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- Low-Reynolds-Number Airfoil Design
- (International Edition) John J. Bertin, Russell M. Cummings-Aerodynamics for Engineers,-Pearson (2013).pdf
- Matlab Vortex
- CFD Reference
- An Exceptionally Simple Theory of Everything, by Garrett Lisi (48 p.) - WWW.OLOSCIENCE.COM
- Kholopov Harm Pract1
- 1118880684.pdf
- Sem 2
- Wind Turbine terminologies
- Mae 331 Lecture 4
- ANE_AD& P Lab 3_1 Sem (130)
- NACA 2415.pdf
- AERODYNAMICS OF AIRCRAFT
- AIAA-3767-409_Second-Order Theory for Airfoils in Uniform Shear Flow
- Design and Development of Horizontal Small Wind
- GiguereSelig 1998 JSEE SG NewAirfoils
- MAE155A_Lecture08.pdf
- Lie Beck 1978
- wake drag
- Assignments Fin

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SHIVAJI UNIVERSITY,

KOLHAPUR

Asyllabusof

(B.E.AeronauticalEngineering)

Structure

(SemesterIIItoVIII)and

Syllabusof

Semester(IIIandIV)

TobeintroducedfromAcademicYear2014-

15i.e.fromJune2014Onwards

SHIVAJIUNIVERSITY,KOLHAPUR,

StructureofS.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)SemesterIIIWITHEFFECTFROMTHEACADEMICYEARJUNE/JULY2014-2015

Sr.

No.

TeachingScheme

CourseTitle

ExaminationScheme

Total

Hrs.

TP

TW

OE

POE

Total

Marks

EngineeringMathematicsIII

--

100

25

--

--

125

AppliedThermodynamics

--

100

25

--

25

150

FluidMechanics

--

100

25

--

25

150

ElementsofAeronautics

--

100

25

--

--

125

MechanicsofSolids

--

100

25

--

--

125

ProfessionalSkillDevelopment

--

--

--

25

--

--

25

AircraftComponentDrawing

--

--

--

50

25

--

75

ComputerProgrammingusing

C++

--

--

--

25

--

--

25

17

01

12

30

500

225

25

50

800

Total

L:Lecture,T:Tutorial,P:Practical,TP:TheoryPaper,TW:TermWork,OE:OralExam.,POE:Practical

andOralExam.

SHIVAJIUNIVERSITY,KOLHAPUR,

StructureofS.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)SemesterIVWITHEFFECTFROMTHEACADEMICYEARJUNE/JULY2014-2015

Sr.

No.

TeachingScheme

CourseTitle

ExaminationScheme

Total

Hrs.

TP

TW

OE

POE

Total

Marks

Aerodynamics-I

--

100

25

--

--

125

AircraftProductionTechnology

--

100

25

--

--

125

MaterialScienceandEngineering

--

100

25

25

--

150

AppliedNumericalMethods

--

100

25

--

--

125

Electrical,Electronicsand

CommunicationsEngineering

--

100

25

--

--

125

InstrumentationLab

--

--

--

25

25

--

50

ComputerAidedDraftingLab

--

--

--

50

--

--

50

--

--

--

25

--

25

50

16

02

12

30

500

225

50

25

800

AircraftProductionTechnology

Lab

Total

L:Lecture,T:Tutorial,P:Practical,TP:TheoryPaper,TW:TermWork,OE:OralExam.,POE:Practical

andOralExam.

SHIVAJIUNIVERSITY,KOLHAPUR,

StructureofT.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)Semester-V

WITHEFFECTFROMTHEACADEMICYEARJUNE/JULY2015-2016

Sr.

No.

TeachingScheme

CourseTitle

ExaminationScheme

Total

Hrs.

TP

TW

OE

POE

Total

Marks

AircraftStructures

--

100

25

--

--

125

AerodynamicsII

--

100

25

--

--

125

AerospacePropulsion-I

--

100

25

--

--

125

FlightMechanics-I

--

100

25

--

--

125

AirTransportationSystems

--

100

25

--

25

150

AircraftStructuresLab

--

--

--

25

25

--

50

AerodynamicsLab

--

--

--

25

--

25

50

MiniProject-I

--

--

--

50

--

--

50

16

02

11

29

500

225

25

50

800

Total

L:Lecture,T:Tutorial,P:Practical,TP:TheoryPaper,TW:TermWork,OE:OralExam.,POE:Practical

andOralExam.

SHIVAJIUNIVERSITY,KOLHAPUR,

StructureofT.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)Semester-VI

WITHEFFECTFROMTHEACADEMICYEARJUNE/JULY2015-2016

TeachingScheme

Sr.

No.

CourseTitle

ExaminationScheme

Total

Hrs.

TP

TW

OE

POE

Total

Marks

MachinesandMechanisms

--

100

25

--

--

125

DesignofAircraftStructures

--

100

25

--

--

125

AerospacePropulsion-II

--

100

25

--

--

125

IndustrialManagementand

OperationResearch

--

100

25

--

--

125

FlightMechanics-II

--

100

25

25

--

150

AerodynamicsandPropulsion

Lab

--

--

--

25

--

25

50

Seminar

--

--

--

50

--

--

50

MiniProject-I

--

--

--

25

--

25

50

15

01

13

29

500

225

25

50

800

Total

L:Lecture,T:Tutorial,P:Practical,TP:TheoryPaper,TW:TermWork,OE:OralExam.,POE:Practical

andOralExam.

SHIVAJIUNIVERSITY,KOLHAPUR,

StructureofB.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)Semester-VII

WITHEFFECTFROMTHEACADEMICYEARJUNE/JULY2016-2017

TeachingScheme

Sr.

No.

1

2

CourseTitle

MechanicalVibrationand

Structural Dynamics

ComputationalAerodynamics

ExaminationScheme

Total

Hrs.

--

100

25

25

--

150

--

100

25

25

--

150

TP

TW

OE

POE

Total

Marks

ControlTheory-Applicationto

FlightControlSystems.

--

100

25

25

--

150

Elective-I.

--

100

25

--

--

125

Elective-II

--

100

25

--

--

125

IndustrialTraining@

--

--

--

--

50

--

--

50

ProjectPhaseI

--

--

--

50

--

--

50

16

00

12

28

500

225

75

00

800

Total

Sr.

No.

ElectiveI

Sr.

No.

ElectiveII

HelicopterTheory

IndustrialAerodynamics

AircraftDesign

HeatTransfer

AirframeMaintenanceandRepair

TotalQualityManagement

Flightschedulingandoperations

ComputerAidedDesignandAnalysis

AircraftMaterials

AircraftMaintenanceEngineering

L:Lecture,T:Tutorial,P:Practical,TP:TheoryPaper,TW:TermWork,OE:OralExam.,POE:Practical

andOralExam.

@ Industrialtrainingofminimumtwo(2)

weeksshouldbedoneafterT.E.(II)insummervacationanditsassessmentwillbedoneinB.E.(I)b

asedonreportsubmitted.Workloadoftheassessmentcanbeassignedtotheprojectseminarguid

e.

SHIVAJIUNIVERSITY,KOLHAPUR,

StructureofB.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)Semester-VIII

WITHEFFECTFROMTHEACADEMICYEARJUNE/JULY2016-2017

TeachingScheme

Sr.

No.

CourseTitle

ExaminationScheme

Total

Hrs.

--

100

25

--

--

125

FiniteElementMethod

AvionicsandInstrumentSystems

--

100

25

25

--

150

AirportPlanningandOperations

--

100

25

25

--

150

ElectiveIII

--

100

25

5

6

ElectiveIV

3

-15

--00

2

4

14

5

4

29

100

-500

25

75

200

ProjectPhaseII

Total

Sr.

No.

Sr.

No.

TP

TW

OE

POE

Total

Marks

125

-50

100

--0

ElectiveIV

SatelliteCommunicationandNavigation

ProbabilityandStatistics

EngineeringDesignOptimization

ReliabilityEngineering

ManagementInformationSystem

ElectiveIII

HypersonicAerodynamics

AirtrafficControlandplanning

Cryogenics

CompositeMaterialand Structures

RocketandMissileDesign

L:Lecture,T:Tutorial,P:Practical,TP:TheoryPaper,TW:TermWork,OE:OralExam.,POE:Practical

andOralExam.

125

125

800

S.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)Semester-III

1.ENGINEERINGMATHEMATICSIII

TeachingScheme:Lectures

:3Hrs.per

weekTutorial:1Hr.perwee

k

ExaminationScheme:

TheoryPaper:100Marks

TermWork:25Marks

Pre-requisites:EngineeringMathematics-IandEngineeringMathematicsII

CourseObjectives:

1. Tointroducestudentaboutlinearsystem.

2. TostudybasicconceptsofEigenvalues andEigenvectors.

3. Tostudyquadraticformsandvariouslawsrelatedtoit.

4. TostudyneedofFourierseriesandFouriertransforms.

5. TointroducestudentstoPartialdifferentialequationsandmethodstosolvethem.

CourseOutcomes:Attheendofthis course,studentwillbeableto

1. UnderstandbasicconceptsofLinearSystem.

2. UnderstandEigenvalues,Eigenvectorsandcalculationofpowersofmatrix.

3. ApplyFourierseriestosolveproblemsrelatedtoAeronauticalEngineering.

4. SolvePartialdifferentialequationproblemsrelatedtoAeronauticalEngineering.

Unit1

LinearSystemsandTransformations:

[10]

Matrices: Elementary row transformations Rank Normal form - Echelon form

ConsistencySolutionofsystemofsimultaneouslinearhomogeneousandnonhomogeneousequations.

Real matrices Symmetric, Skew - Symmetric, Orthogonal, Linear Transformation

OrthogonalTransformation.Complexmatrices:Hermitian,Skew-HermitianandUnitary

Eigenvalues andEigenvectorsofcomplexmatricesandtheirproperties

Unit2

[5]

EigenValuesandEigenVectors:

Eigenvalues,EigenvectorspropertiesCayley-Hamiltontheorem-Inverseandpowersof

amatrixbyCayley-HamiltontheoremDiagonolizationofmatrix,Calculationofpowers ofmatrix

ModalandSpectralmatrices.

Unit3

QuadraticForms:

Quadraticforms-ReductionofquadraticformtocanonicalformRank-Positive,Negative

definite-SemiDefinite-Index-Signature-Sylvesterlaw,ApplicationsofQuadraticlaw.

[5]

Unit4

FourierSeries:

Fourier Series: Determination of Fourier coefficients Fourier series Even and odd

functionsFourierseriesinanarbitraryintervalEvenandoddperiodiccontinuationHalfrangeFouriersineandcosineexpansions.

[5]

Unit5

Partial DifferentialEquations:

Formationofpartialdifferentialequationsbyeliminationofarbitraryconstantsandarbitrary

functionsSolutionsoffirstorderlinear(Lagrange)equationandnonlinear(standardtype)

equations.

MethodofseparationofvariablesClassificationofsecondorderlinearpartialdifferential

equations,Solutionsofonedimensionalheatequation,WaveequationandtwodimensionalLaplacesequation underinitialandboundaryconditions.

[10]

Unit6

FourierTransforms

FourierintegraltheoremFouriersineandcosineintegrals.FouriertransformsFouriersine

andcosinetransformsPropertiesInversetransformsFiniteFouriertransforms.

[5]

TUTORIAL:

1. Tutorialaretobeusedtogetenoughpractice.

2. In each tutorial make a group of 20 students and for each group minimum

10problemsaretobegivenoneachtopic.

TEXTBOOKS:

1. T. K. V. Iyengar, B. Krishna Gandhi andOthers, AText Book of Engineering

Mathematics,Vol-II,S.ChandandCompany.

2. C.Sankaraiah,ATextBookofEngineeringMathematics,V.G.S.BookLinks.

3. ShahnazBathul,ATextBookofEngineeringMathematics,PrenticeHallofIndia

Ltd,NewDelhi.

4. P. Nageshwara Rao, Y. Narasimhuluand N. Prabhakar Rao, A Text Book of

EngineeringMathematics,DeepthiPublications.

5. ATextBookofEngineeringMathematics,ThomsonBookCollection.

REFERENCEBOOKS:

1.B.V.Raman,ATextBookofEngineeringMathematics,TataMcGrawHill.

2. IrvinKreyszig, AdvancedEngineeringMathematics,WileyIndiaPvt.Ltd.

S.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)Semester-III

2.APPLIEDTHERMODYNAMICS

TeachingScheme:

Lectures:3Hrs.per week

Practical:2Hrs.perweek

ExaminationScheme:

TheoryPaper:100Marks

TermWork:25Marks

PracticalandOralExam:25Marks

Pre-requisites:EngineeringPhysics,EngineeringMathematics-I,EngineeringMathematics-II

CourseObjectives:

1. Tointroducestudentaboutbasicphysicsandchemistrybehindthermodynamics.

2. Tostudybasicconceptsofthermodynamicsanditsapplications.

3. Tostudyphysicalsignificanceofentropyandits application.

4. Tostudydifferenttypesofgaspowercycles.

5. Tostudygas mixturesandchemicalreactions

CourseOutcomes:Attheendofthis course,studentwillbeableto

1. Understandbasicconceptsofphysicsandchemistrybehindthermodynamics.

2. UnderstandimportanceofGaspowercycles.

3. Understandchemicalreactionsinfuelcombustion.

Unit1

[8]

IntroductionandBasicConcepts:

SI units- dimensional homogeneity in equations Systems and control volumes

TemperatureandZeroth law Forms of energy-First law of thermodynamics, Energy

conversionefficiencies-Mechanismsofheattransfer(basicconcepts)-Puresubstanceandits phasesIdealgasequationofstate-Compressibilityfactor-Realequationsofstate(onlyintroductory

information)

Unit2

Energy AnalysesofSystems

Closed systems: Moving boundary work - Energy balance for closedsystems - Internal

energy, Enthalpies and specific heats of idealgases, Solids and liquids. Open systems:

Conservationofmass,Flowwork,Conservationofenergy,Steadyflowenergyequation.

[7]

Unit3

SecondLawofThermodynamics

Thermal efficiency of heat engines Kelvin-Planck statement and Clausius statement Perpetualmotionmachines- Reversibleandirreversibleprocesses-Carnotcycle.

[4]

Unit4[4]

Entropy

Increaseofentropyprinciple-isentropicprocess-T-D-Srelationsandentropychangeof

ideal gases Isentropic efficiencies of steady flow devices - Exergy (only introductory

information)

Unit5

GasPowerCycles

TheCarnotcycleand its valuein engineering-Ottocycle-Dieselcycle-StirlingandEricsson

cycle-Brayton cycle-Idealjetpropulsioncycles Modificationstoturbojetengines

[7]

Unit6

[10]

Gas MixturesandChemicalReactions

MassfractionandmolefractionP-V-TbehaviorofidealgasmixturesPropertiesofideal

gasmixtures,Chemicalreactions:Fuelsincombustion-Enthalpyofformationandenthalpy

of

combustion- First law analysis of reacting systems (steady flow systems and closed systems)

AdiabaticflametemperatureEntropychangeofreactingsystemsComplex

chemical

equilibriumcomposition(basicconcept)

TERMWORK:

1. Significanceandrelevanceoflubricationproperties

2. Testongreasepenetrometerofdroppingpointapparatus

3. Testoncarbonresidue

4. Testoncloudandpourpointapparatus

5. TestonRedwoodviscometerandAnilinepointapparatus

6.Determinationofflashpointand firepointoflubricantoil.

7. TestonBombcalorimetertofindC.V.

8. Studyanddemonstrationofaircompressor.

9. Industrialvisit

TEXTBOOKS:

1. Nag P. K, Engineering Thermodynamics, Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi, 6th

Edition,1995.

REFERENCEBOOKS:

1. Michael Moran, J., and Howard Shapiro, N., Fundamentals of Engineering

th

Thermodynamics,JohnWileyandSons,NewYork,4 Edition,2000

2. RaynerJoelandAddisonWesley,BasicEngineeringThermodynamics,NewYork,

5thEdition,1996

3. Holman,J.P.,Thermodynamics,TataMcGrawHill,NewDelhi,4thEdition,1998

4. Rathakrishnan.E,FundamentalsofEngineeringThermodynamics,Prentice

Hall,India,2000.

5. Yunus A. Cengel and Michael A. Boles, Thermodynamics an Engineering

Approach,McGrawHillHigherEducation,7th Edition,2011.

S.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)Semester-III

3.FLUIDMECHANICS

TeachingScheme:

Lectures:3Hrs.per week

Practical:2Hrs.perweek

ExaminationScheme:

TheoryPaper:100Marks

TermWork:25Marks

PracticalandOralExam:25Marks

Pre-requisites:EngineeringPhysics,BasicMechanicalEngineering.

CourseObjectives:

1. ToidentifyvariouspropertiesoffluidsandtheirSIunits.

2. Tostateandillustrate fundamentalsofFluidStatics,KinematicsandDynamics.

3. ToidentifyandexplainthefluidpropertiesandconceptsofBoundarylayer,Dragand

Liftforce

4. TostudyuseofBernoullisequation forvariousapplications.

5. TounderstandthePhysicsoffluidflowanditsapplications.

6. TogetconversantwithHydrodynamics.

CourseOutcomes:Attheendofthis course,studentwillbeableto

6. Understandpropertiesof fluids andclassificationofflows

7. Formulateandsolveequationsofthecontrolvolume forfluidflowsystems

8.

Calculateresistancetoflowofincompressiblefluidsthroughclosedconduitsandoversurfa

ces

9. Applyfundamentalsofcompressiblefluidflowstorelevantsystems

Unit1

Fluid PropertiesandFundamentalsofFlow

Briefhistoryoffluidmechanics-Fluidsandtheir properties-Continuum,Density,Viscosity,

Surface tension, Compressibility and bulk modulus, Concept of pressure. Fluid statics Pascal'slaw,Hydrostaticlaw-PiezometricheadManometry.

[7]

Unit2

[8]

LawsofConservation

Lagrangian and Eulerian description of fluid flow, Types of fluid flow, Streamlines,

pathlines,andstreaklines,SystemandControlvolumeconcept-Continuity,Momentumand

energyequationsanditsapplications,Velocitypotentialfunctionandstreamfunction,Vortex

flow,BernoullisequationApplicationthroughvariousexamplesincludingflowmeasuring devices

Orificemeter,Venturimeter,Pitottube.

Unit3

Dimensionalanalysis

DimensionalAnalysis-,BuckinghamPi-theorem,Derivationsandapplicationsofimportant

dimensionlessnumbers,Basicmodelingandsimilitude.

[5]

Unit4

Fluid FlowinClosedConduicts

[6]

Viscousfluidflow-Laminarandturbulentflow,Hagen-Poiseuilleflowincircularpipes,

Developmentofflowinpipes,Pipefriction,DarcyWeisbachequationandChezy'sformula,Pipelosses-MajorandMinorlossesProblemsofparallel,series andbranchedpipes.

Unit5

Fluid FlowoverBodies

Boundarylayertheory-Boundarylayerdevelopmentonaflatplate,Displacementthickness,

Momentumthickness,Energythickness,Momentumintegralequation,DragonflatplateNatureofturbulence,Separationofflowoverbodies-Streamlinedandbluffbodies,Liftand

oncylinderandaerofoil.

[7]

Unit6

Hydrodynamics

Streamfunction,Velocitypotential,Relationbetweenstreamfunctionandvelocitypotential,

BasicelementaryflowsSource,Sink,Freeandforcedvortex,Uniformparallelflowand

theircombinations,Pressureandvelocitydistributionsonbodieswithandwithoutcirculation

inidealandrealfluidflows.

[7]

drag

TERMWORK:

MinimumTENExperimentsbasedonthetopicsgivenbelow.(Experiment2,10and11are compulsory)

1. Studyanddemonstrationofpressuremeasuringdevicesandflowmeasurementusingmeasuring

tank.

2. Flowvisualizationofplottingofstreamlines(HeleshawApparatus)

3. VerificationofBernoullisequation.

4. MeasurementofcoefficientofdischargefoeagivenVenturimeter/Orificemeter.

5. Demonstrationofcoefficientoffrictionfordifferentmaterialpipes.

6. Reynoldsexperiment.

7. Determinationofminorlosses.

8. Verificationofdischargeequationforparallelpipe.(Q=Q1+Q2+Q3+)

9. Verificationofheadlossequationforseriespipe.

10.Trialonwindtunnelformeasurementofliftanddrag.

11.StudyofMagnuseffectoncircularandaerofoilbody.(StudyType)

12.DemonstrationonfluidflowusingCFDtools.

TEXTBOOKS:

1.Kumar,K.L.,FluidMechanics,TataMcGraw-Hill,NewDelhi,2ndEdition,2000.

REFERENCEBOOKS:

1. Douglas.J.F.,Gasiorek andSwaffield,FluidMechanics,ELBS/Pitman.U.K.,3rd

Edition,1995.

2. Potter,M.C.andWiggert,D.C.,MechanicsofFluids,PrenticeHallofIndia,New

Delhi,2ndEdition,1997.

3. Bedford,K.W.andWylie,E.Benjamin,FluidMechanics,Streeter,Victor,Tata

McGrawHill,NewDelhi,2ndEdition,1997.

4. Irving H.Shames,FluidMechanics,McGraw-Hill,3rd Edition,1992.

5. RobertW.FoxandAlanT.McDonald,IntroductiontoFluidMechanics,John

th

WileyandSons,Inc.,U.K,5 Edition,1998.

S.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)Semester-III

4.ELEMENTSOFAERONAUTICS

TeachingScheme:

Lectures:3Hrs.per week

Practical:2Hrs.perweek

ExaminationScheme:

TheoryPaper:100Marks

TermWork:25Marks

Pre-requisites:EngineeringPhysics,BasicMechanicalEngineering.

CourseObjectives:

1. Tointroducevarioustypesof aircraftconfigurations.

2. TointroduceprinciplesofFlightandAerodynamics.

3. TointroduceAirplaneStructures andMaterials.

4. TostudyofPowerPlantsusedinAirplanes

CourseOutcomes:Attheendofthis course,studentwillbeableto

1. Understandvarioustypesofaircraftconfigurations.

2. UnderstandprinciplesofFlightandAerodynamics.

3. Selectdifferentmaterialsforvarious aircraftstructure.

Unit1

AircraftConfigurations:

Brief history-Components of an airplane and their functions. Different types of flight

vehicles,Classifications.Basicinstruments forflying.

[5]

Unit2

IntroductiontoPrinciplesofFlight:

Physical properties and structure of the atmosphere, Temperature, pressure and altitude

relationships,Evolutionoflift,Dragandmoment.Differenttypesofdrag.

[7]

Unit3

IntroductiontoAerodynamics:

Aerodynanic forces on aircraft Classification of NACA aerofoils, Aspect ratio,

Wingloading, Mach number, Centre of pressureand aerodynamic centre, Aerofoil

characteristicslift andDragcurves.

[8]

Unit4

IntroductiontoAirplaneStructures:

General typesof construction,Monocoque, Semi-monocoque. Typicalwingandfuselage

structure.

[6]

Unit5

IntroductiontoAirplaneMaterials

Metallicandnon-metallicmaterials,UseofAluminiumalloy,Titanium,Stainlesssteeland

compositematerials.

[5]

Unit6

PowerPlantsusedinAirplanes:

Basicideasaboutpiston,TurbopropandJetengines,Useofpropellerandjetsforthrust

production,Principlesofoperationofrocket,Typesofrockets.

[9]

TERMWORK:

MinimumTENassignmentsbasedonthe abovetopics.

TEXTBOOKS:

1.Anderson,J.D.,IntroductiontoFlight,McGraw-Hill,7thEdition,2011

REFERENCEBOOKS:

1. Kermode,A.C.,FlightwithoutFormulae,PearsonEducationLtd,5thEdition,2007.

S.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)Semester-III

5. MECHANICSOFSOLIDS

TeachingScheme:

Lectures:4Hrs.per week

Practical:2Hrs.perweek

ExaminationScheme:

TheoryPaper:100Marks

TermWork:25Marks

Pre-requisites:EngineeringMechanics.

