mathematics Author : John

H. Mathews Publisher : Prentice -Hall International

2. Numerical Methods for Chemical Engineering: Applications in MATLAB Author :

Kenneth J. Beers Publisher: Cambridge university press

3. Applied Numerical Methods with MATLAB: for Engineers & Scientists Author : S C

Chapra Publisher : McGraw -Hill Education

## Page 59

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Course Code Course Name Credits

CHL403 Solid Fluid Mechanical Operation Lab 1.5

Course Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

- 03 - - 1.5 - 1.5

Theory Term Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam

TW

PR/OR

OR Test-I Test-II Average

- - - - - 25 25 - 50

1. Fluid Flow Operations

2. Basic knowledge on mechanical operations

3. Differential Equations

1. Understand the importance of various mechanical operations used in process industry

2. Apply principles of basic sciences and chemical engineering for designing various size

reduction and separation equipment.

3. Understand particulate solid characterization, storage and transportation of solids

4. Familiarize primary and secondary crushers.

5. Acquire knowledge of mixing operation.

6. Understand filtration and sedimentation operation.

Lab Outcomes

On completion of the laboratory course the students will:

1. Understand the operation of various equipment used in chemical and allied

process industry.

2. Acquire analytical skills for determination of particle size of solid mixture.

3. Determine the effectiveness of vibrating screen.

4. Apply the laws of crushing.

5. Design a thickener.

6. Determine filtration parameters

List of Experiments (minimum eight)

Experiment no. Details of Experiment Lab Hours

1 Sieve Analysis 3

2 Effectiveness of screen 3 Semester I V

Prerequisites

Lab Objectives

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3 Size reduction by jaw crusher 3

4 Size reduction by hammer mill 3

5 Size reduction by ball mill 3

6 Batch sedimentation 3

7 Flow through fluidized bed 3

8 Flow through packed bed 3

9 Filtration 3

10 Mixing 3

11 Cyclone separator 3

12 Roll crusher 3

13 Elutriation 3

14 Froth floatation 3

15 Experiments using virtual labs 3

Assessment

Term Work (25 marks) :

Distribution of marks will be as follows:

Laboratory work: 15 marks

Assignments: 05

Attendance: 05

End Semester Practical Examination/orals (25 marks) :

Practical Examination will be on experiments performed in the laboratory

Recommended Books

1. W. McCabe, J.C. Smith and P. Harriot, Unit operations of chemical engineering, 7th

edition, McGraw Hill, 2004.

2. J .M Coulson and J. F Richardson, Chemical Engineering, vol 2, Pergamon Press, 1974.

3. A.S. Foust and L.A. Wenzel, Principles of unit operation, 2nd edition, Wiley, 1980.

Reference

1. Perry’s Chemical Engineers’ Handbook, Robert H. Perry & Don W. Green, 8thedition,

McGraw Hill.

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Semester I V

Course Code Course Name Credits

CHL 404 Skilled based lab: Design Calculation of Auxiliary Plant

Equipment 1.5

Course Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

- 03 - - 1.5 - 1.5

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam

TW

PR/OR

OR Test-I Test-II Average

- - - - - 25 - 25 50

1. Basic computer skills including MS EXCEL is essential.

2. Various basic units with their inter conversion.

3. Laws from thermodynamics and Ideal gas law.

4. Laws of Mechanics.

5. Basic mathematical skills in Algebra and Geometry.

6. Basic knowledge of Fluid Flow Operations.

1. Students should be able to understand the various units and their conversion factors.

2. They should be able to calculate basic properties of various substances.

3. They should be able to do calculations for design ing the pressure vessels subjected to

internal and external pressure and properties related to storage tanks of various

geometries.

4. They should be able to do calculations to determine sizing of the pipelines and valves.

5. They should be able to calculate power requirement in agitation.

6. They should be able to perform various calculations from basic principles of chemical

engineering.