CourseObjectives:

1.

Togainknowledgeofdifferenttypesofstresses,strainsanddeformationinducedinmechani

calcomponentsduetoexternalloads.

2. Tostudythedistributionofvariousstressesinthemechanicalelements.

3. To study the effect of component dimensions and shape on stresses and deformations.

CourseOutcomes:Attheendofthis course,studentwillbeableto

1. Demonstratefundamentalknowledgeaboutvarioustypesofloadingandstressesinduced.

2. DrawSFDandBMDfordifferenttypesofloadsandsupportconditions.

3. Computeandanalyzestressesinducedinmechanicalcomponents.

4. Analyzebucklingandbendingphenomenonincolumnsandbeams.

Unit1

[8]

SimpleStressesandStrain:

IntroductiontoconceptsofStress,Strain,StrainenergydensityatapointandHookeslaw,

Stressstraindiagramsofmildsteel,workingstress,Factorofsafety,Lateralstrain,Elasticlimit,Yieldpoint,Elasticmoduliandanalysisofaxiallyloadedprismaticbars,Pois

onsratio,Volumetric strain- Determination of axial load diagrams. Deflections and stresses in

determinate andindeterminate uniform / Non Uniform / Composite bars subjected todistributed

andconcentratedloads, Temperature stresses, Resilience, Gradual, Sudden,Impact

andShockingloads.

Unit2

[8]

ShearForceandBendingMomentDiagrams:

DefinitionofbeamTypesofbeamsConceptandconventionsofshearforceandbending

momentShearforceandbendingmomentdiagramsforcantilever,Simplysupportedand

overhangingbeamssubjectedtopointloads,Uniformlydistributedloads,Uniformlyvarying

loadsandtheircombinations-PointofcontraflexureRelationsbetweendistributed

load(loading),Shearforceandbendingmomentdiagramsandrateofloadingatasectionofabeam.

Unit3

FlexuralandShearStresses:

TheoryofsimplebendingAssumptionsDerivationofbendingequation:M/I=f/y=E/R

Neutral axis Determination of bending stresses Section modulus of rectangular and

[10]

circularsections(SolidandHollow),I,T,AngleandChannelsections

Stressincompositebeamsusingequivalentwidthconceptsanditslimitations.Designofsimplebeamsec

tions.Derivation, formula for shear stress distribution across various beam sections like

Rectangular,Circular,Triangular,T,IandAnglesections.

Unit4

[8]

AnalysisofPin-JointedPlaneFrames

Determinationofforcesinmembersofplane,Pinjointed,Perfecttrussesbymethodofjoints

andmethodofsections.Analysisofvarioustypesofcantileverandsimplysupportedtrusses- by method

ofjoints,methodofsections andtensioncoefficientmethods.

Unit5

[9]

DeflectionofBeams

BendingintoacirculararcSlope,Deflectionandradiusofcurvature-Differentialequation

forelasticlineofabeam-DoubleintegrationandMacaulaysmethods-Determinationof

slopeanddeflectionforcantileverandsimplysupportedbeamssubjectedtopointloads,uniformlydistri

butedloads,uniformlyvaryingload.Mohrstheorems-Momentareamethodapplication

to

simplecasesincludingoverhangingbeams.

Unit6

[9]

ThinandThickcylinders

Thinseamlesscylindricalshells-Derivationofformulaforlongitudinalandcircumferential

stresses-Hoop,LongitudinalandVolumetricstrains-Changesindiameter,andvolumeofthincylindersRivetedboilershells-Thinsphericalshells.Thickcylinders-LamesequationCylinderssubjected

toinsideandoutsidepressures-Compoundcylinders.

TERMWORK:

1.Directtensiontest

2.Bendingteston

a)Simplysupportedbeamb)

Cantileverbeam

3.Torsiontest

4.Hardnesstest

a)Brinellshardnesstest

b) Rockwellhardnesstest

5.Testonsprings

6.Compressiontestoncube

7.Impacttest

8.Punchsheartest

TEXTBOOKS:

1. ByarsEF.,SnyderR.D,.plantsH.L.andHarperRow,StrengthofMaterials,

Publishers,4thEdition,1983.

2. GereJ.MandBarryGoodno,MechanicsofMaterials,CengageLearningLtd,8th

Edition.

3. F.P.Beer,E.R.JohnstonandJ.T.Dewolf,MechanicsofMaterials,TataMcGraw

Hill,4thEdition,2004.

4.

R.S.KhurmiandN.Khrmi,StrengthofMaterials,S.ChandandcompanyPvt.Ltd.,Delhi,Rev

isedEdition,2013.

5.

Dr.B.C.Punmia,AshokKumarJain,ArunKumarJain,MechanicsofMaterials,LaxmiPubli

cationsPvt.Ltd.,2001

REFERENCEBOOKS:

1. G.H.Ryder,StrengthofMaterials,MacmilanIndiaLtd.,3rd Edition,2008.

2. NashW.A.,StrengthofMaterialsTataMcgrawHillPublishingCompanyLtd.,4th

Edition,2007.

3. PopovE.P,NagarajanS.CandLuz.,MechanicsofMaterials,PrenticeHallof

nd

IndiaPvt.Ltd.,NewDelhi,2 Edition.

S.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)Semester-III

6.PROFESSIONALSKILLDEVELOPMENT

TeachingScheme:

Lecture:1Hr.perweek

ExaminationScheme:

TermWork:25Marks

Pre-requisites:ProfessionalCommunication-IandProfessionalCommunication-II

CourseObjective:

To enable learners to speak fluently and flawlessly in all kinds of communicative

Contextswithspeakersofallnationalities.

CourseOutcomes:Attheendofthis course,studentwillbeableto

1. Speakconfidentlywith anyspeakersofEnglish,includingnativespeakers,

2. SpeakeffortlesslyindifferentcontextsInformal andformal,

3. Thinkonfeetevenindifficultcircumstances,

4. Holdinterestingandmeaningfulconversationswithothers,includingstrangers,andlisten

tootherswithutmostattention.

Unit1

PersonalCommunication:

Day-to-day conversationwith familymembers, Neighbors, Relatives, Friends on various

topics,ContextspecificAgreeing/disagreeing,Wishing,Consoling,Advising,Persuading,

Expressing opinions,Arguing.

[2]

Unit2

[2]

SocialCommunication:

Telephonecalls(official),Colleaguesintheworkspot,Discussingissues(Social,Political,

Cultural)Clubs(anySocialGathering),Answeringquestions,Talkingaboutfilms,Books,Newsitems,

T.V.programmes,Sharingjokes.

Unit3

[2]

Group/MassCommunication:

Groupdiscussion(brainstorming),Debate,Paneldiscussion,Anchoring/masterofceremony,

Welcome address,Proposingvoteof thanks, Introducingspeakers,Conductingmeetings,Making

announcements, Just-a-minute (JAM), Block and tackle, Shipwreck, Spoof,

Conductingquiz,Negotiations,Oralreports.

Unit4

IntegratedSpeaking

Listeningto speak(anyradioprogramme /lecture), Readingto speak, Writingto speak,

Watchingtospeak(anyinterestingprogrammeonTV),Readingaloud any text/speech,

[2]

Unit5

PresentationSkills

Lecturing,PowerPointpresentation,Interviewsofdifferentkinds(onetoone,Manytoone,

Stressinterview,Telephonicinterview)

[2]

Unit6

[4]

EmployabilityandCorporateSkills

Interview skills Types of interview, Preparation forinterview, Mock interview. Group

Discussion Communication skills inGroup Discussion, Structure of GD, GD Process,

successful

GDtechniques,SkillsboughtoutinGDLeadershipandcoordination.Timemanagementandeffective

planning

Identifyingbarriers

toeffective

timemanagement,

Prudenttimemanagementtechniques,

Relationshipbetweentime

managementandstressmanagement.StressmanagementCausesandeffect,Copingstrategies

Simplephysicalexercises,SimpleYogaandMeditationtechniques,Relaxationtechniques,Stressandf

aithhealing,Positiveforcesofnature,Relaxationbysilenceandmusic.Decisionmakingand

Negotiationskills,Peopleskills,Teamwork,Developmentofleadershipqualities.

TERMWORK:

MinimumTENassignmentsbasedontheabovetopicsandapresentationonaNon-technical

subject.

TEXTBOOKS:

1. SanjayKumarandPushplata, CommunicationSkills,OxfordUniversityPress,1st

Edition,2011

REFERENCEBOOKS:

1.RichardDenny,CommunicationtoWin,KoganPageIndiaPvt.Ltd.,NewDelhi,

2008.

3. Listening to / watching great speeches such as TED talk TV channels (News,

Documentaries)

S.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)Semester-III

7.AIRCRAFTCOMPONENTDRAWING

TeachingScheme:

Practical:2Hrs.perweek

ExaminationScheme:

TermWork:50Marks

OralExam:25Marks

Pre-requisites:EngineeringGraphics

CourseObjectives:

1. Tostudythe BISconventions usedinmachinedrawing

2. Tostudythe functionofvariousmachinecomponents

3. TostudyofsimpleAircraftassemblydrawings.

CourseOutcomes:Attheendofthis course,studentwillbeableto

1. Use BISconventionsinmachinedrawings

2. Sketchthevariousmachinecomponents

3. UnderstandsimpleAircraftassemblydrawings.

TERMWORK:

Minimumtendrawingsheets(Atleastthree from eachunit)

Unit1

Machine Drawing conventions. Need for drawings conventions Introduction to BISConventions

a.

Conventionalrepresentationofmaterials,CommonmachineelementsandpartssuchasScrews

,Nuts,Bolts,Keys,Gears,Webs,Ribs

b. TypesofsectionsSelectionofsectionalplanesanddrawing

ofsectionsandauxiliarysectionalviews.

c. Partsnotusuallysectioned

d. Methodsofdimensioning,Generalrulesforsizesandplacementofdimensionsfor

Holes,Centres,CurvedandTaperedfeatures

e. Titleboxes,theirsize,locationanddetailsCommonabbreviationsandtheirliberalusage.

f. TypesofdrawingWorkingdrawing formachineparts

Unit2

Drawingofmachineelementsandsimpleparts.Sectionofviews,Additionalviewsforthe

followingmachineelementsandpartswitheverydrawingproportion

a. Popular formsofScrewthreads,Bolts,Setscrews andBoltedjoints.b.

Keys,CotterjointandKnucklejoint

c. Rivetedjoints forplates.

d. Shaftcouplings,SpigotandSocketpipejoint.e.

Journal,Pivot,CollarandFootstepbearing

f. Weldedjointsandweldingsymbols.

Unit3

FollowingsimpleAircraftassemblydrawingsonly.

a)Differenttypesoftrussesusedinwingsfuselage including

Ribs,Stringers,Skin,Brackets.b)Differentelementsoffuselagestructures,bulkhead,rings(frame)lon

girons

c)Differenttypesoffuselage.

d)Landinggearbasicelements,Structuralbrackets,Wheel,ShockabsorberandHydrauliccylinder

e)Connectingrodfor aeropistonengine

TEXTBOOKS:

1. N.D. Bhat and V.M. Panchal, Machine Drawing, Charotar Publication House

Anand,42ndEdition,2007.

2. Megson, Air Craft Structures, Tata Mcgraw Hill Publishing Company Ltd. 2nd

Edition,2007.

REFERENCEBOOKS:

1. K.L.Narayana,P.KannaiahandK.VenkataReddy,MachineDrawing,NewAge

nd

InternationalPublishers,Mumbai,2 Edition,2002.

2. Bruhn.E.HAirCraftStructures,

3. P.S.Gill.,S.K.KatariaandSons,MachineDrawingNewDelhi,7thEdition,2008.

4. SadhuSinghandP.L.Sah,FundamentalsofEngineeringDrawing,Prentice-Hall

India,NewDelhi,11thEdition,2003.

S.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)Semester-III

8.COMPUTERPROGRAMMINGUSINGC++

TeachingScheme:

Lectures:2Hrs.per week

Practical:2Hrs.perweek

ExaminationScheme:

TermWork:25Marks

CourseObjectives:

1.

Todevelopandenhancetheprogrammingskillsamongstthestudentsingeneralas

applicationofitinthe fieldofAeronauticalEngineering.

2. TointroduceanObjectOrientedProgrammingLanguage.

wellas

CourseOutcomes:Attheendofthis course,studentwillbeableto

1. DevelopalgorithmsforsolvingproblemsusingObjectOrientedLanguage.

2.

Applytheirknowledgeandprogrammingskillstosolvevariouscomputingproblemsinthefield

ofAeronauticalEngineering.

TERMWORK:

1.

AssignmentbasedonObject-OrientedProgramming:Introduction,Basicconcepts,

Benefits,Object-OrientedLanguages,Applications.

2. MinimumoneprogramonInput/Outputandarithmeticexpressions:Hierarchyof

operators,Branchingand loopcontrolstatements.

3. Classes and Objects: Introduction, structures and classes, Declaration of class, Member

functions;Definingtheobjectofaclass;Accessingamemberofaclass;Array

ofclassobjects.MinimumthreeprogramsonStructure,ClassandObjects.

4.

UseofPointerswithArrayandFunction:Friendfunction.Minimumoneprogramonpointerswit

hArraysandFunction.

5.

Inheritance:SingleInheritance,MultilevelInheritance,MultipleInheritance,Hybrid

Inheritance,HierarchicalInheritance;Typesofbaseclasses:Direct,Indirect;Typesof

derivation:Public,Private,Protected,Virtualbaseclasses.Minimumtwo

programson

Inheritance.

6. Overloading: Function overloading with various data types, Arguments; Operator

overloading:Assignmentoperator;Arithmeticandcomparisonoperators.Minimumtwoprogr

amsonOverloading.

7. Polymorphism:

Virtual functions; Abstract base classes, Constructor under

Inheritance,DestructorunderInheritance.MinimumtwoprogramsonPolymorphism.

(*PracticalandOral:CompilationandexecutionofanyoneprogramonOOPS

concept followedbyoral)

TEXTBOOKS:

1. E.Balguruswami,ObjectOrientedProgramming,TataMcGrawHillPublishing

CompanyLtd.

2. YashwantP.Kanetkar,LetUsC++,BPBPublication, NewDelhi,11th Edition,

2011.

3. JibiteshMishraandMuktikantaSah,Object-OrientedProgramminginC++,Scitech

nd

PublicationsIndiaLtd.,2 Edition,2010.

REFERENCEBOOKS:

1. Alstevans,C++Programming, WileyIndiaPvt.Ltd.,NewDelhi,7thEdition,2007.

2. NicolaiM.Josuttis,Object-OrientedProgramminginC++,Wiley-DreamtechIndia

Pvt.Ltd.,NewDelhi,1stEdition,2003.

3. SouravSahay,Object-OrientedProgrammingwithC++,OxfordUniversityPress,

Incorporated,2006.

4. NicolasA.SolterandScottJ.Kleper,ProfessionalC++,WileyIndiaPvt.Ltd.,New

Delhi.

S.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)Semester-IV

1.AERODYNAMICS-I

TeachingScheme:

Lectures:3Hrs.perweek

Tutorial:1Hr.perweek

ExaminationScheme:

TheoryPaper:100Marks

TermWork:25Marks

Pre-requisites:AppliedThermodynamics,FluidMechanics

CourseObjectives:

1.TotakereviewofFluid Mechanics.

2.Tostudyinviscid,incompressibleflowandviscousflowandboundarylayers.

3.Tostudyincompressibleflowoveraerofoils.

4.Tostudyincompressibleflowoverwingsandbodies

5.Tointroducestudentstopropellersandpropellerdesign.

CourseOutcomes:Attheendofthis course,studentwillbeableto

1. Understandinviscid,incompressibleflowandboundarylayerflow.

2. Analyzeandoptimizewingperformance.

3. ApplytheconceptsofAerodynamicstothedesignofAerospacesystems.

4. UnderstandAerodynamiccharacteristicsofAerofoilsandWings.

Unit1

[5]

ReviewofFluidMechanics:

Aerodynamics- Importance, The flow field, Fundamental aerodynamic variables,

Aerodynamic force and moment coefficients, Dimensional analysis, Flow similarity,

Classificationoffluidflows.Thecontinuity,Momentumandenergyequationsinintegralformandindiff

erentialform.Eulersequation.MethodsofdeterminationofflowAnalytical

and

Numericalmethods.

UNIT2

[10]

Inviscid,IncompressibleFlow,ViscousFlowandBoundaryLayers

Angularvelocity,Vorticityandcirculation.Kelvintheorem.Irrotationalflow.Thevelocity

potential. Stream function for two dimensional incompressible flow. Laplaces equation.

Boundary conditionsatinfinityandatthewall.Elementaryflowsandtheircombinations,Non-lifting

flowovera

circular

cylinder,

Vortex

flow,

Lifting

flow

over

a

cylinder.DAlembertsparadox.Kutta-Joukowskitheoremandgenerationoflift.Nonliftingflowoverarbitrarybodies-numericalsourcepanelmethod.Realflowoveracircularcylinder.

Roleofviscosityinfluidflow.TheNavier-Stokesequation,Boundarylayerapproximation,

Boundarylayerthickness,Growthalongaflatsurface,Laminarboundarylayers.Surfacefrictiondrag.B

oundarylayerseparation.Transition.Turbulentboundarylayers,Turbulence

modelling,Eddyviscosityandmixinglengthconcepts.Themomentumintegralequation.

Approximate solutionfor laminar, Turbulent and mixed boundary layers- Computational

methods.Thermalboundarylayer.Reynoldsanalogy.

UNIT3

IncompressibleFlowOverAerofoils:

Theoreticalsolutionsoflowspeed flowoveraerofoils-Thevortexsheetrepresentation.

[5]

TheKuttacondition.Kelvinscirculationtheoremandthestartingvortex.Thethinaerofoiltheory.

Theaerodynamic

centre. Lifting flows

over

arbitrary bodies- The

vortex

panelNumericalmethod.Aerofoildesignforprescribed

liftdistribution.Realflowoveranaerofoil,

Effect ofboundarylayertransition andsurfaceroughnessontheaerodynamicforces.

UNIT4

[10]

IncompressibleFlowOverWingsandBodies

Down wash and induced drag. The vortex filament- Biot- Savarts law, Helmholtzs

theorems.Thestarting,boundandtrailingvortices.Prandtlsclassicalliftinglinetheoryfor

unswept

wings-Determinationoflift,Vortexinduceddrag.Nonlinearlifting-line,Lifting

surfaceandVortexlatticenumericalmethods.Themechanismofliftgenerationondeltawinginsubsonic

flow.Leadingedgeextensionstowings.ThreedimensionalflowSource,

doublet,Flowoverasphere.GeneralthreedimensionalflowsPaneltechniques.Real

flow

overasphere.Asymmetricloadsonfuselageathighanglesofattack

Asymmetricvortexshedding,Wake-likeflows.Flowfield aboutaircraftathighanglesofattack.

UNIT5

[5]

AerodynamicCharacteristicsofAerofoilsandWings:

Aerodynamicforceandmomentcoefficients.Thedragpolar.Theliftcurveslope,Maximum

lift coefficient, Minimum drag coefficient, Lift drag ratio - Effect of aerofoil and wing

geometry parameters,Reynoldsnumber,Boundarylayertransitionandsurfaceroughness. NACA

aerofoils,laminar flow aerofoils, Supercritical aerofoils. Aerodynamics of dragreduction

andliftaugmentationmethods-Flapsystems,Leadingedgedevices,Multi-element

aerofoils,Poweraugmentedlift,Circulationcontrol,Laminarflowcontrol,Winglets.

UNIT6

[5]

Propellers:

Geometryof the propeller, Rankine -Froudemomentumtheoryof propulsion,Airscrew

coefficients, Thrust, Torque,Power coefficients, Propulsive efficiency, Activity factor, Airscrew

pitch;Geometric pitch, Experimentalmean pitch, Effect of geometricpitch onairscrew

performance,Bladeelementtheory,Thevortexsystemofanairscrew,Rotational

inflowandoutflow,Performanceofabladeelement,Compressibilityeffects,Useofpropeller

charts,Propellerselection,Propellerdesign.

TERMWORK:

MinimumTENassignmentsbasedonthe abovetopics.

TEXTBOOKS:

1. Bertin, J.J and M. L. Smith,Aerodynamics for Engineers, Prentice Hall

InternationalInc.,3rdEdition,1998.

2. J.D. Anderson Jr., Fundamentals of Aerodynamics, Tata McGraw-Hill, Revised

Edition,2010.

3. Kuethe.A.M.andChowC,FoundationsofAerodynamics,WileyPublicationsLtd,

5thEdition,1998.

REFERENCEBOOKS:

1. Kuchemann.D.,TheAerodynamicDesignofAircraft,Pergamon,1978.

2. Shevell,R.S.,FundamentalsofFlight,Pearson EducationPublicationsLtd,2004,

3. McCormick,B.W.,Aerodynamics,AeronauticsandFlightMechanics,JohnWiley,

2ndEdition,1995.

S.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)Semester-IV

2.AIRCRAFTPRODUCTIONTECHNOLOGY

TeachingScheme:

Lectures:4Hrs.perweek

Tutorial:1Hr.perweek

ExaminationScheme:

TheoryPaper:100Marks

TermWork:25Marks

Pre-requisites:BasicMechanicalEngineering

CourseObjectives:

1. TointroduceManufacturingProcesses.

2. TointroducevariousmethodsofWeldingandBondingTechniques.

3. TostudyvariousMetalRemovalProcessesandMachinetools.

4. TointroduceSheetMetalFormingandJoiningProcesses.

5. TostudyNontraditionalMachiningProcessesandUnconventionalMachining.

6. TointroduceHeatTreatment,SurfaceFinishingandNDTTechniques.

7. TointroduceQualityControlAndAssurance

CourseOutcomes:Attheendofthis course,studentwillbeableto

1.UnderstandvariousManufacturingProcesses.

2.UnderstandimportanceofWeldingandBondingTechniques.

3.UnderstanddifferenttypesofSheetMetalFormingandUnconventionalMachining.

4.Understandbasicworkingprinciple,Configuration,Specificationandclassificationof

MachineTools.

5.Understand Various Heat Treatment and Surface Finishing Processes and NDT

Techniques.

6.UnderstandimportanceofQualityControlandAssurance.

Unit1

Introduction:

Classificationandcomparison(MeritsandDemerits)ofmanufacturingprocess,Criterionfor

selectionofaprocess;Generalprinciplesofvariouscastingprocesses-Sandcasting,Diecasting,Centrifugalcasting,Investment casting,Shellmouldingtypes

[6]

Unit2

WeldingandBondingTechniques:

Principlesandequipmentusedinarcwelding,Gaswelding,Resistancewelding,Thermit

welding,Recentadvancesinweldingtechnology,Solderingandbrazingtechniques.

[6]

Unit3

[14]

MachiningandSheetMetalForming

General principles (with schematic diagram only) of working and types-Lathe, Shaper,

Millingmachine,Grinding,Drillingmachine,CNCmachiningandGeneralprinciples.Sheet

metaloperations-Shearing,Punching,Dropstampforming,Advancedmetalforming(superplastic

formingand diffusion bonding). Bend correction for bending in single plane, Automation

inbendforminganddifferentoperationsinbendinglikestretchformingspinningdrawing etc.

Unit4

[14]

UnconventionalMachining,HeatTreatmentandSurfaceFinishing:

Principles (with schematic diagram only) of working and applications of Abrasive jet

machining,Ultrasonicmachining,Electricdischargemachining,Electrochemicalmachining, Laser

beam/electron beam/plasma arc machining Heat treatment of Aluminium alloys,

Titaniumalloys,Steels,Casehardening,Initialstressesandthestressalleviationprocedures. Corrosion

prevention,Protective treatment for aluminium alloys, Steels, Anodizing ofTitanium alloys,

Organiccoating,and Thermal spray coatings. Grinding and Polishing,Burnishing,Lapping.

Unit5

[8]

AircraftAssembly,QualityControlandAssurance:

Aircraft Tooling Concepts, Jigs, Fixtures, Stages of assembly, Types and equipment for

rivetedjoints,Boltedjoints.ConceptsanddefinitionsofQuality,Reliability,Qualitycircles,Zerodefect

program:Internationalstandards,Six-sigmaquality.

Unit6

NDTandOtherInspectionTechniques:

Dyepenetranttest,X-ray,MagneticparticleandUltrasonictesting.AcousticHolography.

TERMWORK:

MinimumTENassignmentsbasedonthe abovetopics.

TEXTBOOKS:

1. KeshuS.C,GanapathyK.K.,AircraftProductionTechniques,InterlinePublishing

House,Banglore,1993

2. SeropeKalpakajian,ManufacturingEngineeringandTechnology,AddisonWesley

rd

PublicationCompany,3 Edition,1995.

REFERENCEBOOKS:

1. R.K.Jain,ProductionTechnology,KhannaPublishers,NewDelhi,15thEdition,1995.

2. O.P.Khanna,ProductionTechnology,DhanpatRaiPublications,NewDelhi,Reprint

Edition,2005.

[4]

S.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)Semester-IV

3. MATERIALSCIENCEANDENGINEERING

TeachingScheme:

Lectures:3Hrs.per week

Practical:2Hrs.perweek

ExaminationScheme:

TheoryPaper:100Marks

TermWork:25Marks

OralExam:25Marks

Pre-requisites:EngineeringPhysics,Engineering Chemistry

CourseObjectives:

1. ToacquaintstudentswiththebasicconceptsofMetalStructure

2. ToimpartafundamentalknowledgeofFerrous andNonFerrousMetal

Processing

3. Toselect MetalsandAlloysforvariousapplications

4. ToknowfundamentalsofMetallography

5. TodevelopfuturisticinsightintoMetals

CourseOutcomes:Attheendofthis course,studentwillbeableto

1. Understandbasicconceptofmetalstructure.

2. DifferentiatebetweenFerrousandNonFerrousMetal.

3. DoselectionofMetalsandAlloysfordifferentapplication.

4. UnderstandneedofHeattreatment andvariousHeattreatmentprocesses.

Unit1

[6]

Atomicstructureofmetals:Crystalstructure,Crystallatticeof(i)BodyCentredCubic(ii)Face Centred

Cubic (iii)Closed Packed

Hexagonal, CrystallographicNotation of atomic planesand

directions(MillerIndices),Polymorphismandallotropy,Crystalimperfection.

Unit2

[6]

Theoriesofplasticdeformation.Phenomenonofslip,Twinning anddislocation.Identification

crystallographicpossibleslipplanesanddirectioninFCC,BCC,HCP.Recoveryand

recrystallization,Preferredorientationcauses andeffectsonthepropertyofmetals.

Unit3

of

[10]

Classificationofengineeringmaterials.Solidificationofmetalsandofsometypicalalloys:

Mechanismofcrystallisation(i)Nuclearformation(ii)Crystalgrowth.Generalprinciplesof

Phasetransformationinalloys,Phaseruleandequilibriumdiagrams,Equilibriumdiagramof

binarysystemhavingcompletemutualsolubilityinliquidstateandlimitedsolubilityinsolidstate,Binar

yisomorphousalloysystem,Hume-Rotheryrule,Binarysystemwithlimitedsolid

solubilityofterminalphaseandinwhichsolubilitydecreaseswithtemperatureandalsoalloywithaperite

ctictransformation.Equilibriumdiagramofasystemwhosecomponentsaresubjecttoallotropicchang

e.IroncarbonEquilibriumdiagram,Phasetransformationinthe

ironcarbondiagram(i)FormationofAustenite(ii)Transformationofausteniteintopearlite(iii)Martens

itetransformationinsteel,TTTcurves.

Unit4

[8]

Normalising, Hardening, Tempering.Recovery and Recrystallization. Hardenability -Its

measures, Variables,EffectingHardenability,MethodsfordeterminationofHardenability.

Over-heatedandBurntsteel,itscausesandremedies.TemperbrittlenessItscausesandremedies.Basicprinciplesinvolvedinheattreatmentofplaincarbonsteel,Alloysteels,Cas

tironandNon-ferrousmetalsandtheiralloys.Chemicalheattreatmentofsteels:Physicalprinciples

involvedin chemical heat treatment procedure for Carburizing, Nitriding,Cyaniding,Carbonitriding ofsteel.

Unit5

[6]

Effectsproducedbyalloyingelementonthestructuresandpropertiesofsteel,Distributionof alloying

elements(Si,Mn,Ni,Cr,Mo,Co,W,Ti,Al)insteel,Structuralclassesofsteel,Classificationofsteels,BIS

standards.

Unit6

[4]

Fibrereinforcedplasticcomposites:Variousfibresandmatrixmaterials,Basiccomposite

manufacturingmethods,Applicationsofcompositematerials.

TERMWORK:

1. Studyofengineeringmaterialsandcrystalsstructures.StudyofmodelsBCC,FCC,

HCPandstackingsequence,Tetrahedralandoctahedralvoids.

2. Tocalculatetheeffectivenumberofatoms,Co-ordinationnumber,Packingfactors,

C/AratioforHCPstructure.

3. Studyofbrittleandductilefracture.

4. Topreparemetallicsamplesformetallographicexaminationandtostudy theprincipleand

constructionofthemetallurgicalmicroscope.

5. Studyof the followingmicro structures:Hypo,HyperandEutectoidSteel,

Grey,White,NodularandMalleableCastIron.

6. Annealingofsteel-Effectofannealingtemperaturesandtimeonhardness.

7. Study of microstructure and hardness of steel at different rates of cooling.

Microstructureexaminationofwhitecastiron.

8. Hardeningofsteel,Effectofquenchingmediumonhardness.

9. Effectofcarbonpercentageonthehardnessofsteel.

10.Studyofvarious crystalstructures anddislocationsthroughmodels.

11.Studyofironcarbonequilibriumdiagramandsketchthevariousstructurespresentatroomtemperature.

TEXTBOOKS:

1.

S.H.Avner,IntroductiontoPhysicalMetallurgy,McgrawHillBookCompanyInc,Edition,2

nd

,1974.

2. Vijendrasingh,PhysicalMetallurgy,StandardPublishersDelhi

th

3. W.DCallister,MaterialScienceand Engineering,WileyIndiaPvt.Ltd.,5 Edition.

4. V.D.Kodgire,MaterialScienceandMetallurgyForEngineers,EverestPublishers

Pune,12thEdition.

5.

T.V.Rajan/C.P.Sharma,HeatTreatmentsPrinciplesandPractices,PrenticeHallofIndiaPvt

Ltd,NewDelhi,

6. VRaghwan.,MaterialScienceandEngineering,PrenticeHallofIndiaPvt.Ltd.,NewDelhi,3rd

Edition,1995.

RFERENCEBOOKS:

1.R.A. Higgins, Engineering Metallurgy, Viva Books Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi, 1st

Edition,1998

2.D.S.Clark,W.R.Varney,PhysicalMetallurgyforEngineers,ANEastWestPress

Pvt.Ltd.,NewDelhi,2ndEdition,1962

3.J.L. Smith and S.C. Bhatia, Heat Treatment of Metals, CBS Publishers and

Distributors,NewDelhi,1stEdition,2008.

S.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)Semester-IV

4.APPLIEDNUMERICALMETHODS

TeachingScheme:

Lectures:3Hrs.perweek

Practical:2Hrs.perweek

ExaminationScheme:

TheoryPaper:100Marks

TermWork:25Marks

Pre-requisites:EngineeringMathematics-I,IIandIII.

CourseObjectives:

1.Tointroducenumericalmethods forsolving linearandnon-linearequations.

2.Toapplytheknowledgeofthesemethodstosolvepracticalproblemswith suitablesoftware.

3.Tointroducenumericalmethods forevaluatingdefiniteintegrals.

CourseOutcomes:Attheendofthis course,studentwillbeableto

1. Identify,classifyandchoosethemostappropriatenumericalmethodfor solvingaproblem.

2. Solvethemechanicalengineeringproblemsusingsoftwares.

Unit1

A. Errors:Introduction,Typesof errors,Rules

forestimateerrors,Errorpropagation,Errorintheapproximationoffunction

B. RootsofEquation:

a.Bracketingmethod:Bisectionmethod,Falsepositionmethod

b.Openmethod:NewtonRaphsons,Multipleroots,Iteration systemofnon-linear

equations,Secantmethod.

C. Rootsofpolynomial:Mullersmethod

[7]

Unit2

[5]

LinearAlgebraicEquation:

1. Gausseliminationmethod-NaveGausselimination,Pitfallsofelimination,

techniquesofimprovingsolutions,Gauss-Jordanmethod

2. MatrixInvention-LUdecomposition,GaussSedial,Jacobi iterationmethod

Unit3

A. CurveFitting:

i. LeastsquareregressionLinearregression,Polynomialregression

ii. InterpolationNewtonsdivideddifference,Interpolatingpolynomial,

Languagesinterpolatingpolynomial

[8]

B. Statistics:

Meanandstandarddeviation,Additionandmultiplicationlaws,Probabilities,

Binomial,Poissonandnormaldistribution.

Unit4

[7]

NumericalDifferentiationandIntegration

a. Newtonscotesintegrationofequation:Trapezoidalrule,Simpsonsrule,Integration

unequalsegments.

b. Integrationofequation:RombergsintegrationandGaussquadrature.

c. Numerical differentiation, Differentiation formulae, Richardson extrapolation,

Derivation of unequally spaced data, Forward difference, Central difference,

Backwarddifference.

Unit5

[6]

OrdinaryDifferentialEquation:

a. Taylorsseriesmethod,Picardsmethod,RungeKuttamethod,Eulersmethod,Improvedpolygonmethod,Systemofequation

b. BoundaryvalueandEigenvalueproblem,Shootingmethod,FiniteDifference

method,Eigenvalueproblembasedonpolynomialmethod,Powermethod.

Unit6

[7]

PartialDifferentialEquation:

a. FiniteDifference Ellipticalequation,Laplacesequation,Liebmensmethod,

Secondaryvariables,Boundarycondition.

b. FiniteDifference-Parabolicequation,Explicitmethod-Bender-Schmidtmethod,Implicit

method-Crank Nicolsonmethod

(NonumericaltreatmentonCrankNicolsonmethod)

TERMWORK:

Students areexpectedtosolve atleasttwoproblemsofdifferentmethodbydeveloping

computerprogramsoneachunit.(Algorithm,Flowcharts,Computercode)

TEXTBOOKS:

1. Dr. B.S. Grewal, Higher Engineering Mathematics, Khanna Publishers, New

Delhi,7thEdition,2005.

2. Dr.B.S. Grewal, Numerical Methods, Khanna Publishers, New Delhi, 7th

Edition,2005.

3. EBalguruswamy,NumericalMethods,TataMcGrawHillPublicationCompany

Ltd.,8thEdition,2002.

4. S.Arumugam,

A.Thangapandi Isaac and A. Somasundaram, Numerical

Methods,ScitechPublicationsIndiaPvt.Ltd.,Chennai,2ndEdition,2007.

5. Dr.V.N.Vedamurthy,NumericalMethods,VikasPublication

6. G.Haribaskaran,NumericalMethods,LaxmiPublicationsPvt.Ltd,NewDelhi,

1stEdition,2006.

REFERENCEBOOKS:

1. S.C. Chapra, AppliedNumerical Methods with MATLAB forEngineers and

Scientists,TataMcGrawHillEducationPvt.Ltd.,NewDelhi,3rd Edition,2012.

2. R.L. Burden and J.D. Faires, Numerical Analysis Theory and

Applications,CengageLearningIndia Pvt.Ltd.,NewDelhi,1stEdition,2005.

3. W.Y.Yang,W.CaoandJ.Morris,AppliedNumericalMethodsUsingMATLAB,Wiley

IndiaPvt.Ltd.,NewDelhi,1stEdition,2005.

4. WardCheney,NumericalMathematicsandComputing,CengageLearningIndia

Pvt.Ltd.,NewDelhi,7thEdition.

S.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)Semester-IV

5.ELECTRICAL,ELECTRONICSANDCOMMUNICATIONSENGINEERING

TeachingScheme:

Lectures:3Hrs.per week

Practical:2Hrs.perweek

ExaminationScheme:

TheoryPaper:100Marks

TermWork:25Marks

Pre-requisites:EngineeringPhysics

CourseObjectives:

1) To introduce essential Electrical and Electronics basics and applications of

electricaldrives.

2) TointroducebasicsofDigitalElectronics andTransistors.

3) StudyofDCMachines,ACMachinesandTransformers.

4) TointroducebasicsofCommunicationSystems.

5) TointroducevariousInstrumentsandMeasuringDevices.

CourseOutcomes:Attheendofthis course,studentwillbeableto:

1) Select the electricaldrivesfordifferentapplications.

2) Understandvariouselectroniccomponentsand theirapplication.

3) Selectelectricaldrivesforvariousapplications.

4) Understandbasicsofspace(Satellite)basedcommunications.

5) UnderstandbasicprincipleofIndicatingInstruments.

Unit1

[12]

ElectricalBasics

Basicdefinitions,Typesofelements,OhmsLaw,Resistive networks,KirchhoffsLaws,

Inductivenetworks,Capacitivenetworks,Series,ParallelcircuitsandStar-deltaandDelta-star

transformations.

Electronics(Semi-Conductors)Basics:

Diodeanditscharacteristics,Overviewofsemiconductors-Basicprinciple,Operationand

characteristics of PN diode- Symbol, V-I Characteristics, Zenerdiode, BJT, JFET,

Optoelectronicdevices(LDR,Photodiode,Phototransistor,Solarcell,Optocouplers);Diode

applications,Rectifiers Halfwave,FullwaveandBridgerectifiers(simpleproblems)

DigitalElectronics:

NumbersystemsBinary codes-Logicgates-Booleanalgebra,LawsandtheoremsSimplificationofBooleanexpressionImplementationofBooleanexpressionsusinglogicgatesStandardformsofBooleanexpression.

Unit2

Transistors:

PNP and NPN Junction transistor, Transistor as an amplifier, SCR characteristics and

applications

[2]

Unit3

DCMachines:

[7]

PrincipleofoperationofDCGeneratorEMFequation-TypesDCmotortypesTorqueequation

ApplicationsThreepointstarter.

ACMachines:

Principle of operation of alternators Regulation by synchronous impedance method

Principleofoperationof inductionmotorSlipTorquecharacteristicsApplications.

Unit4

Transformers:

PrincipleofoperationofsinglephasetransformersEMFequationLosses

Efficiencyandregulation

[3]

Unit5

[10]

CommunicationSystemsandSpace(Satellite) BasedCommunications:

BlockschematicofbasiccommunicationsystemFrequencyspectrum-Basebandsignals,

RFbands,Necessityofmodulation,TypesofmodulationAM,FM,Phasemodulationandpulse

digitalmodulationAM/FMtransmittersandreceivers(blockdiagramdescriptiononly)Noisetypes,Noisefigure.Introductiontoradiowavepropagation,Groundwave,

Spacewaveandskywave.HistoryofSatellitecommunication,Satellitecommunicationin

2000.Orbitaleffectsincommunicationsystemperformance.Satellitesubsystems,Attitudeand

control systems (AOCS), Telemetry, Tracking, Command and monitoring, Power systems,

Communication subsystems, Satelliteantennas, Equipment reliabilityandspacequalification.

Orbitalmechanics,Lookangledetermination,Orbitalperturbations,Orbitaldetermination,

LaunchersandLaunch vehicles, Orbital effects incommunicationsystemperformance.

Unit6

InstrumentsandMeasuringDevices:

[6]

Instruments

BasicPrincipleofindicatinginstrumentsPermanentmagnetmovingcoilandmovingiron

instruments.

CathodeRayOscilloscope

PrinciplesofCRT(CathodeRayTube),Deflection,Sensitivity,ElectrostaticandMagnetic

deflection,ApplicationsofCRO-Voltage,Currentandfrequencymeasurements.

TERMWORK:

The following experiments are required to be conducted as compulsory

experiments:

ELECTRICALENGINEERING:

ListofExperiments

1.

SwinburnestestonD.C.shuntmachine.(PredeterminationofefficiencyofagivenD.C.shuntma

chineworkingasmotorandgenerator).OCandSCtestsonsinglephase

transformer(Predeterminationofefficiencyandregulationatgivenpowerfactors)

2. Braketeston3-phaseinduction motor(Determinationofperformancecharacteristics)

3. Regulationofalternatorbysynchronousimpedancemethod.

4. SpeedcontrolofD.C.shuntmotorby

a. Armaturevoltagecontrolb.Fieldfluxcontrolmethod

5. BraketestonD.Cshuntmotor

ELECTRONICSENGINEERING:

ListofExperiments

1. TransistorCEcharacteristics(InputandOutput)

2. Fullwaverectifierwithandwithoutfilters.

3. CEamplifiers.

4. RCphaseshiftoscillator

5. ClassApoweramplifier

6. Microprocessor

COMMUNICATIONSENGINEERING:

ListofExperiments

1. PracticalimplementationofAM,FMmodulationanddemodulationschemes.

2. Establishmentofuplinkanddownlink.

TEXTBOOKS:

3. DavidV.KernsandJR.J.David,EssentialsofElectricalandComputerEngineering,

PearsonEducationPublication.

4. U.A.Bakshi and A.P.Godse, Elements of Electrical and Electronics, Technical

st

Publications,Pune,1 Edition1998.

REFERENCEBOOKS:

1. M.SNaiduandS.Kamakshaiah,IntroductiontoElectricalEngineering,Tata

McGrawHillPublications,

2. Kothari and Nagarath, Basic Electrical Engineering, Tata McGraw Hill

nd

Publications, 2 Edition.

3. U.A.Bakshi and V.U. Bakshi, Basic Electrical Engineering, Technical

Publications,Pune,1stEdition,2008.

S.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)Semester-IV

6. INSTRUMENTATION LAB

TeachingScheme:

Practical:2Hrs.perweek

ExaminationScheme:

TermWork:25Marks.

OralExam:25Marks

ElectronicsandCommunicationsEngineering

TERMWORK:

TheJournalbasedonexperimentslistedbelowistobesubmittedasapartofTerm

Work.

1.

Studyofvariouselectroniccomponents,theiridentification,symbolsandTesting:Study

ofResistances,Capacitors,Inductors,Diodes,Transistors,SCRs,ICs,Photodiode,Photo

transistor,LED,LDR,CROdemonstrationkit andPotentiometers.

2. PlotV-Icharacteristicsandmeasureopencircuitvoltageandshortcircuitcurrentofa

solarpanel.

3. Measureunknowninductancecapacitanceresistanceusing followingbridges

(a)Andersonbridge(b) Maxwellbridge.

4. Measurementofthedistancewiththehelpofultrasonictransmitterandreceiver.

5. MeasurementofdisplacementwiththehelpofLVDT.

6.

Drawthecharacteristicsofthefollowingtemperaturetransducers:(a)RTD(Pt-100)(b)

Thermistors(c)Thermocouple

7. Drawthecharacteristicsbetweentemperature andvoltageofKtypethermocouple.

8. Measurementofstrain/forcewiththehelpofstraingaugeloadcell.

TEXTBOOKS:

1. Beckwith and Buck, Mechanical Measurement, Pearson Education Asia, 5th

Edition,2001.

2. D.S.Kumar,MechanicalMeasurementandControlMetropolitanBookCo.Pvt.

Ltd.,NewDelhi,4thEdition,2007.

3. Shirohi and Radha Krishnan H.C., Mechanical Measurements, New Age

International,NewDelhi,3rdEdition,2007.

4. Kannaiah,EngineeringPracticesLaboratory,ScitechPublication.

REFERENCEBOOKS:

1. Doebelin Emesto, Measurement Systems, Tata McGraw Hill International

PublicationCo.NewYork,4thEdition,1990

2. A.K.SawhneyandP.Sawhney,MechanicalMeasurementandControl,Dhanpat

RaiandCompanyPvt.Ltd.,NewDelhi,12thEdition,2010.

3. Richard S. Figliola, Donald E. Beasley, Theory and Design for Mechanical

Measurements,WileyIndiaEdition.

S.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)Semester-IV

7.COMPUTERAIDEDDRAFTINGLAB

TeachingScheme:

Practical:2Hrs.perweek

ExaminationScheme:

TermWork:50Marks.

Pre-requisites:EngineeringGraphics,AircraftComponentDrawing

CourseObjectives:

1. TounderstandimportanceofCADtool

2. Todevelopanabilitytocreate2-Ddrawings

3. Todevelopanabilitytocreate 3-Dmodelsofmachinecomponents

4. Todevelopanabilitytocreateassemblyofsimplemachinecomponents

CourseOutcomes:Attheendofthis course,studentwillbeableto

1. Analyzeandinterpretdesigndata.

2. Draw2Ddrawings and3Dmodels.

3. Usemodernengineeringtechniques,toolsandskillsforengineeringpractice.

Unit1

FundamentalsofCADandDesignprocess

Unit2

GeometricModeling

-2DDrawings:Points,Lines,Curves,andplanes

-3DDrawings:Solids(Booleanoperations)

-PartDrawingsandDimensioning

-Partmodelingthrough2D,3Dmodelingtechniques.

UnitIII

SolidandSurfaceModeling

-2DDrawing:

-3DDrawing:

-PartDrawing andDimensioningfrom AircraftDrawing

-PartmodelingfromAircraftComponents

-SolidandSurfacemodeling.

TERMWORK:

1. Computeraideddraftingoffoursimplecomponentsandprintoutofthesame.

2. Oneassignmentondrawingofdetailsandassemblycontaining68componentswithtolerance,machiningsymboletc.andplotting thesame.

3. Oneassignmenton3-Ddrawingofonesimplecomponentandplottingits2-Dviewsalongwith

3Dobjectdrawing.

4. Redrawgivenproductiondrawingandtointerpretit.

TEXTBOOKS:

1. IbrahimZeid,CAD/CAM-TheoryandPractice, TataMcGraw-HillPublishing

CompanyPvt.Ltd.,NewDelhi,16th Edition,2005.

2. M.P.GrooverandE.W.ZimmersJr.,CAD/CAM-PrenticeHallofIndiaPvt.Ltd.

NewDelhi,18thEdition,1999.

REFERENCEBOOKS:

1. PNRao,CAD/CAMPrinciplesandApplications,TataMcGrawHillEducation

Pvt.Ltd.NewDelhi, 3rdEdition.

.

S.E.(AERONAUTICALENGINEERING)Semester-IV

8.AIRCRAFTPRODUCTIONTECHNOLOGYLAB

TeachingScheme:

Practical:2Hrs.perweek

ExaminationScheme:

TermWork:25Marks.

Practical&OralExam:25Marks

Pre-requisites:AircraftProductionTechnology

CourseObjective:

To develop and enhance the practical skills amongst the students in general as well as

applicationofitinthe fieldofAeronauticalengineering.

1. LATHE

1.1.Facing,Plainturningandstepturning

1.2.Taper turningusing compoundrest.

1.3.SinglestartVthread,Cuttingandknurling

1.4.Boringandinternalthreadcutting.

2. SHAPER

2.1.MachiningaV-block(onaShaper)

2.2.Machininghexagonalshape(onaShaper)

3. DRILLING

3.1Drilling4or6holesatagivenpitchcircleonaplate

3.2.Drilling,ReamingandTapping

4. MILLING

4.1.Plainmillingexercise

4.2.Gearmillingexercise

T.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Semester V

1. Aircraft Structures

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 4 hrs / week

Practicals: 2 hrs/week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Review unsymmetrical bending

2 Enable the aircraft structure with its classification

3 Enable knowledge on Stiffened structure

4 Enrich the knowledge on Stability of structures

5 Give knowledge on shells

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the

student will be able to:

1 Understand the stresses in unsymmetrical sections with experiments

2 Have a fundamental knowledge of monocoque and semimonocoque structure, torsion and

thin walled structure with experiments

3 Understand the analysis of stiffened tubular structure, analysis multi cell, rings and

frames revlent to aircraft structure

4 Know the buckling and failures of thin walled structures

5 Have an understanding of idealization of stiffened panels.

6 Know shear centre and shear flow of multi cell.

Unit I

UNSYMMETRICAL BENDING

05

Unit II

Analysis of tubular, monocoque and semi-monocoque structures, Torsion and

flexure of thin walled boxes shear centre Flexural axis and axis of twist.