Lab Outcome

On completion of the course:

1. Students w ill perform unit conversion and apply to chemical engineering problems.

2. Students will understand basic function and design of steam trap.

3. Students will understand the pressure vessels and its design.

4. Students will understand various characteristics and power requirement of pumps.

5. Students wil l understand use of Psychrometric chart for properties of water and steam.

6. Students will understand the theoretical concepts from process calculation

Prerequisites

Lab Objectives

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List of Experiments ( Minimum eight )

Experiment

no. Details of Experiment Lab

Hours

1 Preparation of conversion table for universal gas constant,

dynamic and kinematic viscosity and pressure. 3

2 Calculation of molar volume from Van der Waals equation of

state. 3

3 Calculation of vapour pressure of liquid mixture from Antoine

Equation. 3

4 Calculation of dew point temperature of acidic gases. 3

5 Estimation of properties of Water and Steam from

Psychrometric Chart. 3

6 Excess air calculation in hydrocarbon fuel oil fired furnace 3

7 To study the characteristics and power requirement of pump. 3

8 Calculation of depth of water in an open channel with

semicircular bottom. 3

9 Sizing and selection of steam traps. 3

10 Solving Raoult’s law for binary systems. 3

11 Calculation of natural gas viscosity and compressibility factor. 3

12 Material balance calculation over an entire process in EXCEL . 3

13 Calculation of Cooling tower . 3

14 Calculation for refrigeration and air conditioning load . 3

15 Calculation of temperature rise and power consumed in

compressing a gas mixture from an Inlet Pressure to Desired

Outlet pressure for reciprocating compressor . 3

16 Calculating boiler and process thermal hea ter efficiency by

input - output and heat loss method . 3

Note: All the Experiments (Minimum eight) should be performed using MS EXCEL or any

open source software or any paid software if available in institute .

Assessment

Term Work (25 marks) :

Distribution of marks will be as follows:

Laboratory work: 20 marks

Attendance: 05 marks

End Semester Orals (25 marks) :

Orals on experiments carried out in the laboratory.

Recommended Books

1. Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics by Y.V.C. Rao, Latest Edition, University Press

2. Narayan, K. V. and Lakshmikutty, B. “Stioichiometry and Process Calculations”, 1st

edition, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi (2006)

3. Bhatt, B. I. and Thakore, S. B., “Stoichimetry, 5th edition Tata McGraw Hill Edu cation

Private Limited, New Delhi

4. Warren L. Mccabe, Julian C. Smith, Peter Harriott, Unit Operations of Chemical

Engineering, McGraw Hill International Edition.

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Reference Books

1. Himmelblau, D. M. and Riggs, J. B., “Basic Principles and Calculations in Chemical

Engineering, 7th edition, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi (2009)

2. Ch. Durga Prasad Rao and D. V. S. Murthy, “ Process Calculations for Chemical

Engineers”, McMilan India Ltd. (2010)

3. A textbook of Chemical Engineering The rmodynamics by K.V. Narayanan, Latest

Edition, Prentice Hall of India Private Limited

4. Introduction to Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics by Gopinath Halder, PHI

learning Pvt. Ltd

5. Coulson J. M., Richardson J. F., Backhurst J. R. and J. H. Harker, Chemical Engineering,

Vol. 1 and 2.

6. Yunus A. Cengel, John M. Cimbala, Adapted by S. Bhattacharya, Fluid Mechanics

Fundamentals and Applications, The McGraw Hill Companies.

7. Dr. R. K. Bansal, Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulic Machines, Laxmi Publications Pvt.

Ltd.

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Semester IV

Course Code Course Name Credits

CHM401 Mini Project 1 B 1.0

Course Hours Credits Assigned

Theory Practical Tutorial Theory Practical Tutorial Total

- 02 - - 1.0 - 1.0

Theory Term

Work/Practical/Oral

Total Internal Assessment End

Sem

Exam Duration of

End Sem

Exam

TW

PR/OR

OR Test-I Test-II Average

- - - - - 25 - 25 50

Objectives

1. To acquaint with the process of identifying the needs and converting it into the problem.

2. To familiarize the process of solving the problem in a group.

3. To acquaint with the process of applying basic engineering fundamentals to attempt

solutions to the problems.

4. To inculcate the process of self -learning and research.

Outcome: Learner will…

1. Identify problems based on societal /research needs.

2. Apply Knowledge and skill to solve societal problems in a group.

3. Develop interpersonal skills to work as member of a group or leader.

4. Draw the proper inferences from available results through theoretical /

experimental/simulations .

5. Analyse the impact of s olutions in societal and environmental context for sustainable

development.

6. Use standard norms of engineering practices

7. Excel in written and oral communication.

8. Demonstrate capabilities of self -learning in a group, which leads to life long learning.

9. Demo nstrate project management principles during project work.

Guidelines for Mini Project

• Students shall form a group of 3 to 4 students, while forming a group shall not be allowed

less than three or more than four students, as it is a group activity.