07

Unit III

Idealization and analysis of stiffened tubular structures, Study of open tubes,

Analysis of multi cell tubes. Analysis of rings and frames, Applications to

aircraft structures.

08

Unit IV

STABILITY PROBLEMS

Stability problems of thin walled structures Flexural, torsional and local

failures Influence of eccentricity and in elasticity Buckling of plates and sheet

stringer combinations - crippling loads Tension field theory.

08

Unit V

SHELLS

Idealization of stiffened shells, Shear center, shear flow in thin walled multicell

box beams, effect of taper

05

Unit VI

THEORIES OF FAILURE

07

Theory, Distortion Theory, Maximum Strain energy theory, Application to

aircraft Structural problems.

Text Books:

1 Donaldson, B.K., Analysis of Aircraft Structures An Introduction, McGraw-Hill, 1993.

2 E.F. Bruhn, Analysis and Design of Flight Vehicle Structures, Tristate Offset Co.,

1980.

3 Megson, T.M.G; Aircraft Structures for Engineering Students, Edward Arnold, 1989.

Text Books:

1 Peery, D.J. and Azar, J.J., Aircraft Structures, 2nd Edition, McGraw-Hill, New York,

1993.

2 Stephen P. Tinnoshenko & S. woinowsky Krieger, Theory of Plates and Shells, 2nd

Edition, McGraw-Hill, Singapore, 1990.

Term Work:

List of Experiments:

1. Use of Double Dial Gauge to find the deformations of the given Material.

2.

Finding the flexibility coefficients of the given cantilever beam and verification of

Maxwells reciprocal theorem and Principle of superposition.

3. Experiment on unsymmetrical Bending of cantilever beam.

4. Experiment on combined bending of hollow circular shaft.

5. Experiment on find the shear center of the given C-section.

6. Experiment on buckling of columns and plotting of Southwells plot.

T.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Semester V

2. Aerodynamics-II

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3 hrs / week

Tutorial: 1 hr / week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Enable the knowledge of shock waves and their properties

2 Familiarize with various flow relations and flow conditions

3 Study the various flow relations and Method of characteristics

4 Enable the knowledge of flow over wings and Airplane

5 Study the types of wind tunnels and their importance

6 Introduce the students to Aircraft designing and Analysis

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the

student will be able to:

1 Understand the different forms of energy equation, shock waves and their properties.

2 Require knowledge of area-velocity relation, mass flow rate, Stagnation conditions and

various flow conditions (choked flow, over expanded, under expanded etc.)

3 Have a fundamental knowledge on supersonic flow, various equations related to the flow.

Understand method of characteristics.

4 Understand the flow over wings and airplane

5 Understand the use of wind tunnels and their applications

6 Understand the performance parameters like range, endurance, Takeoff, landing and

propellers and its types

Unit I ONE-DIMENSIONAL FLOWS

Governing equations, speed of sound and Mach number, forms of energy

equation, normal shock waves, basic equations, Hugoniot equation, calculation of

normal shock wave properties, measurement of air speed, incompressible

subsonic and supersonic flows. One-dimensional flow with heat addition,

friction- thermal and friction choking.

10

Adiabatic flow in straight, variable area channels- nozzles, diffusers, Governing

equations, area-velocity relation, Mass flow rate, effect of stagnation conditions,

back pressure, Choked flow- isentropic flow, ideally expanded, over expanded,

under-expanded flows- appearance of normal shock- flow losses, Wave reflection

from free boundary.

05

Linearised supersonic flow- governing equations, boundary conditions. Pressure

coefficient, application to supersonic airfoils, Lift, drag, pitching moment,

symmetric and asymmetric double wedge and biconvex airfoils, General airfoil

section, Second order theory, Shock expansion technique. Supersonic airfoils,

flow, Airloads over wings of finite span- supersonic leading edge and subsonic

leading edge, Delta wings, Method of characteristics- application to supersonic

10

nozzle design

Unit IV

CONFIGURATIONS

Three dimensional supersonic flow- governing equation and boundary

conditions, consequences of linearity, solution methods- conical flow method

rectangular, swept, delta and arrow wings, Singularity distribution method.

05

05

layouts and their design features, Subsonic and Supersonic tunnels, Helium and

gun tunnels, Shock tubes, Various methods of flow visualizations.

Unit VI DESIGN AND ANALYSIS OF AIRCRAFT

Design considerations for supersonic aircraft, Aerodynamic interaction,

Aerodynamic analysis of complete aircraft configurations in supersonic stream,

Effect of Mach number on zero lift drag of two and three dimensional shapes.

Text Books:

1 Bertin, J.J., Aerodynamics for Engineers, 4th Ed., Indian reprint, Pearson Education,

2004, ISBN: 81-297-0486-2

2 Anderson, J.D., Modern Compressible Flow with Historical Perspective, 3rd Ed.

McGraw-Hill, 2003, ISBN: 0-07-112161-7.

3 KrooI.,Applied Aerodynamics: A Digital Textbook, Desktop Aeronautics Inc.,

Reference Books:

1 Liepmann, H.W., and Roshko, A., Elements of Gas Dynamics, John Wiley, 1957.

2 McCormick, B.W., Aerodynamics, Aeronautics and Flight Mechanics, 2nd Ed., John

Wiley, 1995, ISBN: 0-471-57506-2.

3 Shapiro, A.H., The Dynamics and Thermodynamics of Compressible Fluid Flow, Vols. I

and II, John Wiley,1953.

4 Landau, L.D., and Lifshitz, E.M., Fluid Mechanics, 2nd Ed., Course of Theoretical

Physics, vol. 6, Maxwell Macmillan International Edition, Pergamon, 1989, ISBN: 0-02946234-7.

Term Work:

Minimum TEN assignment based on below topics.

1.

2.

3.

4.

5.

6.

7.

8.

9.

10.

11.

12.

Governing equations,

Hugoniot equation,

Shock wave

Variable area nozzles

Area-velocity relation,

Ideally expanded, over expanded, under-expanded flows

Application of supersonic airfoils,

Shock expansion technique

Supersonic and subsonic flow over delta wings,

Method of characteristics- application to supersonic nozzle design

Supersonic flow over wings and airplane configurations

Classification of wind tunnels,

05

14. Flow visualizations techniques

15. Design considerations for supersonic aircraft and its aerodynamic analysis

3. Aerospace Propulsion-I

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3 Hrs. / week

Tutorial : 1 Hr. / week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW

: 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to :

1. To introduce aircraft propulsion through initial history and various propulsions

systems.

2. To introduce theory differentiating aircraft propulsionsystems through various means.

3. To impart awareness on thermodynamics of jet engines and various important

components

Course Outcomes :

Upon successful completion of this course,

the student will be able to:

1. Distinctly understand the classification of power plants and differences of various

propulsion systems including jet engine and rocket engine.

2. Have a fundamental knowledge turbojet,turbo prop and turbo fan engines

3. Understand concept of thermodynamic analysis on components of jet engine. Ram

jet and pulse jet application

Unit I FLIGHT PROPULSION- AIRCRAFT GAS TURBINE ENGINESGENERATION OF THRUST- ENGINE PERFORMANCE PARAMETERS

08

flight vehicles. Engine operational limits.

Air breathing engines- types, Aircraft Gas turbine engines- types, operating

principles, distinguishing features, schematic diagrams, relative merits, applications.

Engine components- function, schematic diagram, layout, Engine station numbering,

Thrust generation- momentum equations, Gross net, uninstalled, installed thrust,

propulsive efficiency. Engine performance parameters- specific thrust, specific fuel

consumption, total efficiency- performance trends. Effect of flight conditions, jet

exit speed, exit pressure. Role of propulsion in aircraft performance. Criteria for

engine selection, airframe-engine matching.

Unit II FUNDAMENTALS OF GAS TURBINE ENGINES

06

Illustration of working of gas turbine engine - The thrust equation - Factors affecting

thrust Effect of pressure, velocity and temperature changes of air entering

compressors Method of thrust augmentation Characteristics of turboprop,

turbojet Performance characteristics.

06

SUBSONIC INLETS

Internal flow and Stall in Subsonic inlets - Boundary layer separation Major

features of external flow near a subsonic inlet Relation between minimum area

ratio and eternal deceleration ratio - Diffuser performance.

SUPERSONIC INLETS

Supersonic inlets - Starting problem in supersonic inlets - Shock swallowing by area

variation- External deceleration Modes of inlet operation.

Unit IV COMBUSTION CHAMBERS, PERFORMANCE AND PERFORMANCE

SENSITIVITY COMBUSTION CHAMBERS: PERFORMANCE

08

chamber design Combustion process Combustion chamber performance.

PERFORMANCE SENSITIVITY

Effect of operating variables on performance - Flame tube cooling - Flame

stabilization Use of flame holders Numerical problems.

Unit V NOZZLES

06

Nozzle throat conditions Nozzle efficiency Losses in nozzles Over-expanded

and under-expanded nozzles - Ejector and variable area nozzles - Interaction of

nozzle flow with adjacent surfaces Thrust reversal.

Unit VI CENTRIFUGAL and AXIAL FLOW COMPRESSORS

CENTRIFUGAL FLOW COMPRESSORS

Principle of operation of centrifugal compressors - Work done and pressure rise Velocity diagrams - Diffuser vane design considerations Concept of Prewhirl

Rotating stall.

AXIAL FLOW COMPRESSORS

Elementary theory of axial flow compressor Velocity triangles Degree of

reaction - Three dimensional flow Air angle distribution for free vortex and

constant reaction designs - Compressor blade design - Centrifugal and Axial

compressor performance characteristics.

TERM WORK:

Minimum Eight assignments based on above units

Text Books:

1 Mathur M L and Sharma R P; Gas Turbines and Jet and Rocket Propulsion, Standard

Publisher, Delhi, 2000.

2 Cohen, H. Rogers, G.F.C. and Saravanamuttoo, H.I.H. Gas Turbine Theory, Longman,

ELBSEd, 1989.

3 The Jet Engine, Rolls Royce plc, 1986, ISBN 0-902121-2-5.

Reference Books:

08

NY, 1986.

2 Rolls- Royce, Jet Engine, 3rd edition, 1983.

3 Ganesan V, Gas Turbines, TMGH Pub Co and ed, Delhi, 1999.

4 Philipa Hill and Carl Peterson, Mechanics and Thermodynamics of Propulsion, Addison

Wesley Longman Inc, 1999.

5 The Aircraft Gas Turbine Engine and Operation, Pratt and Whitney, 1988.

T.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- I Semester V

4. Flight Mechanics-I

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 4 Hrs. / week

Practical: 2 Hrs./week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Understand drag forces acting on an airplane, and variations due to velocity and altitude

2 Understand elements of airplane performance

3 Understand static longitudinal stability of an aircraft

4 Understand lateral and directional stability

5 Understand dynamic stability of an aircraft

Course Outcomes:

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the

student will be able to:

1 Know about the forces and moments that are acting on an aircraft, different types of Drag

2 Understand about aircraft performance in level flight, minimum drag and power Required,

climbing, gliding and turning flight, vn diagram and load factor

3 Know about degrees of stability, stick fixed and stick free stability, stability criteria, Effect of

fuselage and CG location, stick forces, aerodynamic balancing.

4 Understand about lateral control, rolling and yawing moments, static directional Stability, rudder

and aileron control requirements and rudder lock

5 Understand dynamic longitudinal stability, stability derivatives, modes and Stability criterion,

lateral and directional dynamic stability

Unit I

STABILITY DERIVATIVES

Airfoils, wings and bodies: geometry, nomenclature. Aerodynamic characteristics. Effect

of geometry, Reynolds Number, Mach Number. Measures of aerodynamic performance.

Performance augmentation methods.

Degree of freedom of a system - Static and dynamic stability - Need for stability in

airplanes - Purpose of controls -Inherently and marginally stable airplanes.

STABILITY DERIVATIVES

Aerodynamic stability and control derivatives. Relation to geometry, Flight configuration.

Effects of power, compressibility and flexibility.

07

Unit II

EQUATIONS OF MOTION

Equations of motion of a rigid body. Inertial forces and moments. Equations of motion of

flight vehicles. Aerodynamicforces and moments. Decoupling of longitudinal and lateraldirectional equations. Linearization of equations.

06

Unit III

Stick Fixed: Basic equilibrium equation - Stability criterion Contribution of wing and tail

and elevator to pitching moments - Effect of fuselage and nacelles - Effects of center of

gravity location - Power effects - Stabilizer setting and center of gravity location Elevator

power Elevator to trim . Trim gradients. Control fixed static stability Control fixed

neutral point. Stability margins.

09

Effects of releasing the elevator. Hinge moment coefficients Control forces to trim.

Control free neutral point Trim tabs. Aerodynamic balancing of control surfaces. Means

of augmentation of control.

Unit IV

MANEUVER STABILITY

Contribution of pitch damping to pitching moment of flight vehicle - Effect on trim and

stability. Control deflections and control forces for trim in symmetric maneuvers and

coordinated turns. Control deflection and force gradients. Control fixed and control free

maneuver stability. Maneuver points. Maneuver margins.

06

Unit V

Dihedral effect - Coupling between rolling and yawing moment - Adverse yaw - Aileron

power - Aileron reversal, Weather cocking effects Rudder power. Lateral and directional

stability- definition, Control surface deflections insteady sideslips, rolls and turns one

engine inoperative conditions - Rudder lock.

06

Unit VI

Solutions to the stability quartic of the linearised equations of motion. The principal

modes. Phugoid, Short Period dutch Roll and Spiral modes - Further approximations.

Restricted degrees of motion. Solutions. Response to controls, Auto rotation and spin.

06

Text Books:

1 Houghton, E.L., and Carruthers, N.B., Aerodynamics for Engineering Students, Edward Arnold

Publishers Ltd., London, 1989

2 Mc.Cormic, B.W., Aerodynamics, Aeronautics and Flight Mechanics, John Wiley 1995

Reference Books:

1 Perkins C.D., and Hage, R.E., Airplane Performance, Stability and Control, Wiley Toppan 1974.

2 Nelson, R.C., Flight Stability and Automatic Control, McGraw Hill 1989

Term work:

Any SIX Assignments and TWO Case studies on above units

T.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- I

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3 hrs/week

Practicals: 2hrs / week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

POE: 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Introduce the history of Aviation and Aerospace industry, evolution, development,

growth, challenges.

2 Familiarize with different physical issues affecting demand including surface, core,

continents.

3 Introduce Regulatory environments at different levels- national and international.

4 Operational environment of aircraft and Airspace with control and monitoring systems

in place

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the

student will be able to:

1 Understand the need for Aviation and Aerospace industry- its current perspective.

2 Important physical factors affecting demand and need to understand.

3 Have a knowledge of regulatory environments their importance at different levels and

their role in maintaining safety at national and international level.

4 Understand different systems in place currently and expected future systems including

communication, navigation, surveillance.

5 Understand importance of Airspace its categories and how is it regulated.

Unit I

AVIATION INDUSTRY

Introduction, History of aviation- evolution, development, growth, challenges.

Aerospace industry, Air Transportation Industry- economic impact- types and causes.

Airline Industry- structure and economic characteristics. Airlines as oligopolists other unique economic characteristics. Significance of airline passenger load factors.

08

Unit II

NATURAL ENVIRONMENT

The earth as a habitat, The Earth: physical issues affecting demand- surface, core,

continents. Shape of demand. Demand forecasting- based on historical data,

comparative analysis, theoretical demand models. Reliability of forecasts,

Atmosphere of earth- gaseous properties, distance and speed, weather- weather

effects on navigation.

06

Unit III

REGULATORY ENVIRONMENT

The breadth of regulation- ICAO, IATA, national authorities (DGCA, FAA). Service

properties- service volumes, international air service agreements, deregulation, and

privatization. Safety regulations- risk assessment- human factors and safety, security

06

Unit IV

Unit V

OPERATIONAL ENVIRONMENT

Introduction. Evolution- communication, navigation and surveillance systems

(CNSS). Radio communications- VHF, HF, ACARS, SSR, ADS. Navigation- NDB,

VOR, DME, area-navigation systems( R-Nav), ILS, MLS, GPS, INS, laser-INS.

Surveillance- SSR, ADS . Airborne elements- AFCS, PMS, electronic control and

monitoring / engine instrumentation and central automated systems, EFIS, FMS,

GPWS, TCAS- future trends.

AIRCRAFT

08

06

infrastructure. Direct and indirect operating costs. Balancing efficiency and

effectiveness- payload-range, fuel efficiency, technical contribution to performance,

operating speed and altitude, aircraft field length performance. Typical operating

costs. Effectiveness- wake-vortices, cabin dimensions, flight deck.

Unit VI

AIRSPACE

Categories of airspace- separation minima, airspace sectors- capacity, demand and

delay. Evolution of air traffic control system- procedural ATC system, procedural

ATC with radar assistance, first generation automated ATC system, current

generation radar and computer-based ATC systems. Aerodrome air traffic control

equipment and operation - ICAO future air-navigation systems (FANS). Airnavigation service providers as businesses.

Text Books:

1. Hirst, M., The Air Transport System, Woodhead Publishing Ltd, Cambridge, England, 2008.

Reference Books:

1.

2.

3.

4.

5.

Wilson and Bryon, Air Transportation.

Belobaba, P., Odoni, A. and Barnhart, C., Global Airline Industry, Wiley, 2009

Nolan, M.S., Fundamentals of Air Traffic Control, 4th Edn., Thomson Learning, 2004.

Wells, A. and Young, S., Airport Planning and Management, 5th Edn., McGraw-Hill, 1986.

Term Work:

List of Experiments

1. Write about Oligopolists with practical scenario in Indian Aviation sector.

2. Demand forecasting an overview in Indian aviation, how is it different from other

countries?

3. DGCA is policy maker for civil aviation in India write at least 4-5 areas in this context.

4. Describe at least four equipment which are must to have for Air navigation, Air and

5. Describe at least four equipment which are must to have for Air communication.

6. Describe at least three equipment which are must to have for central monitoring systems.

7. How Economy of Airlines is managed and what are different costs involved.

8. Need for categories of airspace, types and what is concept of sectors in aviation.

9. Difference between first generation automated ATC system, current generation radar and

06

10. ICAOsFuture Air-Navigation Systems (FANS), features, benefits and need. Discuss.

T.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- I

Teaching Scheme

Practical: 2 hrs / week

Examination Scheme

TW : 25 Marks

OE : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

The objective of conducting the Aircraft structure laboratory is to make students

1. Understand and appreciate various principles of aircraft structures and

2. Understand various theorems involved in the theory of vibrations and experimental stress

Course Outcomes:

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

This will immensely help the students to

1. Enrich their knowledge in thedesign of various aircraft structural components

1. Study of construction and use of Universal Testing Machine, mechanical and optical

extensometers- application to determine stress-strain curves and tensile and

compressive strength of various engineering materials.

2. Bending tests- deflection of slender and short beams for various loading and end

conditions- determination of influence coefficients- verification of Maxwells and

Castiglianos theorems.

3. Compression tests on long and short columns- determination of buckling loads

Southwell plot.

4. Determination of the strength and deformation of riveted and bolted joints.

5. Methods of inspection and non-destructive testing (NDT) of aircraft structural

components.

6. Strain gauge techniques- measurement of strain in beams, thin and thick walled

cylinders subjected to internal pressure, shaft subjected to combined loading.

7. Shear Centers of open section beam.

8. Shear Centers of closed section beam.

9. Post buckling behavior of shear panels- measurements on semi-tension field webs of

beams.

10. Determination of elastic constants of composite materials- flexural test on composites.

11. Study and calibration of photo and magnetic speed pickups for the measurement of

speed.

12. Free vibration of cantilever beam

13. Forced vibration of beam

14. Study and use of seismic pickups for the measurement of amplitude and frequency of

vibration of structural components.

15. Determination of critical fracture toughness of aerospace materials.

REFERENCE BOOKS

1. Megson, T.H.G., Aircraft Structures for Engineering Students, 4th edn.,

Elsevier, 2007, ISBN 0-750-667397.

2. Bruhn. E.H, Analysis and Design of Flight Vehicles Structures, Tri-state Off-set

T.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Semester V

7. Aerodynamics Lab

Teaching Scheme

Practical: 2 hrs / week

Examination Scheme

TW : 25 Marks

POE:25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Enable the knowledge of wind tunnel and its application

2 Familiarize the students with the operation of wind tunnel

3 Enable to acquire data from different models from the wind tunnel

4 Perform various operations to study the flow physics over various aerodynamic models

Course Outcomes:

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course,

the student will be able to:

1 Have knowledge of subsonic wind tunnel and its applications

2 Will be able to operate the wind tunnel for doing various experiments

3 Collect data by performing various experiments on the wind tunnel

4 Have knowledge of various flow physics based on various aerodynamic model

Note: Any Ten experiments based on above syllabus

List of Experiments:

1 Study of subsonic wind tunnel

2 Calibration of a subsonic wind tunnel.

3 Tuft flow visualization on a circular cylinder

4 Study of flow over cambered airfoil using tuft flow visualization.

5 Smoke flow visualization studies on a circular cylinder.

6 Study of flow over an airfoil and comparing it with flow over circular cylinder using

smoke flow visualization.

7 Surface pressure distributions on a two-dimensional circular cylinder.

8 Pressure measurement over the surface of a asymmetrical airfoil.

9 Measurement of surface pressure distribution over a cambered airfoil.

10 Boundary layer velocity profile measurement on the tunnel wall.

11 Total drag calculation of a circular cylinder using pitot-static probe wake survey.

12 Calculation of total drag of a cambered airfoil at incidence using pitot-static probe wake

survey.

T.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- I

8. Mini Project-I

Teaching Scheme

Practical: 1Hr. / week

Examination Scheme

TW : 50 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

Give the student a complete idea of interacting with industry and understanding the requirements

of Industry and meeting them.

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

Student who completes their Mini-Project is expected to have a complete idea about how to

approach an Industry of their interest, write them how they could go there to work on their core

areas of competence and interest, mutually accepting with Industry to work according to their

standards and meeting the requirements at the end in a given time line.

Topics:

Relevant topics in Industry which are current and in-demand and expected to be in current

scenario not out-dated and up to date in trend (in all sense by material used, technology, by

cause and reason for doing project)

Guidelines:

Students should carry out this Mini-Project in INDUSTRY under a guide or a supervisor

there.

[Or]

Students could carry out this Mini-Project under the guidance of any faculty ONLY as a

remote guide partially as a co-supervisor at the Department of Aeronautical Engineering

provided the student already got the needed values or readings and want to formally

complete analysis.

In either of the above cases work at INDUSTRY, coordination is MUST.

Duration: Should be not less than 2 weeks and not exceeding 3 weeks.

T.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part, II

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3 Hrs. / week

Practical: 2 Hrs. / week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Represent kinematic behavior of different machine elements and mechanisms.

2 Explain types of cam with followers and select according to their applications.

3 Compare types of governing mechanisms.

4 Study force analysis of flywheel.

5 Static and dynamic Balancing of rotating masses.

Course Outcomes:

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the

student will be able to:

1 Understand different types of mechanisms and their applications.

2 Analyze kinematic theories of mechanism.

3 Design cam with follower for different applications.

4 Select different governing mechanisms according to application.

5 Do the static and dynamic Balancing of rotating masses.

Unit I

Mechanisms

Introduction ,Links, Pairs, Chain, Mechanism ,Machine structure, Degrees of

freedom, Four bar chains, Terminology and definition, Planer, Spherical and

Spatial Mechanisms , Grashoff's law, Kutzback criterion, Grubler's criterion for

plane mechanism. Hardings notation Inversion of mechanisms, Four bar, single

slider crank and double slider crank mechanisms, Simple problems , Instantaneous

centre , Kennedy's theorem, Velocity and Acceleration of four bar and single slider

crank mechanisms by relative velocity method.

10

Unit II

Friction

Friction in screw and nut, Pivot and collar, Thrust bearing, Plate and disc clutches,

Belt (flat and V) and rope drives, Ratio of tensions, Effect of centrifugal and initial

tension, Condition for maximum power transmission, Open and crossed belt drive.

05

Unit III

Cams

05

of cams and followers, Follower motion, Uniform, Parabolic, SHM and cycloidal.

Cam terminology, Cam profiles construction for roller, Flat faced and knife edge

follower types, Pressure angle, Derivatives of follower motion, High speed cams ,

Circular arc and tangent cams, Standard cam motion, Pressure angle and

undercutting, Cam dynamics and jump-off phenomenon.

Unit IV

Gear profile and geometry, Nomenclature of spur gear, Gear trains: simple,

compound, reverted and epicyclic, Velocity ratio and torque calculation in gear

trains, Automobile differential, Gyroscopes: Gyroscopic forces and couple , Forces

on bearing due to gyroscopic action, Gyroscopic effect in ship, Motor Cycle, Car

and Aircraft.

07

Unit V

Free body diagram, Inertia force and inertia torque calculations, DAlemberts

principle, The principle of super position, Dynamic analysis in reciprocating

engines, Gas forces, Equivalent masses, Bearing loads, Crank shaft torque, Turning

moment diagrams: Fly wheels , Application of flywheel , Punching presses.

07

Unit VI

Balancing

Static and dynamic balancing: Balancing machines and field balancing by vector

diagram, Balancing of rotating masses, Balancing of single cylinder engine,

Balancing of multi cylinder engine, Balancing in reciprocating mechanism, Partial

balancing in locomotive engines, Hammer blow, Swaying couple, Tractive force ,

Balancing machines.

06

TERM WORK

A term work shall consist of report on of the following.

1. One A3 size sheet on velocity and acceleration problems by relative velocity and

acceleration method.

2. One A3 size sheet on problem on Instantaneous center method and Kleins

construction.

3. Minimum four numerical on friction

4. One A3 size sheet of problems on cam profile. (Minimum four problems).

5. Experiment on Gyroscope.

6. Generation of involute profile using rack cutter method.

7. Problems on epicyclic gear train using tabular method.

8. Balancing of rotary masses (Static and Dynamic)

9.

Industrial visit based on above syllabus.

Text Books:

1 Ratan, S.S.,Theory of Machines, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing company Ltd., 2nd

Edition, 2005.

2 Thomas Bevan,Theory of Machines, CBS Publishers and Distributors, 3rd Edition, 1984.

Reference Books:

1 Shigley, J. E., and Uicker, J. J.,Theory of Machines and Mechanisms, McGraw Hill,

1995.

2 Ghosh, A., and Mallick, A. K.,Theory of Mechanisms and Machines, Affiliated

East,West Pvt Ltd., New Delhi, 1988.

3 Rao, J. S., and Dukkipati, R.V.,Mechanism and Machine Theory, Wiley, Eastern Ltd.,

New Delhi, 1995.

4 Burton Paul, Kinematics and Dynamic of Planer Machinery, Prentice Hall, 1979.

SHIVAJI UNIVERSITY, KOLHAPUR

T.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- II

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3 hrs / week

Practical : 2 hrs / week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Introduce fundamentals of aircraft design and forces acting on the structures.

2 Introduce the materials and manufacturing process used in aircraft structures.

3 Develop understanding of concepts of analysis of aircraft structures.

4 Develop understanding the concepts of aircraft structure repair and maintenance.

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the

student will be able to:

1 Understand the Basics of Aircraft Systems and Aircraft Structures.

2 Know Industry Practices on Design of Aircraft Structures and systems.

3 Understand the applicability of Design aspects in Aircraft Design.

4 Relate the theoretical knowledge with the design of Aircraft Structures and systems.

Unit I

Introduction, Phases of Aircraft Design, Aircraft conceptual design process,

Conceptual stage, preliminary design, Detailed design, Design methodologies

review of Hookes Law, Principal stresses, Equilibrium and Compatibility,

Determinate structures, St Venants principle, Conservation of energy, Stress

transformation, Stress strain relations.

07

Unit II

Types of structural members of fuselage and wing section ribs, Spars, Frames,

Stringers, Longeron, Splices, Sectional properties of structural members and their

loads, Types of structural joints, Type of Loads on structural joints, Aerodynamic

loads, Inertial loads, Loads due to engine, Actuator loads, Maneuver Loads, VN

diagrams, Gust loads, Ground loads, Ground conditions, Miscellaneous loads.

07

Unit III

Material selection criteria, Aluminum alloys, Titanium alloys, Steel alloys,

Magnesium alloys, copper alloys, Nimonic alloys, Non metallic materials,

Composite materials, Use of advanced materials Smart materials, Manufacturing

of A/C structural members, Overview of types of manufacturing processes for

composites, Sheet metal fabrication ,Machining, Welding, Superplastic forming

and diffusion bonding.

06

Unit IV

Theory of Plates - Analysis of plates for bending, stresses due to bending, Plate

deflection under different end conditions, Strain energy due to bending of circular,

rectangular plates, Plate buckling, Compression buckling, shear buckling,

Buckling due to in plane bending moments, Analysis of stiffened panels in

buckling, Rectangular plate buckling, Analysis of stiffened panels in post buckling,

Post buckling under shear

Theory of Shells-Analysis of shell panels for buckling, Compression loading,

Shear loading / Shell shear factor, Circumferential buckling Stress.

09

Unit V

Theory of Beams- Assumptions in theory of bending, Moment of resistance,

Section modulus, Neutral axis, Stress distribution diagram for cantilever and

simply supported beam, Equation of bending, Symmetric beams in pure bending,

Deflection of beams, Unsymmetrical beams in Bending, Plastic bending of beams,

Shear stresses due to bending in thin walled beams, Bending of open section

beams, Bending of closed section beams, Shear stresses due to torsion in thin

walled Beams

Theory of Torsion- Assumptions in theory of pure torsion, Torsion equation for

solid and hollow circular shaft, Shafts of non-circular sections, Torsion in closed

section beams, Torsion in open section Beams, Multi cell sections

09

Unit VI

Types of structural damage, Nonconformance, Rework, Repair, Allowable damage

Limit, Repairable damage limit, Overview of ADL Analysis, Types of repair,

repair considerations and best practices

04

TERM WORK

Six Assignments based on the Syllabus.

Out of six, two assignments should contain the following:

Hands-on calculation on exercises involving, plate theory, beam theory and shell theory,

Panel buckling, Shear flow Exercises in Aircraft Structures.

Industrial Visits

With an intent to get some exposure on Aerospace and related industries, arrange

Industry Visits to some of the Industries in Aerospace like HAL (Hindustan Aeronautics

Limited), NAL (National Aerospace Limited), ISRO (Indian Space Research

Organization)

(or)

Visits to Aerospace Museums

(or)

competitions

Text Books:

1 Aircraft Design-A Conceptual Approach by Daniel P.Raymer, AIAA Education Series,6th Edition

2 Airframe Structural Design by Michael Niu, Conmilit Press, 1988,2nd Edition

3 Airframe Stress Analysis and Sizing by Michael Niu, Conmilit Press, 1999,3rd Edition

Reference Books:

1 The Elements of Aircraft Preliminary Design Roger D. Schaufele, Aries Publications, 2000

2 Aircraft Structural Maintenance by Dale Hurst, Avotek publishers, 2nd Edition, 2006

3 Aircraft Maintenance and Repair by Frank Delp, Michael J. Kroes& William A. Watkins, Glencoe

and McGraw-Hill,6th Edition, 1993

T.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- II

3. Aerospace Propulsion-II

Teaching Scheme

Lectures :3Hrs / week

Tutorial: 1hr / week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Study about the turbines and its performance for various conditions.

2 Study the basics of ramjet and scramjet with their performance characteristics

3 Study the types of rockets and their working principles

4 Study about chemical rockets and propellants used in chemical rockets.

5 Study the advances in rocket propulsion and space propulsion.

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the

student will be able to:

1 Understand the working of turbine, blade profiles, performance, cooling methods in

turbine blades and its limitations.

2 Understand the operating principle of ramjet, combustion and its performance. Basics of

scramjet engine and integral ram engine.

3 Understand the rocket operating principles. Rocket nozzle classifications and

performance of rockets.

4 Understand in detail about solid and liquid propellant rockets and the various types of

propellants used with their grain structure and their burning rates.

5 Understand about electric, ion and nuclear rockets. The basics of solar sails and its

operating principle.

Unit I

08

Impulse and reaction blading of gas turbines, Velocity triangles and power output,

Elementary theory, Vortex theory, Choice of blade profile, pitch and chord ,

Estimation of stage performance, Limiting factors in gas turbine design- Overall

turbine performance, Methods of blade cooling ,Matching of turbine and

compressor, Numerical problems.

Unit II

RAMJET PROPULSION

07

Operating principle, Sub critical, critical and Supercritical operation, Combustion in

Ramjet Engine, Ramjet performance, Sample ramjet design calculations,

Introduction to Scramjet- Preliminary concepts in supersonic combustion, Integral

ram- rocket, Numerical problems.

Unit III

06

Operating principle, Specific impulse of a rocket, Rocket nozzle Classification,

Rocket performance considerations, Numerical Problems.

Unit IV

CHEMICAL ROCKETS

06

Solid propellant rockets , Selection criteria of solid propellants , Important hardware

components of solid rockets , Propellant grain design considerations , Liquid

propellant rockets, Selection of liquid propellants , Thrust control in liquid rockets ,

Cooling in liquid rockets ,Limitations of hybrid rockets , Relative advantages of

liquid rockets over solid rockets- Numerical Problems.

Unit V

08

The general ballistic missile problem- geometry of the trajectory, free flight range

equations, flight path angle equation, maximum range trajectory, time of free flight.

Effect of launching errors on range- effect of lateral displacement of the burnout

point, cross range error due to incorrect launch azimuth, effect of down range

displacement of the burnout point, errors in burn-out flight-path angle, down range

errors caused by incorrect burnout height and in correct speed at burnout. The effect

of earth rotation- compensating for the initial velocity of missile due to earth

rotation, compensating for movement of the target due to earth rotation.

Unit VI

05

Electric rocket propulsion , Ion propulsion techniques, Nuclear rocket, Types, Solar

sail-Preliminary concepts in nozzle less propulsion

Text Books:

1 Sutton, G.P., Rocket Propulsion Elements, John Wiley and Sons Inc., New York,

8thEdn., 2012.

2 Cornelisse, J.W., Rocket Propulsion and Spaceflight Dynamics, Pitman Publishing, 1979.

3 Hill, P.G. and Peterson, C.R. Mechanics and Thermodynamics of Propulsion Addison ,

WesleyLongman INC, 1999.

Reference Books:

1 Cohen, H., Rogers, G.F.C. and Saravanamuttoo, H.I.H., Gas Turbine Theory, Longman

Co., ELBS Ed., 1919.

2 Gorden, C.V., Aero thermodynamics of Gas Turbine and Rocket Propulsion, AIAA

Education Series, New York, 1919.

3 Mathur, M., and Sharma, R.P., Gas Turbines and Jet and Rocket Propulsion, Standard

Publishers, New Delhi, 1911.

TERM WORK

Minimum Ten assignments on above units.

T.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- II

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3 hrs / week

Practical: 2 hrs / week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Introduce evolution of Management, and how Planning, Organizing, Staffing and Control

could be done.

2 Managing Personnel, industrial legislation and relations, Introduce industrial psychology,

manpower planning, training and development, and other initiatives.

3 Introduce Operations Research with different tools and approach

4 Introduce tools in Project Management like different network models.

5 Introduce different types of business forms, organizations.

6 Introduce various kinds of financing, marketing options available, with risks involved in

business and methodology to counter them.

Course Outcomes:

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the

student will be able to:

1 Understand evolution of Management, and how Planning, Organizing, Staffing and

Control could be done by different techniques.

2 Understand theoretically how to manage personnel, industrial legislation and relations,

understanding how industrial psychology, manpower planning, training and

development, and other initiatives work in Industry.

3 Understand Operations Research with different tools and approach with their application

in different areas.

4 Understand different tools in Project management like network models to deal with

different problems and finding more ideal solutions.

5 Understand different types of Business forms, organizations existing with their functions.

6 Understand various kinds of Financing, Marketing options available, with Risks involved

in business and methodology to counter them in various ways for different scenarios.

Unit I

Functions of Management

Introduction: Evolution of Management Theory, scientific

Contributions of Taylor, Fayol, Mayo to scientific management.

08

management,

Levels of Management Administration and Management, Principles and functions of

Management: Leadership and decision making.

Organizing: Meaning, Importance and Principles, Span of Management,

Centralization and Decentralization, Patterns of Organization, Line and Staff

Relationships.

Staffing: Nature and Scope of staffing, Manpower planning, Selection and training,

Performance Appraisal.

Controlling: Concept or Managerial Control, Control aids, Score responsibilities of

managers

Human Resources Management

Personnel management, industrial legislation and relations, industrial psychology,

Manpower planning, Training and development, health, safety, welfare,

remuneration and incentive schemes.

06

Introduction to Operations Research, definition, Linear programming, Graphical

method, Simplex method, Dual problem, Dual simplex method, Concept of unit

worth of resource, Sensitivity analysis, Transportation problems, Assignment

problems

08

Unit IV

Project Management

Network models: CPM and PERT, Queuing theory. Game theory, Markov chain,

Monte Carlo Simulation.

05

Unit V

Introduction: Nature and scope of business system, Objectives of business and

social responsibilities of Business

Organizing a Business: Forms of ownership organization Sole proprietor,

partnership, Joint stock company, Co-operative society, State undertakings.

Formation of Joint Stock Companies: Registration, issue of prospectus,

Commencement Certificate, Private and Public Ltd. Companies, Choice of suitable

form of business organization.

Public Sector: Central Government, Public Corporation, Local Government,

Organization neither Public nor Private Sector, Clubs and Society, Cooperative

Societies, Workers Cooperatives, Building Societies.

Organization: Meaning, Types of organization, Line, Functional, Line Staff

organization and line staff committee organization, Span of control.

08

Unit VI

Elements of Insurance: Meaning and causes of business risks, Insurance of

business risks.

Marketing Functions: The marketing concept, Product planning, Choice of

channels of distribution, Advertising and Salesmanship.

Financial Functions: Objectives and scope, Estimation of financial requirements

Long Term, Medium Term, Short Term, Sources of Finance.

05

Unit II

Text Books:

1. Operations Research - An Introduction by H.A.Taha, Prentice Hall of India./Pearson

Education

2. Production Systems: Planning, Analysis and Control by J.L.Riggs, 3rd Edition., Wiley.

3. Wagner H M, Principles of Operations Research, Second Edition, Prentice Hall of India

Private Limited, New Delhi, 2003.

Reference Books:

1. Graph Theory for Operations Research and Management: Applications in Industrial

Engineering, Reza Zanjirani Farahani (Kingston University London, UK)

and ElnazMiandoabchi (Institute for Trade Studies and Research, Iran), 2012

2. Operations Research,Vijayakumar, Scitech

mainly on core concepts of Industrial Management and Operations Research (It

should include case study of Industrial Management)

List of Assignments

1.

2.

3.

4.

5.

6.

7.

8.

9.

10.

11.

12.

13.

14.

Assignment on Human resource management

Problems on linear programing and graphical method

Problems on Simplex and Dual Simplex method

Assignment on transportation problems

Problems on CPM and PERT

Problems on Queuing theory

Assignment on Monte Carlo simulation

Different forms of ownership organization

Concept of organization and its types

Different aspects of marketing function

Case study: Study of an organization nearby, its form of ownership, its type and different

management functions (Planning, organizing, staffing and controlling etc.)

T.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- II

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3 Hrs./ Week

Tutorials : 2Hrs./ Week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

OE : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Understand basic laws involving orbits, gravitation, concept of celestial sphere,

equinoxes, co-ordinate systems, time systems.

2 Introduce two-body orbital mechanics, restricted three body problem and basics associated

with them.

3 Introduction to different kind of orbits, Importance of Perturbations, different kinds of

perturbations and their effect on Satellites.

4 Introduce basic orbital maneuvers their need, how and when they are used and their

application.

5 Introduce trajectories, types including ballistic, lunar and interplanetary trajectories in

detail

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the

student will be able to:

1 Perfect the basics of coordinate systems in space, time systems, basics of astronomy and

their calculations.

2 Understand conceptualise 2-Body and R3-Body mechanics and solve the problems

associated with them.

3 Understand need of maneuver and types of maneuver and their applications.

4 Understand basics of orbits and their associated laws, applications of orbits. Significance

of orbital perturbations in different calculations.

5 Understand trajectories their types including ballistic, lunar and interplanetary

trajectories in detail with mission planning perspective and even design or does a case

study on any mission design in given parameters.

Unit I

BASIC CONCEPTS

Solar system, comets and meteors, Keplers laws and Newtons law of gravitation,

concept of celestial sphere, vernal equinox, ecliptic. Coordinate systems, ECI system,

geographic coordinate system, azimuth elevation coordinate system, ecliptic system,

Time systems-sidereal time, mean solar time, Julian date, universal time, ephemeris

time. Effect of orbital altitude on satellite lifetimes.

07

Unit II

07

motion. Constants of the motion-conservation of angular momentum, Trajectory

equation, elliptical orbit-Geometry of the ellipse, period of an elliptical orbit, circular

orbit, parabolic orbit, hyperbolic orbit. Geometry of the hyperbola, hyperbolic excess

speed. Orbital elements. Basic Problems associated with two-body problem.

RESTRICTED THREE BODY PROBLEM

Introduction, equations of motion, Lagrangian points, stability of the Lagrangian

Points, Jacobis integral, accessible regions. Basic Problems associated with

Restricted Three Body Problem.

BASIC ORBITAL MANEUVRES

Low altitude earth orbits, effect of orbital altitude on satellite life times, direct ascent

to orbit, perturbation so flow earth orbits due to the oblate shape of the Earth. High

altitude earth orbits, the synchronous satellite, launching a high altitude satellite. Inplane orbit changes, adjustment of perigee and apogee height, Hohmann transfer,

general coplanar transfer between circular orbits, Out of plane orbit changes, simple

plane change.

06

General overview of orbit perturbations, Earth Gravity Harmonics, Luni, solar

Gravitational attractions, Solar Radiation Pressure Effects, Atmospheric drag effects,

Tidal friction effects and Mutual Gravitational attraction. Earths Oblations (J2)

effects, Critical Inclination. Sun-synchronous orbits, J3 effects and Frozen orbits,

Earths Tri-axiality effects and East-West Station keeping.

06

Unit III

Unit V

LUNAR TRAJECTORIES

07

trajectories, Some simplifying assumptions, time of flight versus injection speed,

minimum energy Trajectory, miss distance at the Moon caused by injection errors.

The patched conic approximation-geocentric departure orbit, condition satthe patch

point, seleno-centric arrival orbit. Non-coplanar lunar trajectories, some typical

Constraint sonlunar trajectories, Determining the geocentric sweep angle. Select

ingan acceptable launch date.

Unit VI

INTERPLANETARY TRAJECTORIES

Patched-conic approximation-heliocentric transfer orbit, phase angle at departure,

escape from the earths sphere influence, arrival at the target planet, effective collision

cross, section. Locating the planets, launch opportunity, synodic period, trajectory

type and class, ephemeris calculations, Non-coplanar inter planetary trajectories,

Gravity-assistmaneuver. Fast interplanetary trajectories.

Text Books:

1. Bate,

07

R.R.,Mueller,D.D.andWhite,J.E.,FundamentalsofAstrodynamics,DoverPublications

Inc.,New York,1971.

2. Chobotov,V.A.,ed,OrbitalMechanics3rdedn.AIAAEducationSeries,2002.

Reference Books:

1.

2.

3.

4.

5.

6.

Wiesel,W.E.,SpaceightDynamics,2ndedn.McGraw-Hill,New York,1995.

Hale,F.J.,IntroductiontoSpaceFlight,PrenticeHall, 1994.

Sellers,J.J.,UnderstandingSpace:AnIntroductiontoAstronautics,2ndedn.McGraw-Hill,2004.

Cornelisse,J.W.,RocketPropulsionand SpaceflightDynamics,PitmanPublishing,1979.

Vallado, D.A., Fundamentals of Astrodynamics and Applications, 2ndedn.Microcosm,

Inc.,2001.

Brown, C.D.,SpacecraftMissionDesign,2ndedn.,AIAAEducationSeries,1998.

T.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- II

Teaching Scheme

Practical: 2 hrs / week

Examination Scheme

TW : 25 Marks

POE:25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Know about different types of aircraft engines and their parts

2 Get the knowledge of types of convective heat transfer

3 Understand the propellants parameters

4 Understand the nozzle flow and flow through fuel injector

Course Outcomes:

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the

student will be able to:

1 Demonstrate the different types of aircraft engines

2 Illustrate the types of heat transfers

3 Measures the performance parameters of a solid propellants

4 Demonstrate the different flow patterns of fuel injector and nozzle.

Note: Any Eight experiments based on above syllabus

List of Experiments:

1 To study aircraft piston engine, and the assembly of sub systems

2 To understand aircraft piston engines components, functions, operating principles

3 To study aircraft jet engine, and the assembly of sub systems

4 To understand aircraft jet engines components, functions, operating principles

5 To study about forced convective heat transfer

6 To study about free convective heat transfer

7 To study performance of a propeller

8 To study the functioning of aircraft gas turbine engines.

9 Experiment on solid propellant test rig.

10 Experiment on continuous combustion test rig.

11 Study Fuel-injection characteristics

12 Study the nozzle flow.

T.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- II

7. Seminar

Teaching Scheme

Practical: 2 Hrs. / week

Examination Scheme

TW :50 Marks

Topic

Any Advanced topic of Aeronautical or Aerospace Engineering application may be a seminar

topic.

The seminar may be based on proposed project work also.

Seminar Load:Maximum 9-10 students in one batch, Maximum 9-10 students shall work under one Faculty

Member Group of one student is not allowed under any circumstances

Seminar Term:

Seminar report should be of 25 to 35 pages. For standardization of the seminar reports the

following format should be strictly followed.

1. page Size

: Trimmed A4

2. Top Margin : 1.00 Inches

3. Bottom Margin : 1.32 Inches

4. Left Margin : 1.5 Inches

5. Right Margin : 1.0 Inches

6. Para Text

: Font - Times New Roman, 12 point

7. Line Spacing : 1.5 Lines

8. Page Numbers : Right aligned and in footer.

9. Headings

: Font Times New Roman, 12 point

: New Times Roman, 14 point, Boldface

10. Certificate

: All students should attach standard format of certificate

The entire seminar should be documented as one chapter. References should have the

following format

For Books:

1. Title of Book; Authors; Publisher; Edition;

For Papers:

1. Title of Paper; Authors; Conference Details; Year.

Marks

1. Seminar Report: 25

2. Presentation : 25

All students have to present their seminars individually in front of the faculties

T.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- II

8. Mini Project-II

Teaching Scheme

Practical: 1Hr / week

Examination Scheme

TW : 25 Marks

POE : 25

Guidelines:

Students should carry out this Mini-Project inINDUSTRYunder a guide or a supervisor

there.

[Or]

Students could carry out this Mini-Project under the guidance of any faculty ONLY as a

remote guide partially as a co-supervisor at the Department of Aeronautical Engineering

provided the student already got the needed values or readings and want to formally

complete analysis.

In either of the above cases work at INDUSTRY, coordination is MUST.

Duration: Should not be less than 2 weeks and not exceeding 3 weeks.

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

Give a complete idea to the student of interacting with industry and understanding the

requirements of Industry and meeting them.

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

Student who completes their Mini-Project is expected to have a complete idea about how to

approach an Industry of their interest, write them how they could go there to work on their core

areas of competence and interest, mutually accepting with Industry to work according to their

standards and meeting the requirements at the end in a given time line.