• Students should do survey and identify needs, which shall be converted into problem

statement for mini project in consultation with faculty supervisor/head of

department/internal committee of faculties.

• Students hall submit implementation plan in the form of Gantt/PERT/CPM chart, which

will cover weekly activity of mini project.

• A log book to be prepared by each group, wherein group can record weekly work

progress, guide/supervisor can verify and record notes/comments.

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• Faculty supervisor may giv e inputs to students during mini project activity; however,

focus shall be on self -learning.

• Students in a group shall understand problem effectively, propose multiple solution and

select best possible solution in consultation with guide/ supervisor.

• Students shall convert the best solution into working model using various components of

their domain areas and demonstrate.

• The solution to be validated with proper justification and report to be compiled in

standard format of University of Mumbai.

• With the focus on the self -learning, innovation, addressing societal problems and

entrepreneurship quality development within the students through the Mini Projects, it is

preferable that a single project of appropriate level and quality to be carried out in tw o

semesters by all the groups of the students. i.e. Mini Project 1 in semester III and IV.

Similarly, Mini Project 2 in semesters V and VI.

• However, based on the individual students or group capability, with the mentor’s

recommendations, if the proposed M ini Project adhering to the qualitative aspects

mentioned above gets completed in odd semester, then that group can be allowed to work

on the extension of the Mini Project with suitable improvements/modifications or a

completely new project idea in even se mester. This policy can be adopted on case by case

basis.

Guidelines for Assessment of Mini Project:

Term Work

• The review/ progress monitoring committee shall be constituted by head of departments

of each institute. The progress of mini project to be eval uated on continuous basis,

minimum two reviews in each semester.

• In continuous assessment focus shall also be on each individual student, assessment based

on individual’s contribution in group activity, their understanding and response to

questions.

• Distri bution of Term work marks for both semesters shall be as below;

o Marks awarded by guide/supervisor based on log book : 10

o Marks awarded by review committee : 10

o Quality of Project report : 05

Review/progress monitoring committee may consider following points for assessment

based on either one year or half year project as mentioned in general guidelines.

One-year project:

• In first semester entire theoretical solution shall be ready, including components/system

selection and cost analysis. Two reviews will be conducted based on presentation given

by students group.

▪ First shall be for finalisation of problem

▪ Second shall be on finalisation of proposed solution of problem.

• In second semester expected work shall b e procurement of component’s/systems,

building of working prototype, testing and validation of results based on work completed

in an earlier semester.

▪ First review is based on readiness of building working prototype to be conducted.

▪ Second review shall be based on poster presentation cum demonstration of working

model in last month of the said semester.

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Half -year project:

• In this case in one semester students’ group shall complete project in all aspects

including,

• Identification of need/problem

• Proposed final solution

• Procurement of components/systems

• Building prototype and testing

• Two reviews will be conducted for continuous assessment,

▪ First shall be for finalisation of problem and proposed solution

▪ Second shall be for implementat ion and testing of solution.

Assessment criteria of Mini Project.

Mini Project shall be assessed based on following criteria;

1. Quality of survey/ need identification

2. Clarity of Problem definition based on need.

3. Innovativeness in solutions

4. Feasibility of proposed problem solutions and selection of best solution

5. Cost effectiveness

6. Societal impact

7. Innovativeness

8. Cost effectiveness and Societal impact

9. Full functioning of working model as per stated requirements

10. Effective use of skill sets

11. Effective use of standard engineering norms

12. Contribution of an individual’s as member or leader

13. Clarity in written and oral communication

• In one year, project , first semester evaluation may be based on first six criteria’s and

remaining may be used for second semester evaluation of performance of students in

mini project.

• In case of half year project all criteria’s in generic may be considered for evaluation of

performance of students in mini project.

Guidelines for Assessmen t of Mini Project Practical/Oral Examination:

• Report should be prepared as per the guidelines issued by the University of Mumbai.

• Mini Project shall be assessed through a presentation and demonstration of working

model by the student project group to a panel of Internal and External Examiners

preferably from industry or research organisations having experience of more than five

years approved by head of Institution.

• Students shall be motivated to publish a paper based on the work in Conferences/students

competitions.

Mini Project shall be assessed based on following points;

1. Quality of problem and Clarity

2. Innovativeness in solutions

3. Cost effectiveness and Societal impact

4. Full functioning of working model as per stated requirements

5. Effective use of skill sets

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6. Effective use of standard engineering norms

7. Contribution of an individual’s as member or leader

8. Clarity in written and oral comm unication .