List of Topics:

Relevant topics in Industry which are current and in-demand and expected to be in current

scenario not out dated and up to date in trend (in all sense by material used, technology, by cause

and reason for doing project)

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part, I

Teaching Scheme

Lectures :4 Hrs./ Week

Practical: 2 Hrs. / Week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

OE : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

Study the dynamic behavior of different aircraft components and the interactionamong the

aerodynamic, elastic and inertia forces.

Course Outcomes:

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Know the concept of vibration and single degree of freedom systems.

2 Analyze the two degree and multi degree of freedom systems.

3 Understand the interaction among the aerodynamic, elastic and inertia forces.

Unit I

INTRODUCTION

Simple Harmonic Motion, Terminology, Degrees of freedom, Newtons Law,

DAlemberts principle, Energy Methods, Rayleighs and Equilibrium Method.

08

Unit II

Free vibrations, Damped vibrations, Forced vibrations, with and without damping,

Support excitation, Vibration measuring instruments.

08

UnitIII

Two degrees of freedom systems ,Static and dynamic couplings Vibration absorber,

Principal coordinates, Principal modes and orthogonal condition ,Eigen value

problems, Hamiltons principle, Lagrangian equation and application ,Vibration of

elastic bodies, Vibration of strings, Longitudinal, Lateral and Torsional vibrations.

10

Unit IV

Constraints and generalized coordinates, Virtual work and generalized forces, Force,

deflection influence functions, stiffness and flexibility methods.

09

Unit V

APPROXIMATE METHODS

Approximate methods of evaluating the Eigen frequencies and the dynamics

response of continuous systems, Matrix methods of dynamic stress analysis,

Rayleighs and Holzer Methods and Matrix Iteration to find natural frequencies.

09

Unit VI

ELEMENTS OF AEROELASTICITY

Concepts, Coupling,Aero elastic instabilities and their prevention ,Basic ideas on

wing divergence, Loss and reversal of aileron control ,Flutter and its prevention.

Term Work:

Minimum Eight Experiments out of the following list.

1.

2.

3.

4.

5.

6.

7.

8.

9.

Experiment on study of forced vibration characteristics

Determination of logarithmic decrement for single DOF damped system

Experiment on torsional vibration of two rotors without damping

Experiment on free vibration of a coupled pendulum and double pendulum

Use of different types of exciters for vibration analysis

Measurement of vibration parameters using vibration instruments

Exercise on numerical calculation of natural frequencies by Holzer method.

Exercise on numerical calculation of natural frequencies by Raleighs or

Matrix Iteration Method.

Text Books:

1.

2.

3.

4.

R.W. Clough and Penzien, Dynamics of Structures. McGraw Hill 2nd Edition 1993

Mechanical Vibrations by Singiresu.S.Rao, Pearson Education LPE,2004.

Timoshenko S., Vibration Problems in Engineering,John Wiley and Sons,New

York, 1993.

Fung Y.C., An Introduction to the Theory of Aero elasticity ,John Wiley and Sons,

New York, 1995.

Reference Books:

1. Bisplinghoff R.L., Ashley H and Hoffman R.L., Aero elasticity ,Addision

Wesley Publication, New York, 1983.

2. Tse. F.S., Morse, I.F., Hinkle, R.T., Mechanical Vibrations, ,Prentice Hall,

New York, 1984.

3. Scanlan R.H. and Rosenbaum R., Introduction to the study of AircraftVibration and

Flutter, John Wiley and Sons. New York, 1982.

4. Tongue. B. H., Principles of Vibration, Oxford University Press, 2000.

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- I

2. Computational Aerodynamics

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3 hrs/week

Practical: 2hrs / week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

OE : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Enable importance of CFD

2 Know the importance partial differential equations on CFD

3 Enable knowledge of descretization

4 Familiarize with finite volume techniques in computational fluid analysis

5 Introduce to grid generation and its importance

6 Enable knowledge of transformation technique

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Understand CFD and its need

2 Have a knowledge on Impact of partial differential equation on CFD

3 Understand the importance of discretization

4 Understand implement Finite volume technique

5 Acquire knowledge of grid generation, its importance and types of grids

6 Have fundamental knowledge in transformation technique

Unit I

INTRODUCTION

Insight into power and philosophy of CFD, CFD ideas to understand, CFD

application, Need for parallel computers for CFD algorithms, Models of flows,

Substantial derivative, Divergence of velocity, Physical boundary conditions, Forms

of the governing equations particularly suited for CFD work: Shock fitting and Shock

capturing methods, Generic form of equations.

05

Unit II

Classification of Partial Differential Equations, Cramer rule and Eigen value method,

Hyperbolic, Parabolic and Elliptic forms of equations, Impact on physical and

computational fluid dynamics, Case studies: Steady inviscid supersonic flow;

unsteadyinvisid flow; Steady boundary layer flow; and unsteady thermal conduction.

10

Unit III

DISCRETIZATION

Essence of discretization, Taylor series approach for the construction of finitedifference quotients; Higher order differencequotients, Up-wind

differencing,Midpoints leap frog method, Reflection boundary condition, Difference

equations, Explicitand Implicit approach: Definition and Contrasts, Errors and

analysis of stability, Error propagation, Stability properties ofExplicit and Implicit

methods.

05

Unit IV

Finite Volume discretization, Cell Centered Formulation, High resolution finite

volume upwind scheme,RungeKuttaTimeStepping,Multi Time Step Integration

scheme, Cell Vertex Formulation, Numerical dispersion.

10

Unit V

GRID GENERATION

05

Body fitted coordinate system, Need for grid generation, Essential properties of grids,

Types of grids (O-type, C-type andH-type), Various grid generation techniques,

Algebraic and Numerical grid generation, Elliptic grid generation, Structured, Unstructured grids, Adaptive grids, Grid collapse, Multi-Grid methods ,Grid accuracies.

Unit VI

APPROPRIATE TRANSFORMATION

General transformation of equations, Metrics and Jacobians, Generic form of the

governing flow equations with strongconservative form in the transformed space,

Transformation of continuity equation from physical plane into computationalplane;

application of grids stretching,

Text Books:

1. Fletcher, C,A,J,, Computational Techniques for Fluid Dynamics, Vols, I and II, Springer Verlag, Berlin, 1911.

2. Klaus A Hoffmann and Steve T, Chiang, Computational Fluid Dynamics for Engineers,

Vols, I and II, Engineering Education System, P,O, Box 20071, W,Wichita, K,S,, 67201 1071 USA, 1993.

Reference Books:

1. Anderson, Jr,D,, Fundamentals of Aerodynamics, McGraw-Hill, 2000,

2. John F, Wendt (Editor), Computational Fluid Dynamics - An Introduction, Springer

Verlag, Berlin, 1992.

3. Charles Hirsch, Numerical Computation of Internal and External Flows, Vols, I and II,

John Wiley and Sons, New York, 1911,

1 Introduction to Meshing and Simulating Tool,eg, ANSYS(GAMBIT and FLUENT)

2 Modeling of Symmetric Aerofoil geometry and Grid generation

3 Modeling of 2-D Incompressible and In viscid flow over an aerofoil, Computations

and analysis for velocity vectors and pressures distributions

4 Incompressible and Viscous flow analysis for velocity vectors and pressures

distributions over an aerofoil

5 Geometric modeling and mesh generation of 2-D Convergent-Divergent nozzle and

Compressible flow analysis inside the nozzle

6 3-D Grid generation inside a Convergent-Divergent nozzle

7 Compressible flow analysis inside a 3-D Convergent-Divergent nozzle

8 Modeling of 3-D Incompressible and in viscid flow over a slender body,

Computations and analysis for velocity vectors, contours and pressures distributions

9 Modeling of 3-D Compressible flow over a blunt body

10 3-D computations and flow analysis for density contours, velocity vectors and

pressures distributions

B,E, (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- I

05

Teaching Scheme

Examination

Scheme

Practical: 2hrs / week

TW : 25 Marks

OE : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Create awareness of fundamental concepts of control systems and Mathematical modeling

of the system

2 Enrich concept of time response, Frequency response of the system and the basics of

stability analysis of the system

3 Enable the concept of aircraft response to control systems,

4 Enable classical control theory to analysis and Design of Autopilots

5 Enrich students with Modern control theory and Design of optimal control systems

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Represent the mathematical model of a system

2 Determine the response of different order systems for various step inputs and analyze the

stability of the system

3 Understand typical Aircrafts Autopilot systems of Civil and Military Aircraft their

description design, construction, operation, Performance,

4 Understand limitations of classical methods of control system and understand state space

modeling, analysis,

5 Understand optimal control system design and their application to stability augmentation

and aircraft autopilots

Unit I

Unit II

UnitIII

INTRODUCTION

Concepts of Control Systems, Open Loop and closed loop control systems Classification

of control systems, Feed-Back Characteristics, Effects of feedback, Mathematical

models Differential equations, Impulse Response and Transfer functions Translational and rotational mechanical systems analogies - Mechanical and Electrical

components, Development of flight control systems, Transfer Function of DC Servo

motor - AC servo motor- synchro transmitter and receiver, Block diagram representation

of electrical systems ,Representation by signal flow graph , Reduction using Masons

Gain Formula.

TRANSIENT, STEADY-STATE RESPONSE ANALYSIS AND CONCEPT OF

STABILITY

Standard test signals ,Time response of first order systems, Characteristic Equation of

Feedback control systems, Transient response of second order systems ,Time domain

specifications, Steady state response, Steady state errors ,Effects of proportional

derivative, Proportional integral systems, Proportional integral derivative system,

Stability definitions, characteristic equation, location of roots in the s-plane for stability,

Routh-Hurwitz criteria of stability, Root locus and bode techniques, Concept and

construction, Frequency response.

07

07

06

Response of Aircraft to Pilot's control inputs to atmosphere, The control task of the pilot,

Flying qualities of aircraft, relation to airframe transfer function, Reversible and

Irreversible flight control systems, Pilot's opinion ratings, Flying quality requirements

pole-zero, Frequency Response and Time-Response specifications, Stability

augmentation systems- displacement and rate feedback, determination of gains, conflict

with pilot inputs, Resolution, Control augmentation systems, Full authority fly-by-wire,

Need for automatic control.

Unit IV

DESIGN OF AUTOPILOTS

Autopilots- purpose, functioning- inputs- hold, command, track, Displacement

autopilots, pitch, yaw, bank, altitude and velocity hold- purpose, Maneuvering

autopilots- normal acceleration, turn rate, pitch rate commands- applications, Autopilot

design by displacement and rate feedback- Iterative methods, design by displacement

feedback and series PID compensator ,Zeigler and Nichols method, Autopilots viewed as

stability augmentors, Robust control, Typical aircraft autopilots of civil and military

aircraft description of design, construction, operation, performance.

Unit V

Limitations of classical methods of control system modeling, Analysis and design,

Applied to complex, multiple input multiple output systems, State space modeling of

dynamical systems, state variables, definition, state equations, The output variable, the

output equation, representation by vector matrix first order differential equations,

General form, time invariant linear systems, Matrix transfer function, State transition

matrix, matrix exponential, Properties, numerical solution of state equations, illustrative

examples,

OPTIMAL CONTROL SYSTEM DESIGN- APPLICATION TO STABILITY

AUGMENTATION AND AIRCRAFT AUTOPILOTS

Statement of the problem, The objective function, Inclusion of cost constraints,

Determination of Feedback Gain Matrix, Outline of the solution, Illustrative examples,

Application to stability augmentation, extension to autopilot design, Digital control

systems- overview- advantages, disadvantages

Unit VI

Text Books:

1.

Kuo, B,C,, Automatic Control Systems, Prentice Hall India, 1992, ISBN 0-87692-133-0.

2.

Stevens, B,L, and Lewis, F,L,, Aircraft Control and Simulation, John Wiley, 1992, ISBN0471-61397-5.

3.

Nelson, R,C, Flight Stability and Automatic Control, 2nd edition, Tata McGraw-Hill, 2007,

ISBN: 0-07-066110-3.

4.

Yechout, T,R Introduction to Aircraft Flight Mechanics, AIAA, 2003, ISBN 1-56347-577-4.

Reference Books:

1.

2.

3.

Mc Lean, D,, Automatic Flight Control Systems, Prentice Hall, 1990, ISBN: 0-13-154008-0.

Bryson, A,E,, Control of Aircraft and Spacecraft, Princeton University Press, 1994, ISBN: 0691-08782-2.

Collinson, R,P,G, Introduction to Avionics Systems, 2nd edition, Springer, 2003, ISBN: 97881-8489-795-1.

07

06

06

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- I

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3 hrs / week

Practical: 2hrs / week

Examination Scheme

Theory :100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Enable lift, propulsion and control of V/ STOL aircraft

2 Enable helicopter aerodynamics

3 Enable knowledge on ideal rotor theory

4 Enrich the knowledge on power estimates

5 Give knowledge on ground effect machines

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Understand the various configuration propulsive devices and its performances at

different flight conditions

2 Acquire a knowledge of different types of helicopter and its control system

3 Understand the momentum theory, power estimation and constant chord and ideal

twist rotors

4 Understand power requirements, performance curves, variation altitude in forward

flight and helicopter stability

5 Understand hovercraft types, Lift augmentation and Power calculations of plenum

chambers, Applications.

Unit I

08

Configurations based on torque reaction ,Jet Rotors and Compound Helicopters

ROTOR CONTROL

Methods of Control ,Collective and cyclic pitches changes ,Lead ,Lag and flapping

hinges

Unit II

Hovering performance,Momentum and Simple blade element theories.

Unit III

ROTOR PERFORMANCE

Figure of merit,Profile and induced power estimation, Constant chord and ideal

twist rotors.

Unit IV

Induced, profile and parasite power requirements in forward flight, Performance

curves witheffects of altitude.

06

06

08

STABILITY &TRIM

Preliminary ideas on Helicopter stability.

Unit V

06

Various configurations - Propeller, Rotor ducted fan and jet lift - Tilt wing and

vectored thrust - Performances of VTOL and STOL aircraft in hover, Transition

and Forward motion.

Unit VI

Types,Hover height, Lift augmentation and Powercalculations for plenum chamber

and peripheral jet machines, Drag of hovercraft on land and water. Applications of

hovercraft.

Text Books:

1. B.W. McCormic, Aerodynamics of V/STOL Flight, Academic Press, New York,

1978.

2. A. Gessow and G.C.Meyers, Aerodynamics of the Helicopter, Macmillan and Co.,

New York, 1982.

Reference Books:

1. G.H. Elsley and A.J. Devereux, Hovercraft Design and Construction, David Charies,

London, 1982.

2. Anderson J.D. Aerodynamics, John Wiley, 1995.

Term Work:

Minimum 10 Assignments based on above 6 modules.

06

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- I

Teaching Scheme

Examination

Scheme

Lectures : 3 Hrs/week

Practical: 2 Hrs / week

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1

Introduce basics of the design process, sizing from a conceptual view-point.

Concepts of airfoil and geometry selection thrust to weight ratio, wing loading.

2

Introduce how Initializingand configuration layout, crewstation,passengers and payload

3

happens

4

5

6

Introduce basics of Propulsion and fuel system integration, landing gear and

subsystems.

Basic understanding of baseline design, stability and control, performance and constraint

analysis.

Introduce Cost estimation, parametric analysis, optimization, refined sizing and trade

studies conducted.

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1

Understand basics of the design process, sizing from a conceptual viewpoint.

Apply concepts of airfoil and geometry selection, thrust to weight ratio, wing loading.

2

3

Understand how sizing and configuration layout, crew station, passengers and payload

happens.

4

5

6

Understand concepts of propulsion and fuel system integration, landing gear and

subsystems.

Understand of baseline design, stability and control, performance and constraint analysis.

Apply concepts of cost estimation, parametric analysis, optimization, refined sizing and

trade studies.

Unit I

Unit II

CONCEPTUAL SKETCH

Phases of aircraft design, Aircraft conceptual design process, Project brief / request for

proposal, Problem definition, Information retrieval, Aircraft requirements, configuration

options, Integrated product development and aircraft design, The initial conceptual

sketches, L / D estimation. Initial takeoff weight build-up, Empty weight estimation,

Historical trends, Fuel fraction estimation, Mission profiles, Mission segment weight

fractions.

AIRFOIL AND GEOMETRY SELECTION, THRUST TO WEIGHT RATIO,

WING LOADING

Airfoil selection, Airfoil design, Design lift coefficient, stall, Airfoil thickness ratio and

other airfoil considerations, Wing geometry and wing vertical location, Wing tip shapes,

Tail geometry and arrangements,

Thrust to weight ratio, Statistical estimation, Thrust matching, Wing loading, Performance

constraints, Selection of thrust-to-weight ratio and wing loading.

05

05

Unit III

Unit IV

PASSENGERS AND PAYLOAD

Sizing with fixed engine and with rubber engine. Geometry sizing of fuselage, wing, tail,

control surfaces, Development of configuration lay out from conceptual sketch, The

inboard profile drawing, Wetted area, Volume distribution and fuel volume plots, Loftingdefinition, significance and methods, Flat wrap lofting, Special consideration in

configuration lay out, Isobar tailoring, Sears-Haack volume distribution, structural load

paths, Radar, IR, visual detectability, aural signature, Considerations of vulnerability,

crashworthiness, Producibility, Maintainability.

Fuselage design- Crew station, Passenger Compartment, Cargo provisions, Weapons

carriage, Gun installation.

PROPULSION AND FUEL SYSTEM INTEGRATION, LANDING GEAR

AND SUBSYSTEMS

Propulsion selection, Jet engine integration, Engine dimensions, Inlet geometry, Inlet

location, Capture area calculation, Boundary layer diverters, Nozzle integration, Engine

cooling provisions, Engine size estimation, Fuel system design and integration, Landing

gear arrangements, guidelines for lay out, Shock absorbers ,Types, sizing, stroke

determination, gear load factors, Gear retraction geometry, Aircraft subsystems,

significance to configuration lay out, The baseline design layout and report of initial

specifications.

Unit V

AERODYNAMICS AND PROPULSION, STRUCTURES and WEIGHT

AND BALANCE

Estimation of lift curve slope, Maximum lift coefficient, Complete drag build up, Installed

performance of an engine, Installed thrust methodology, Net propulsive force, part power

operation. Aircraft loads, categories, Manoeuvre, Gust, inertial, power plant, landing gear

loads, Limit loads, the V, n diagram, Air load distribution on lifting surfaces, Review of

methods of structural analysis, Material selection, Weights and moments- statistical group

estimation method, centre of gravity excursion control.

STABILITY and CONTROL, PERFORMANCE AND CONSTRAINT ANALYSIS

Estimation of static pitch stability, Velocity stability and trim. Estimation of stability and

control derivatives, Static lateral-directional stability and trim, Estimation of aircraft

dynamical characteristics, handling qualities. Cooper Harper scale, Relation to aircraft

dynamic characteristics,

Performance analysis and constraint analysis, Steady level flight, Minimum thrust required

for level flight, range and loiter endurance, Steady climbing and descending flight, Best

angle and rate of climb, Time to climb and fuel to climb, Level turning flight,

instantaneous turn rate, sustained turn rate, Energy maneuverability methods of optimal

climb trajectories and turns, The aircraft operating envelope, Take off analysis, Balanced

field length, Landing analysis, Fighter performance measures of merit, Effects of wind on

aircraft performance,

Initial technical report of baseline design analysis and evaluation, Refined baseline design

and report of specifications.

Unit VI

SIZING AND TRADE STUDIES

Elements of life cycle cost, Cost estimating method, RDT and E and production costs,

07

08

10

05

operation and maintenance costs, Fuel and oil costs, Crew salaries, Maintenance expenses,

depreciation. Cost measures of merit, Aircraft and airline economics, DOC and IOC,

Airline revenue, Breakeven analysis, Investment cost analysis, Parametric analysis and

optimization, Refined conceptual sizing methods, Sizing matrix plot and carpet plot, Trade

studies,Design trades, Requirement trades, growth sensitivities, Multivariable design

optimization methods, Measures of merit. Determination of final baseline design

configuration, preparation of type specification report.

TERM WORK:

CASE STUDIES AND DESIGN OF UNIQUE AIRCRAFT CONCEPTS (At least 3 types

from each below category to complete)

1. Design of DC 1, DC 2, DC- 3 aircraft, Boeing B-47 and 707, General Dynamics F-16,

SR-71 Blackbird, Northrop-Grumman B-2 Stealth Bomber.

2. A Survey of The Indian Aircraft Design Effort. Design Of VTOL Aircraft, Helicopters,

Hypersonic Vehicles, Delta And Double Delta Wings, Forward Swept Wings, Uninhabited

Air Vehicles.

Text Books:

1. Raymer, D.P., Aircraft Design: A Conceptual Approach, 3rdedition, AIAA Education

Series, AIAA, 1999, ISBN: 1-56347-281-0.

2. Howe, D., Aircraft Conceptual Design Synthesis, Professional Engineering

Publishing, London, 2000, ISBN: 1-86058-301-6.

3. Fielding, J.P., Introduction to Aircraft Design, Cambridge University Press, 2005,

ISBN: 0-521-657222-9.

Reference Books:

1. Anderson, J.D. Jr., Aircraft Performance and Design, McGraw-Hill, 1999, ISBN: 007-001971-1.

2. AIAA Aerospace Design Engineers Guide, 5th edition AIAA Education Series, 2003,

ISBN 1-56347-590-1.

3 Brandt, S.A. et. al., Introduction to Aeronautics: A Design Perspective, 2nd edition.,

AIAA Education Series, AIAA, 2004, ISBN: 1-56347-701-7

4 Jenkinson, L.R. and Marchman III, J. F., Aircraft Design Projects for Engineering

Students, Butterworth Heinemann, 2003, ISBN: 0 7506 5772 3.

5 Dole, C.E., Flight Theory and Aerodynamics: A Practical Guide to Operational

Safety, Wiley, 1981, ISBN: 0-471-09152-9

6 Stinton, The Design of the Airplane, 2nd edition, AIAA, 2001, ISBN: 0-56347-524-6.

7 Keane, A.J. And Nair, P.B., Computational Approaches for Aerospace Design,

Wiley, 2005, ISBN:0-470-85540-1.

8 http://www.desktopaero.com/appliedaero/preface/welcome.html

9 Kroo I., Applied Aerodynamics: A Digital Textbook, Desktop Aeronautics Inc.,

SHIVAJI UNIVERSITY, KOLHAPUR

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- I

Teaching Scheme

Examination

Scheme

Lectures : 3 Hrs./week

Practical: 2Hrs./ week

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Overview of aircraft maintenance procedures briefly about different systems in

aircraft.

2 Introduce maintenance and repair by welding of aircraft structural components

through different techniques.

3 Introduce Sheet metal repair and maintenance through different techniques.

4 Introduce plastics and composites in aircraft repair and maintenance through

different techniques.

5 Introduce maintenance of different systems in aircraft including landing gear,

Hydraulic, Pneumatic, Rain, Fire, Ice protection systems.

6 Introduce importance of aircraft jacking, assembly and rigging of both fixed wing

and rotor wing aircraft.

7 Safety practices in maintenance and repair in overall aircraft including furnishings

and miscellaneous equipment.

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Understand importance of aircraft maintenance procedures about different systems

in aircraft.

2 Understand maintenance and repair by welding of aircraft structural components

through different techniques.

3 Understand sheet metal repair and maintenance through different techniques.

4 Understand plastics and composites in aircraft repair and maintenance through

different techniques.

5 Understand basic maintenance of different systems in aircraft including landing

gear, Hydraulic, Pneumatic, Rain, Fire, Ice protection systems.

6 Understand procedures of aircraft jacking, assembly and riggingof both fixed wing

and rotor wing aircraft.

7 Understand SOPs (Standard Operating Procedures) to follow when safety practices

in maintenance and repair in overall aircraft including furnishings and

miscellaneous equipment.

Unit I

Equipments used in welding shop and their maintenance, Ensuring quality

welds , Welding jigs andfixtures, Soldering and brazing

06

Unit II

Inspection of damage , Classification , Repair or replacement , Sheet metal

inspection , N.D.T. Testing , Riveted repair design, Damage investigation ,

Reverse technology.

08

Unit III

Review of types of plastics used in airplanes , Maintenance and repair of plastic

components , Repair ofcracks, holes etc., Various repair schemes , Scopes,

Inspection and Repair of composite components , Special precautions ,

Autoclaves.

06

Unit IV

Airplane jacking, weighing and C.G. Location, Balancing of control surfaces,

Inspection maintenance, Helicopter flight controls. Tracking and balancing of

main rotor.

06

Unit V

08

Trouble shooting and maintenance practices, Service and inspection. , Inspection and

maintenance of landing gear systems, Inspection and maintenance of air-conditioning

and pressurisation system, Water and waste system, Installation and maintenance of

Instruments , handling , Testing ,Inspection and maintenance of auxiliary systems , Fire

protection systems , Ice protection system , Rain removal system , Position and

warning system , Auxiliary power units (APUs)

Unit VI

SAFETY PRACTICES

Hazardous materials storage and handling, Aircraft furnishing practices , Equipment.

Trouble shooting , Theory and practices.

Text Books:

1. Kroes, Watkins, Delp, Aircraft Maintenance and Repair, McGraw-Hill, New York,1992.

Reference Books:

1. Larry Reithmeir, Aircraft Repair Manual, Palamar Books, Marquette, 1992.

2. BrimmD.J. BoggesH.E., Aircraft Maintenance, Pitman Publishing corp. New

York, 1940

TERM WORK:

Minimum Ten Assignments should be submitted as per above syllabus

06

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- I

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3Hrs. / week

Practical: 2 Hrs. / week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Introduce air transportation industry and compare with other modes of transport.

Significance of IATA, ICAO, General aviation industry airline, Factors affecting

general Aviation.

2 Introduce airline economics associated to factors which influence forecasting.

3 Introduce to fleet planning, Selection process, Factors affecting choice of fleet,

route selection.

4 Introduce toprinciples of airlines scheduling, Equipment maintenance, Flight

operations and crew scheduling and practices.

5 Introduce basics of Aircraft reliability with maintenance schedule and its Condition

monitoring, Importance of EROPS and ETOPS

6 Introduce overall perspective of airlines scheduling, Maintenance sharing of

equipment and tools for aircraft maintenance, Budgetary control.

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Understand why Airlines, need and importance of IATA, ICAO.

2 Determine what factors and which influence forecastingof Airline economics.

3 Reason how fleet planning, selection process is done and in-turn factors which

affect choice of fleet, route selection.

4 Describe and understand principles of airlines scheduling, Equipment maintenance,

Flight operations and crew scheduling and practices

5 Understand importance of different aircraft reliability programs with maintenance

schedules and its condition monitoring, including importance of EROPS and

ETOPS

6 Reason why airlines scheduling, Maintenance sharing of equipment and Tools for

aircraft maintenance , Budgetary controland their importance

Unit I

INTRODUCTION

Development of air transportation, Comparison with other modes of transport, Role

of IATA, ICAO, General aviation industry airline, Factors affecting general

aviation,Use of aircraft, Airport: airlinemanagement and organization, Levels of

management, Functions of management, Principles of organization planning the

organization chart, staff departments and line departments

07

Unit II

AIRLINE ECONOMICS

Forecasting Fleet size, Fleet planning, The aircraft selection process, operating

cost, Passenger capacity, Load factor etc., Passenger fare and tariff, Influence of

geographical, Economic and Political factors onroutes and route selection.

07

Unit III

FLEET PLANNING

07

. The aircraft selection process, Fleet commonality, Factors affecting choice of fleet,

Route selection and capitol acquisition, Valuation and Depreciation, Budgeting,

Cost planning, Aircrew evaluation, Route analysis ,Aircraft evaluation

Unit IV

Unit V

Equipment maintenance, Flight operations and crew scheduling, Ground operations

and facility limitations, Equipments and types of schedule, Hub and spoke

scheduling, Advantages / disadvantages and preparing flight plans, Aircraft

scheduling in line with aircraft maintenance practices

AIRCRAFT RELIABILITY

07

06

monitoring maintenance, Extended range operations (EROPS) and ETOPS, Ageing

aircraft maintenance production

Unit VI

AIRLINES SCHEDULING

Airlines scheduling (with reference to engineering),Product support and spares,

Maintenance sharing, Equipments and tools for aircraft maintenance ,Aircraft

weight control, Budgetary control.

Text Books:

1. FedricJ.H., Airport Management, 2000.

2. C.H. Friend, Aircraft Maintenance Management, 2000.

Reference Books:

1.

2.

3.

4.

5.

WilsonandBryon, Air Transportation.

Philip LocklinD, Economics of Transportation.

Indian Aircraft manual DGCA Publication.

Alexander T.Wells, Air Transportation, Wadsworth Publishing Company, California, 1993

06

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- I

Teaching Scheme

Examination

Scheme

Lectures : 3 hrs/week

Practical: 2 hrs / week

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Introduce to Basics of mechanical behaviour of engineering materials

2 Introduce to different kind of materials in Aircraft construction

3 Introduce Adhesive and sealants for aircraft used in Aircraft Industry

4 Introduce to importance of Corrosion and Heat treatment of metals and alloys used

in Aircraft Industry

5 Introduce to Composites in Aircraft construction

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Understand and reason with basic mechanical behaviour of engineering materials

2 Reason why different kind of materials in Aircraft construction are required and

Justify.

3 Understand which Adhesive and sealantsareused in Aircraft Industry and reason.

4 Justify why Corrosion and Heat treatment of metals and alloys are required and

what kinds are used in Aircraft Industry.

5 Understand the importance of Composites in Aircraft constructionand overall

benefits and applications in maintenance perspective.

Unit I

Unit II

Unit III

Unit IV

Knowledge of various Types of Hardness Testing Machines and various types of

Hardness Numbers,Linear and Nonlinear Elastic Properties, Stress and Strain

Curves, Yielding and StrainHardening, Toughness, Modules of resilience,

Bauchingers effect, Effect of notches, Testing and flaw detection of materials

and components.

MATERIALS IN AIRCRAFT CONSTRUCTION - I

Aluminium and its alloys: Types and identification. Properties, Castings, Heat

treatment processes, Surface treatments.

Magnesium and its alloys: Cast and Wrought alloys, Aircraft application,

Features specification, Fabricationproblems, Special treatments.

Titanium and its alloys: Applications, machining, forming, welding and heat

treatment.

MATERIALS IN AIRCRAFT CONSTRUCTION - II

Steels: Plain and low carbon steels, Various low alloy steels, Aircraft steel

specifications, Corrosion and heat resistant steels, Structural applications,

Maraging Steels: Properties and Applications

Copper Alloys Monel, K.Monel

Super Alloys: Use Nickel base Cobalt base Iron base Forging and

Casting of Super alloys Welding, Heat treatment.

07

08

06

07

,Technology of adhesive,Bonding structural adhesive materials,Test for bonding

structure, Typical bonded joints and non destructive tests for bonded joint,

Bonded sandwich structures, Materials, Methods of construction of honeycombs

Unit V

Unit VI

Types of corrosion, Effect of corrosion on mechanical properties, Stress

corrosion cracking, Protection against corrosion, Corrosion resistant materials

used in aircraft.

COMPOSITES IN AIRCRAFT CONSTRUCTION

Composites and their types, Polymer matrix composites: Various processing

Techniques, Open mold processes, Closed mold processes, Filament winding,

Pultrusion, Ceramic Matrix composites, Various processing techniques,

Aerospace applications of composites.

Text Books:

1. Lalith Gupta, Aircraft General Engineering Himalaya Book House, Delhi 2003

2. HajiraChowdhry, Workshop Technology Vol 1 and 2 ,Nedia Promoters,

Mumbai

Reference Books:

1. Aircraft Material and Processes , Titterton 2004

2. Advanced Composite Materials ,Lalith Gupta 2006, Himalaya Book House, Delhi

List of Experiments:1 Hardness Test

2 Tensile Test

3 NDT test

4 Impact Test

5 Manufacturing of a laminate

6 Dismantling and reassembling of an aircraft piston engine

7 Aircraft wood gluing- single and double scarf joints

8 Study of camshaft operation, firing order and magneto, valve timing

9 Study of auxiliary systems, pumps and carburetor

10 Study of Lubrication and cooling system

05

07

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- I

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3 Hrs./week

Practical: 2Hrs./ week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 To enabling concept of atmosphere

2 To enable knowledge of aerodynamics on bluff bodies

3 To enable the wind energy calculation

4 To enable knowledge on vehicle aerodynamics

5 To enrich the knowledge on building aerodynamics

6 To give knowledge on flow inducted vibrations

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Understand the types of winds, its variation, atmospheric boundary layer, effect

terrain w.r.t gradient and flows

2 Have knowledge on Bluff body aerodynamics

3 Have a fundamental knowledge on different types wind machines and Betz

coefficient momentum theory

4 Understand the power requirements and drag coefficients of automobiles, Effects of

cut back angle, Aerodynamics of trains and hovercraft

5 Understand of pressure distribution, forces of building and special problems of tall

buildings.

6 Understand effects of Reynolds number, wake formation of bluff shapes, vortex

induced vibrations, galloping and stall flutter

Unit I

ATMOSPHERE

Types of winds, Causes of variation of winds, Atmospheric boundary layer,

Effect of terrain on gradient height, Structure of turbulent flows.

06

Unit II

Boundary layers and separation, Two dimensional wake and vertex

formation, Strouhal and Reynolds numbers , Separation and reattachments,

Power requirements and drag coefficients of automobiles, Effect of cut back

angle, Aerodynamics of Trains

08

Unit III

Horizontal axis and vertical Axis Machines, Power coefficient, Betz

coefficient by momentum theory.

06

Unit IV

VEHICLE AERODYNAMICS

Power requirements and drag coefficients of automobiles, Effects of cut back

angle, Aerodynamics of trains and hovercraft.

06

Unit V

Unit VI

BUILDING AERODYNAMICS

Pressure distribution on low rise buildings, Wind forces on buildings.

Environmental winds in city blocks, Special problems of tall buildings,

Building codes, Building ventilation and architectural aerodynamics.

FLOW INDUCED VIBRATIONS

Effects of Reynolds number on wake formation of bluff shapes, Vortex

induced vibrations, Galloping and stall flutter.

Text Books:

1. M.Sovran (Ed), Aerodynamics drag mechanisms of bluff bodies and road vehicles,

Plenum press, New York, 1978.

2. P. Sachs, Winds Forces In Engineering, Pergamon Press, 1978.

3. Scorer.R.S EnvironmentalAerodynamicsEllisHarwoodltd ,England ,1978.

Reference Books:

1. R.D. Blevins, Flow Induced vibrations, Van Nostrand, 1990.

2. N.G. Calvent, Wind Power Principles, Charles Griffin and Co., London, 1979.

Term Work:

Minimum TEN assignments to be submitted based on following topics.

1.

2.

3.

4.

5.

6.

7.

8.

9.

10.

11.

12.

Effect of terrain on gradient height

Bluff body aerodynamics

Horizontal axis and vertical Axis Machines

Betz coefficient by momentum theory

Power requirements and drag coefficients of automobiles

Aerodynamics of trains and hovercraft

Wind forces on buildings

Problems of tall buildings

Architectural aerodynamics

Effects of Reynolds number on wake formation of bluff shapes

Vortex induced vibrations

08

06

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- I

Teaching Scheme

Examination

Scheme

Practical: 2hrs / week

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Study physical behaviour of various modes of heat transfer, like, conduction,

convection and radiation.

2 Study application of various experimental heat transfer correlations in engineering

calculations.

3 Study thermal Analysis and sizing of heat exchangers.

4 Basic concept of mass transfer, its types and its correlations.

5 Study the Heat Transfer problems in aircraft and rocket engine combustion

chamber.

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Understand the difference between various modes of Heat Transfer and the Resistance

Concept used in Heat Conduction.

2 Learn to use the basic methods in Conduction. Understand the concept of Lump

Parameter analysis and when it is applicable and earn the concepts of boundary layer.

3 Learn to apply various correlation used in Convective Heat Transfer and Understand

theconcepts of Black Body, Grey Body, View factor, Radiation shielding.

4 Design/size Heat Exchanger and understand the concept of Mass transfer, its types and

laws associated with it.

5 Learn to apply various technique used for high speed flow heat transfer.

Unit I

Introduction to heat transfer, Modes of heat transfer, Basic laws governing heat

transfer, Thermal conductivity and effect of temperature on thermal conductivity

of various materials.

CONDUCTION HEAT TRANSFER

Mechanism of heat conduction, Fouriers law of heat conduction, Heat conduction

through plane wall, Cylinder and sphere; Electrical analogy of heat conduction,

Generalized heat conduction equation in Cartesian co-ordinate, its reduction to

Fourier, Laplace and Poissons equations. Critical radius of insulation for cylinder

and sphere, One dimensional steady state heat conduction with uniform heat

generation for wall and cylinder.

Extended Surfaces: Types and applications of fins, Heat transfer through

rectangular and circular fins, Fin effectiveness and efficiency

Unsteady State Heat Conduction: Systems with negligible internal resistance,

Biot and Fourier number and their significance, Lumped Heat capacity Analysis.

12

Unit II

Introduction Natural and forced convection, Concept of hydrodynamic and

thermal boundary layer,:Local and average convective coefficient for laminar and

turbulent flow over flat plate and through pipe.

Forced Convection: Dimensional analysis applied to forced convection, Physical

significance of dimensionless numbers, Reynolds analogy for laminar flow,

Numerical correlations to solve various problems.

Natural Convection: Dimensional analysis applied to natural convection,

Physical significance of dimensionless numbers, Numerical correlations to solve

natural convection problems,

08

Unit III

Nature of thermal radiation, Definitions ofabsorbitivity, Reflectivity, transitivity,

Monochromatic emissive power. Total emissivepower and emissivity, Concept of

black body and gray body, Kirchoffs law, Weins law and Plancks law.

Deduction of Stefan Boltzman equation. Lambert cosine rule, Intensity of

radiation. Energy exchange byradiation between two black surfaces with nonabsorbing medium in between and in absence of reradiating surfaces, Geometric

shape factor. Energy exchange by radiation between two gray surfaces without

absorbing medium and absence of reradiation and Radiosity, Radiation shields.

08

Unit IV

HEAT EXCHANGERS

Classification, Temperature Distribution, Overall heat transfer coefficient, Heat

Exchange Analysis by LMTD and NTU method for parallel and counter flow.

04

Unit V

Pool boiling curves, Forced boiling, Techniques for enhancement of boiling,

Nusselts theory of condensation, Condensation number, Filmwise and dropwise

condensation.

04

Unit VI

High-Speed flow Heat Transfer, Heat Transfer problems in gas turbine combustion

chambers Rocket thrust chambers Aerodynamic heating Ablative heat

transfer.

04

Text Books:

1. Yunus A. Cengel., Heat Transfer A Practical Approach, 2 nd Edition, Tata

McGraw-Hill, 2002.

2. Incropera. F.P.andDewitt.D.P. Introduction to Heat Transfer, John Wiley and Sons

2002.

Reference Books:

1. Lienhard, J.H., A Heat Transfer Text Book, Prentice Hall Inc., 1911.

2. Holman, J.P. Heat Transfer, McGraw-Hill Book Co., Inc., New York, 6thEdition,

1991.

3. Sachdeva, S.C., Fundamentals of Engineering Heat and Mass Transfer, Wiley

Eastern Ltd., New Delhi, 1911.

4. Mathur, M. and Sharma, R.P. Gas Turbine and Jet and Rocket Propulsion, Standard

Publishers, New Delhi 1911.

TERM WORK:

List of Experiments (Minimum 10):

1 Determination of thermal conductivity of insulating powder.

2 Determination of thermal conductivity of composite wall or lagged pipe.

3 Determination of thermal conductivity of metals at different temperatures

4 Determination of heat transfer coefficient for natural convection.

5 Determination of heat transfer coefficient for forced convection.

6 Determination of emissivity.

7 Determination of Stefan Boltzmann Constant.

8 Boiling heat transfer.

9 Condensation heat transfer.

10 Trail on heat exchangers.

11 Heat pipe demonstration/trial.

12 Determination of mass transfer coefficient in Solid.

13 Two computer programs assignments.

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- I

Teaching Scheme

Examination

Scheme

Lectures : 3 Hrs/week

Practical: 2 Hrs / week

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Understand term Quality, concepts of Total Quality Management, roles of personnel to

implement quality.

2 Introduce TQM principles its impact and relevance to Customer satisfaction.

3 Introduce Statistical fundamentals, tools of Quality, concept of Six-Sigma.

4 Introduce Quality systems their need and implementation universally.

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Understand Importance of term Quality, concepts of Total Quality Management,

roles of personnel to implement quality.

2 Understand TQM principles its impact and relevance to Customer satisfaction.

3 Understand Statistical fundamentals, tools of quality, concept of Six-Sigma.

4 Understand qualitysystems their need and implementation universally.

Unit I

INTRODUCTION

Definition of Quality, Dimensions of Quality, Quality Planning, Quality costs Analysis Techniques for QualityCosts, Basic concepts of Total Quality

Management, Historical Review, Principles of TQM, Leadership Concepts,

Role of Senior Management, Quality Council, Quality Statements, Strategic

Planning, Deming Philosophy, Barriers to TQM Implementation.

08

Unit II

TQM PRINCIPLES

Customer satisfaction , Customer Perception of Quality, Customer Complaints, Service

Quality, Customer Retention, Employee Involvement , Motivation, Empowerment,

Teams, Recognition and Reward, Performance Appraisal, Benefits, Continuous Process

Improvement Juran Trilogy, PDSA Cycle, 5S, Kaizen, Supplier Partnership

Partnering, Sourcing, Supplier Selection, Supplier Rating, Relationship Development,

Performance Measures Basic Concepts, Strategy, Performance measure.

06

Unit III

The seven traditional tools of quality ,New management tools ,Six sigma: Concepts,

methodology, Applications to manufacturing, service sector including IT , Bench

marking Reason to bench mark, Bench marking process , FMEA , Stages, Types.

STATISTICAL FUNDAMENTALS

08

Curve, Control Charts for variables and attributes, Process capability.

Unit IV

Quality circles, Quality Function Development (QFD), Taguchi quality loss function,

TPM, Concepts, improvement needs, Cost of Quality Performance measures.

06

Unit V

TQM TOOLS

Benchmarking, Reasons to Benchmark, Benchmarking Process, Quality Function

Deployment (QFD), House of Quality, QFD Process, Benefits, Taguchi Quality Loss

Function, Total Productive Maintenance (TPM), Concept, Improvement Needs, FMEA

Stages of FMEA.

06

Unit VI

QUALITY SYSTEMS

Need for ISO 9000 and Other Quality Systems, ISO 9000:2000 Quality System

Elements, Implementation of Quality System, Documentation, Quality Auditing, QS

9000, ISO 14000 Concept, Requirements and Benefits.

06

Text Books:

1. DaleH.Besterfiled, et al., Total Quality Management, Pearson Education, Inc. 2004.

2. JamesR.Evansand William M.Lidsay, The Management and Control of Quality, (5th

Edition),

South-Western (Thomson Learning), 2002.

Reference Books:

1. Feigenbaum.A.V. Total Quality Management, McGraw Hill, 2004.

2. Oakland.J.S. Total Quality Management Butterworth, Heinemann Ltd., Oxford.

2005.

3. Narayana V. and Sreenivasan, N.S. Quality Management Concepts and Tasks, New

Age International

Term Work:

At least 10 Assignments from following topics,

1. Concept of Quality, quality cost and Analysis Techniques for QualityCosts

2. Concept and principles of TQM, Barriers to TQM Implementation

3. Deming Philosophy

4. Leadership concepts

6. Concept of Kaizen and its applications

7. Supplier Partnership

8. Six-sigma-meaning andbenefits

9. ReasonsandProcess ofBenchmarking

10. Concept of FMEA: Stages and Types.

11. Measures of central Tendency and Dispersion

12. Quality circles, Taguchi quality loss function, TPM

13. House of Quality, QFD

14. Quality systems: ISO 9000, ISO 9000:2000meaningandBenefit

15. QS 9000, ISO 14000 Concept, Requirements and Benefits.

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- I

Teaching Scheme

Examination

Scheme

Practical: 2hrs / week

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Introduce the students to CAD and computer graphics

2 Give the knowledge of geometric modelling

3 Have a knowledge of Numerical Control

4 Give the knowledge of Computer Aided Process Planning

5 Have a knowledge of Computer Aided Quality Control

6 Introduce the basic of computer integrated manufacturing systems.

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Understand the CAD tools

2 Understand the geometric modeling.

3 Demonstrate the design skills using different CAD tools

4 Write the CNC program and simulate the respective program.

5 Use CAD models for Computer Aided Manufacturing.

Unit I

Introduction

Computers in Industrial Manufacturing, Product cycle, CAD / CAM Hardware,

Basic structure, CPU,Memory types, Input devices, Display devices, Hard copy

devices, and storage devices.

Computer Graphics:

Raster scan graphics coordinate system, Database structure for graphics

modeling, Transformation of geometry,3D transformations, Mathematics of

projections, Clipping, Hidden surfaceremoval.

07

Unit II

models, Curve representation methods, Surface representation methods,

Modeling facilities desired.

05

Unit III

Numerical control :

NC, NC modes, NC elements, NC machine tools, Structure of CNC machine

tools, Features of Machining center, Turning center, CNC Part Programming:

fundamentals, Manual part programming methods, Computer Aided Part

Programming.

08

Unit IV

Group Tech:

Part family, Coding and classification, Production flow analysis, Advantages and

limitations, Computer Aided Processes Planning, Retrieval type and Generative

type.

06

Unit V

Unit VI

Terminology in quality control,The computer in QC, Contact inspection methods,

Noncontact inspection methods-optical, Computer aided testing, Integration of

CAQC with CAD/CAM.

Computer Integrated Manufacturing Systems:

Types of Manufacturing systems, Machine tools and related equipment, material

handling systems, computer control systems, human labor in the manufacturing

systems, CIMS benefits.

Text Books:

1. CAD / CAM A ZimmersandP.Groover/PE/PHI

2. CAD / CAM Theory and Practice / Ibrahim Zeid / TMH

Reference Books:

1 Automation , Production systems and Computer integrated Manufacturing/

Groover/P.E

2 CAD / CAM / CIM / Radhakrishnan and Subramanian / New Age

3 Principles of Computer Aided Design and Manufacturing / FaridAmirouche / Pearson

4 CAD/CAM: Concepts and Applications/Alavala/ PHI

5 Computer Numerical Control Concepts and programming / Warren S Seames /

Thomson.

List of Experiments

1

2

3

4

5

Four components of aircraft piston engine drawing

Assembly of the aircraft piston engine

CNC programs and simulation on CNC turning machine.

CNC programs and simulation on CNC milling machine.

08

06

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- I

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3 Hrs./ Week

Practical: 2 Hrs./ Week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Make students realize the importance of aircraft maintenance with its need and developing

different programs for maintenance of Aircrafts.

2 Teach and Emphasize basic criterion for certification of Aircraft design and Aircraft

components, Aircraft systems with their requirements and documentation with respect to

maintenance perspective.

3 Enrich students with basic M and E Organizational Structure and Production Planning and

Control

4

Maintenance and Maintenance, Overhaul Shops

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Understand the importance of Aircraft Maintenance with its need and developing different

programs for maintenance of Aircrafts.

2 Understand the basic criterion for certification of Aircraft design and Aircraft components,

systems their requirements and documentation with respect to maintenance perspective.

3 Understand the importance of Reliability, Maintenance, Safety and Trouble shooting and

especially preventive techniques in maintenance.

UnitI

PROGRAMS

NEED FOR MAINTENANCE

Role of Engineer, Role of mechanic, Types of maintenance, Reliability, Redesign,Failure

rate patterns, Establishing a maintenance program

DEVELOPMENT OF MAINTENANCE PROGRAMS

Maintenance steering group approach, Process oriented maintenance, Task oriented

maintenance, Maintenance program documents, Maintenance intervals, Changing basic

intervals, Goals and objectives in maintenance, maintenance program content

UnitII

MAINTENANCE

Aircraft certification, Delivery inspection, Operator certification, Certification of personnel,

Aviation industry interaction; Manufactures documentation-Regulatory documentationAirline generated documentation

UnitIII

PRODUCTION PLANNING AND CONTROL

06

06

06

M and E organizational chart, Manager level functions, Organizational structure, Variation of

the typical organization

PRODUCTION PLANNING AND CONTROL

Forecasting, Production Planning, Production Control-Feedback for Planning

UnitIV

OVERHAUL SHOPS

Makeup of line maintenance, Maintenance center responsibilities, Line operations, Aircraft

logbooks, ramp and terminal operations, Line station activities; Organization of hangar

maintenance, Problem areas of hangar maintenance, Maintenance support shops, ground

support equipment, A typical C check; Organization of overhaul shops, Operation of

overhaul shops, shop data collection

UnitV

Quality control organization, Basic inspection policies, Requirement for quality assurance,

Quality audits-ISO 9000 standards, Technical records

UnitVI

Types of reliability, Typical reliability program, Administration of reliability program;

Industrial safety-safety regulations maintenance safety program, Accident and injury

reporting; Three levels of trouble shooting, Knowledge of malfunctions building a

knowledge base, Understanding the sequence of events, Eight concepts of trouble shooting

Text Books:

1. Harry A Kinnison, and Harry Kinnison, Aviation Maintenance Management,

McGraw-Hill, 2004

Reference Books:

1. C.H.Friend, Aircraft Maintenance Management, Longman, 1992

Term Work:

Minimum Eight Assignments based on above units.

08

06

08

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- I

6. Industrial Training

Examination

Scheme

TW : 50 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

Give an insight of practical Experience/ Exposure to student who attends to Industrial

Training in their choice of Industry in their core discipline accepted by Institute.

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

As a student undergoes Industrial training in their choice of area/ interest in their core

discipline accepted by Institute they are expected to re-affirm their choices made, and

consolidate on them, as this would give them a real-time feel and hands on exposure in

their core area of choice, So all the dos and dont s of that specific area and actual skill

needs and demands would become more realistic and certain to student. Who would later

choose more practically what their requirement is with their skill sets.

List of Topics:

All or any areas of Aeronautical and Aerospace domain, where a student could choose or

opt to get Industrial training in Industry practically.

Duration:

Atleast TWO weeks and not exceeding FOUR weeks with the permission of Head of

Department and Institutional Head i.e., Principal.

Approval is needed by Institution: as Institution will validate the program and areas

chosen by student would benefit and give exposure as required by curriculum.

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- I

7. Project Phase I

Teaching Scheme

Examination

Scheme

TW : 50 Marks

Course Objectives:

Students will be able to solve problems related with Aeronautical or Aerospace

engineering using knowledge of mathematics, basic sciences, Aeronautical engineering and

relevant engineering disciplines and skills developed during graduation studies to

demonstrate:

i.

data.

ii. Ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired specifications

within realistic constraints.

iii. Ability to function on multidisciplinary teams.

iv. An ability to identify, formulates, and solve engineering problems.

v. Understanding of professional and ethical responsibility and ability to

communicate effectively.

vi. Understand impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental

and societal context.

vii. Recognize need for, and an ability to engage in life-long learning.

viii. Awareness of contemporary issues and ability to use the techniques, skills and

modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice.

ix. Ability to find out, articulate the local industrial problems and solve with the use

of Aeronautical engineering tools for realistic outcomes.

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able/expected to:

Demonstrate and realize all the above mentioned abilities with respect to Aeronautical

engineering and allied disciplines which may also include inter-disciplinary engineering

abilities and skills.

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- II

Teaching Scheme

Lectures :3 hrs/ week

Practical: 2 hrs / week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Understand fundamentals of Finite Element Analysis/Methods and importance of FEM

2 Understand the type of analysis, element to be used, boundry conditions, importance of

symmetry.

3 Understand different co-ordinate systems, shape functions, stiffness matrices.

4

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1

2

3

4

5

Finding approximate solutions by using different methods.

Select proper elements, boundary conditions and shape functions

Understand natural coordinate system and solve 1D, 2D problems.

Understand numerical integration and formulate higher order shape function for Quadratic.

Unit I

Introduction:

Brief history, Introduction to Matrix Notation, General steps of FEM using a

simple 1-d element for stress analysis of a stepped bar, Thermal rod, Heat

conduction through wall. Applications of FEM.

Types of Analysis

Linear Static Analysis, Non Linear Analysis ,Dynamic Analysis, Linear

Buckling Analysis, Thermal Analysis, Fatigue Analysis, Optimization,

Computational Fluid Dynamics, Crash Analysis, Noise , Vibration And

Harshness (NVH)

Meshing

Types of element, concepts of discretization, meshing techniques.

Basic Procedure

Principle Of Virtual Work, Principle of Minimum Potential Energy, Raleighs

Ritz Method. Direct Approach for Stiffness Matrix Formulation Of Bar

Element. Galerkins Method.

08

Unit III

Interpolation Models

Interpolation Polynomials- Linear and Quadratic, Simplex, Complex and

Multiplex Elements, Natural Coordinates.Cst Elements-Shape Functions and

Nodal Load Vector, Strain Displacement Matrix And Jacobian For Triangular

and Rectangular Element.

06

Unit IV

06

Unit II

06

Solutions of Bars And Stepped Bars For Displacements, Reactions And Stresses

By Using Penalty Approach And Elimination Approach. Guass-Elimination

Technique.

Unit V

Unit VI

Higher Order One Dimensional Elements-Quadratic And Their Shape

Functions. Shape Function of 2-D Quadrilateral Element-Linear, Quadraticc

Element Iso Parametric And Sub Parametric.

Trusses And Beams

Trusses

Stiffness Matrix of Truss Element. Numerical Problems.

Beams

HermiteShape Functions for Beam Element, Derivation Of Stiffness Matrix.

Numerical Problems of Beams Carrying Concentrated, UDL and Linearly

Varying Loads.

Text Books:

1. Tirupathi.R. Chandrapatha and Ashok D. Belegundu, Introduction to Finite

Elements in Engineering, Prentice

2. Text Book Of Finite Element Analysis by P. Seshu, Prentice Hall of India Private

Limited, New Delhi, 2003.

Reference Books:

1. Reddy J.N. An Introduction to Finite Element Method, McGraw-Hill, 2000

2. Krishnamurthy, C.S., Finite Element Analysis, Tata McGraw-Hill, 2000.

3. Bathe, K.J. and Wilson, E.L., Numerical Methods in Finite Elements Analysis,

Prentice Hall of India, 1915.

4. An Introduction to Finite Element Method; J. N. Reddy; 2/e, McGraw Hill

International Editions, ISBN 0-07-112799-2

5. Finite Element Methods for Engineers; U.S. Dixit, Cengage Learning.

6. Practical Finite Element Analysis, N.S. Gokhale, S.S. Deshpande, S.V. Bedekar, A.N.

Thite, Finite to Infinite Publication.

7. The Finite Element Method for Engineers Huebner Willy India

8. Finite Element Analysis Theory and Practice; M.J. Fagan, Longman Scientific and

Technical.

TERM WORK:

Minimum Ten Assignments based on the above units.

1. General steps of FEM using a simple 1-d element for stress analysis of a stepped bar

2. Types of Finite element Analysis

3. Concepts of discretization and types of elements

4. Principle of Virtual Work and Principle of Minimum Potential Energy

5. Raleighs Ritz Method

6. Direct Approach for Stiffness Matrix Formulation of Bar Element

7. Galerkins Method

8. Interpolation Polynomials- Linear and Quadratic, Simplex, Complex and Multiplex

Elements

9. Strain Displacement Matrix and Jacobian for Triangular and Rectangular Element.

06

08

10. Solutions of Bars and Stepped Bars for Displacements, Reactions and Stresses by

Using Penalty Approach and Elimination Approach.

11. Guass-Elimination Technique.

12. Higher Order One Dimensional Elements-Quadratic And Their Shape Functions

13. Shape Function of 2-D Quadrilateral Element

14. Stiffness Matrix of Truss Element-Numerical Problems.

15. Hermite Shape Functions for Beam Element, Derivation of Stiffness Matrix.

16. Numerical Problems of Beams Carrying Concentrated, UDL and Linearly Varying

Loads.

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- II

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3Hrs/week

Practical: 2 Hrs/ week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

OE : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Know the various types ofairplanesflight control systems, itscomponents and

applications.

2 Know the working principle of flight deck and display systems

3 Understand the various types of Aircraft instrumentation - sensors and displays

4 Understand the purpose of fuel system and its component requirement in a modern

aircraft.

5 Understand systems design and development, specifications and requirement,

guidelines and certification

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Acquaint with various types of aircrafts flight control systems, its components and

applications.

2 Understand the working principle of flight deck and display systems.

3 Understand various types of Aircraft instrumentation - sensors and displays

4 Understand the purpose of fuel system and its component requirement in a modern

aircraft.

5 Understand systems design and development, specifications and requirement,

guidelines and certification.

Unit I

Unit II

Unit III

Unit IV

Basics

Basic principles of Avionics Typical avionics sub system in civil/ military aircraft

and space vehicles.

Flight Deck and Display Systems

Flight deck display technologies, CRT, LED, LCD, Touch screen , Head up display

,Electronic instrumentation systems.

Flight Control Systems

Principles of flight control, Flight control surfaces, Control surface actuation, Flight

control linkage systems, Trim andfeel. Power control, Mechanical, Direct drive,

Electromechanical, Electro-hydrostatic actuation,Multiple redundancy, The fly by wire

system, Airbus and Boeing implementations. Inter-relationship of flight control,

Guidance and vehiclemanagement systems.

Engine Control Systems

The engine control problem, Fuel flow control, Air flow control, Control system

parameters, Example systems, Design criteria, Engine starting, Fuel control, Ignition

control, Engine rotation, Throttle levers, Engine indications, Engine controlon a

modern civil aircraft, Integrated flight and propulsion control.

06

08

08

06

Unit V

Air data sensors, Magnetic sensing, Inertial sensing, Radar sensors. The

electromechanical instrumented flight deck, Early flight deck instruments, Attitude

direction indicator, Horizontal situation indicator, Altimeter, Airspeed indicator,

Advanced flight deck display system architectures, Display systems, Display media,

Future flight deck displays.

Fuel Systems

06

Characteristics of aircraft fuel systems, Fuel system components, Fuel transfer pumps,

Fuel booster pumps, Fueltransfer valves, Non return valves. Fuel quantity measurement

systems, Level sensors, Fuel gauging probes. Fuelsystem operation, Fuel

pressurization, Engine feed, Fuel transfer, Use of fuel as heat sink, External fuel tanks,

Fueljettison, In-flight refueling, Integrated civil aircraft fuel systems.

Unit VI

System design, Specifications and requirement, Regulations, Guidelines and

certification. Safety processes, Functional hazard analysis, Preliminary systems safety

analysis, System safety analysis, Common cause analysis. Requirements capture, Topdown approach and bottoms-up approach. Fault tree analysis, Failure mode and effects

analysis, Component reliability, Dispatch reliability, Markov analysis, Development

processes, Software and hardware, Product life cycle phases - concept, Definition,

design, Build, Test, Operate and disposal or refurbish, Major review processes,

Software development process, Verification and integration with hardware.

Text Books:

1. Aircraft Systems: Mechanical, Electrical and Avionics Subsystems Integration,,

Moir, I. and Seabridge, A., AIAA(American Institute of Aeronautics and

Astronautics) 2001

2. Avionic systems Operation and Maintenance, JanesW.Wasson, JeppesenSandersen

Training products (SterlingBook House, Mumbai), 1994.

3. Civil Avionics Systems, , Moir, I. and Seabridge, A., AIAA (American Institute of

Aeronautics and Astronautics) 2002

Reference Books:

1. Principle of Avionics, Albert Hel frick, Avionics Communications Inc., 2000

2. Elements Of Electronic Navigation, N.S.Nagaraja, Tata McGraw Hill, 1995.

3. Ground Studies for Pilots: Flight Instruments and Automatic Flight Control Systems,

, Harris, D., Blackwell Science,ISBN 0-632-05951-6 sixth edition 2004.

TERM WORK:

Minimum Ten Assignments based on above units

08

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part, II

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3Hrs./ week

Practical: 2 Hrs./ week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

OE : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Introduceairport management on an international level and systems

2 Give introduction to components of an airport and airfield

3 Introducebasics of airspace and air traffic control

4 Introduction toairport terminals and ground access, security

5 Give introduction toairport operations, airport financial management

6 Introduction toairport capacity and delay

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Understandairport management on an international level and systems

2 Understand basiccomponents of an airport and airfield

3 Understandbasics of airspace and air traffic control

4 Understandairport terminals and ground access, security

5 Understand concepts ofairport operations, airport financial management

6 Understand and calculateairport capacity and delay

Unit I

Introduction, Airport Management on an international level, Rules that govern

airport management, Airport ownership and organization, Airport organization

chart, Airport manager and public relations

06

Unit II

The Airfield

Components of an airport, The airfield, Navigation aids(NAVAIDS)located on

airfields, Air traffic control and surveillance facilities located on the airfield,

Weather reporting facilities located on airfields, Security infrastructure on

airfields

08

Unit III

Air traffic control management and operating infrastructure, Basics of air traffic

control, Current and future enhancements to air traffic control

06

Unit IV

Historical development of airport terminals, Components of airport terminal,

Airport ground access

Airport Security

Transportation Security Administration, Security at commercial service airports,

Security at general aviation airports

07

Unit V

05

Unit VI

control, Safety inspection programs, Bird and wildlife hazard management

Airport Financial Management

Airport financial accounting, Revenue strategies at commercial airports, Pricing

of airport facilities and services, Variation in the sources of operating revenues,

Rise in airport financial burdens, Airport funding, Airport financing, Private

investment, Sale of the airport

Airport Capacity And Delay

Defining capacity, Factors affecting capacity and delay, Estimating capacity,

Simulation models, Defining delay, Estimating delay, Analytical estimates of

delay, Queuing diagram, Approaches to reducing delay, Administrative and

demand management

Text Books:

1.

Alexander T. Wells and Seth B. Young, Airport Planning and Management, (5th

Edition), McGraw,Hill,2004

Reference Books:

1.

2.

3.

4.

1999

Anne Graham, Managing Airports: An International Perspective, Butterworth,

Heinemann, 2003

RigasDoganis, The Airport Business, Routledge, 1992

Richard D Neufville, Airport Systems: Planning, Design and Management,

McGraw,Hill, 2002

TERM WORK:

Minimum Eight Assignments and Two Case, study reports to be submitted for

Term work on above topics.

08

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- II

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3 hrs / week

Practical: 2 hrs / week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Enable basics in hypersonic aerodynamics

2 Introduce to numerical methods of hypersonic aerodynamics

3 Enable knowledge of inviscid hypersonic flows

4 Enrich the knowledge of viscous hypersonic flow theory

5 Study the viscous interaction in hypersonic Flows

6 Introduce to high temperature effects

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1

Understand the shock layers, entropy layers, low and high density flows.

Hypersonic flight paths, shock wave and expansion wave relations of in viscid

hypersonic flows

2

Understand local surface inclination, modified Newtonian Law, Newtonian theory,

tangent wedge or tangent cone and shock expansion methods

3

Understand approximate methods related to hypersonic small disturbance equation,

thin shock layer theory and exact method of characteristics of shock wave shapes

and correlations

4

Understand NavierStokes equations, boundary layer equations for hypersonic

flow, similar and non similar hypersonic boundary layers, hypersonic aerodynamic

heating

5

Understand Strong and weak viscous interactions, hypersonic shockwaves and

boundary layer interactions Role of similarity parameter for laminar viscous

interactions in hypersonic viscous flow

6

Understand the high temperature effects in the hypersonic flows

Unit I

Unit II

Unit III

Introduction to hypersonic aerodynamics, Differences between hypersonic

Aerodynamics and supersonic aerodynamics, Concept of thin shock layers,

Hypersonic flight paths, Hypersonic similarity parameters, Shock wave and

expansion wave relations of in viscid hypersonic flows.

SIMPLE SOLUTION METHODS FOR HYPERSONIC IN VISCID FLOWS

Local surface inclination methods, Newtonian theory-modified, Newtonian lawtangent wedge and tangent cone and shock expansion methods

HYPERSONIC INVISCID FLOWS

Approximate methods Hypersonic small disturbance equation and theory, Thin

shock layer theory, Exact methods of characteristics hypersonic shock wave shapes

and correlations.

08

05

07

Unit IV

Unit V

Unit VI

Boundary layer equation for hypersonic flow, Hypersonic boundary layers, Self

similar and non self similar boundary layers, Solution methods for non self similar

boundary layers aerodynamic heating.

08

Introduction to the concept of viscous interaction in hypersonic flows-strong and

weak viscous interactions, Hypersonic viscous interaction similarity parameter,

Introduction to shock wave boundary layer interactions.

06

Nature of high temperature flows, Chemical effects in air, Real and perfect gases,

Gibbs free energy and entropy, Chemically reacting mixtures-recombination and

dissociation

05

Text Books:

1. John. D. Anderson. Jr., Hypersonic and High Temperature Gas Dyanmics, Mc.

Graw hill Series, New York, 1996.

2. John. D. Anderson. Jr., Modern Compressible Flow With Historical Perspective,

Mc. Graw Hill Publishing Company, New York, 1996.

Reference Books:

1.

AIAA Education Series.

Washington. D.C., 1994.

TERM WORK:

List of Experiments:

1 Study of High speed tunnels and their applications

2

Investigate the change in flow field over a conical body on introduction of spike

Flow investigation of the surface of a conical body using oil flow visualization at

Hypersonic speed

Study the flow field over a cavity at hypersonic flow using schlieren flow

visualization

Study of flow field on a protrusion using oil flow visualization

10

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- II

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3 hrs/week

Practical: 2hrs /week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Introduce the concepts of air traffic need for planning and controlling.

2 Introduce the procedure of formation of aerodrome and its configuration and

requirements.

3 Introduce the design and air traffic control regulation

4 Introduce flight information alerting services, coordination, Emergency procedures

and rules of the air.

5 Introduce Aerodrome data, physical characteristics and obstacle restriction

6 Introduce air traffic management and its operations.

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Understand the concepts of Air Traffic need for Planning and Controlling.

2 Understandthe procedure of formation of aerodrome and its configuration and

requirements.

3 Understand the design and air traffic control regulation.

4 Understand the importance of flight information alerting services, coordination,Emergency

procedures and rules of the air.

5 Understand Aerodrome data, physical characteristics and obstacle restriction

Unit I

BASIC CONCEPTS

Objectives of ATS,Parts of ATC, Service,Scope and Provision of ATCs ,VFR and

IFR operations, Classification of ATS air spaces, Varies kinds of separation,

Altimeter setting procedures ,Establishment, designation and identification of units

providing ATS ,Division of responsibility of control.

06

Unit II

Area control service,Assignment of cruising levels, Minimum flight altitude ATS

routes and significant points, RNAV and RNP , Vertical, lateral and longitudinal

separations based on time / distance, ATC clearances, Flight plans, position report

06

UnitIII

EMERGENCY PROCEDURES AND RULES OF THE AIR

Radar service, Basic radar terminology,Identification procedures using primary /

secondary radar ,Performance checks ,Use of radar in area and approach control

services,Assurance control and co-ordination between radar / non radar control

,Emergencies,Flight information and advisory service ,Alerting service ,Coordination and emergency procedures ,Rules of the air.

08

Unit IV

Unit V

Unit VI

OBSTACLE RESTRICTION

Aerodrome data, Basic terminology, Aerodrome reference code, Aerodrome

reference point, Aerodromeelevation ,Aerodrome reference temperature

,Instrument runway, physical Characteristics, length of primary / secondary

runway ,Width of runways, Minimum distance between parallel runways etc.

,obstacles restriction.

07

DENOTINGOBSTACLES EMERGENCY AND OTHER SERVICES

Visual aids for navigation Wind direction indicator ,Landing direction indicator

,Location and characteristics of signal area ,Markings, General requirements

,Various markings ,Lights, general requirements ,Aerodrome beacon,

identification beacon ,Simple approach lighting system and various lighting

systems ,VASI and PAPI - Visual aids for denoting obstacles; Object to be

marked and lighter ,Emergency and other services.

07

Services provided to aircraft carriers, Government responsibilities, Flight rules and

airspace organization, Airways and procedures, Phases of flight, Subsystems,

Facilities and operations, System capacity, Airborne Collision Avoidance Systems

Text Books:

1. Avionics Navigation Systems,2nd Edition, Myron Kayton and Walter R.Freid, John

Wiley and Sons, Inc, 1997, ISBN 0-471-54795-6

2. AIP (India) Vol. I and II, The English Book Store, 17-1, Connaught Circus, New

Delhi.

Reference Books:

1. Aircraft Manual (India) Volume I, latest Edition ,The English Book Store, 171,Connaught Circus, New Delhi.

2. PANS ,RAC ,ICAO DOC 4444, Latest Edition, The English Book Store, 171,Connaught Circus, New Delhi.

Term Work:

Minimum Eight Assignments from above six modules.

Preferably visit to nearest Airport and a Case study based on that visit.

06

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part, II

Teaching Scheme

Lectures :3 hrs/week

Practical: 2hrs / week

Examination Scheme

Theory :100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims:

1 Enable fundamentals of cryogenics

2 Enable efficiency of cryogenic system

3 Enable knowledge on thermodynamic cycles for cryogenic plants

4 Enrich the knowledge on problems on cryo propellants

5 Give knowledge on cryogenic rocket engines

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Understand cryogenic liquids as propellants and handling problems

2 Understand losses and efficiency of cycles and thermodynamic efficiency

3 Understand classification of cryogenic cycles and thermo dynamic analysis

4 Understand different problems of propellants like storage, handling and leakage

5 Understand the system design system and its Performance

Unit I

Introduction to cryogenic propellants , Liquid hydrogen, Liquid oxygen, Liquid

nitrogen and liquid nitrogen and liquid helium and their properties, Theory behind

the production of low temperature, Expansion engine, Heat exchangers ,Cascade

process, Joule Thompson effect , Magnetic effect, Cryogenic liquids as cryogenic

propellants for cryogenic rocket engines, Properties of various cryogenic

propellants: Ortho and Para H2 , Helium 4 and Helium 3 , Ideal cycles and

efficiency of cryo systems.

08

Unit II

CRYOGENIC SYSTEMSEFFICIENCY

Types of losses and efficiency of cycles ,Amount of cooling ,The features liquefied

,Cooling coefficient of performance ,Thermodynamic efficiency ,The energy

balancing method

06

Unit III

Classification of cryogenic cycles ,The Structure of cycles ,Throttle expansion

cycles ,Expander cycles ,Mixed throttle expansion and expander cycles

,Thermodynamic analysis ,Numerical problems.

06

Unit IV

06

,Zero gravity problems associated with cryopropellants, Phenomenon of tank

collapse ,Geysering effect.

Unit V

Peculiar design difficulties associated with the design of feed system, Injector and

thrust chamber of cryogenic rocket engines ,Relative performance of cryogenic

when compared to non,cryo engines.

06

Unit VI

PROPELLANT TESTING

Laboratory testing , Arc Image Furnace , Ignitability studies , Differential Thermal

Analysis , Thermo, Gravimetricanalysis , Particle size measurement

Micromerograph, Strand burner tests impulse bomb , Performance estimation.

04

Text Books:

1 Haseldom, G., Cryogenic Fundamentals, Academic Press, 1971.

2 Cornelissse, J.W., Rocket Propulsion and Space Dynamics, J.W. Freeman and Co.,

Ltd., London, 1980.

3 Barron, R.F., Cryogenic Systems, 2ndedition. Oxford University, 1985.

Reference Books:

1 Weisend, J. G., The Handbook of Cryogenic Engineering, Taylor and Francis

2 Sutton, G.P., Rocket Propulsion Elements, John Wiley, 2012.

3 Hazel D.K. and Hungdh, Design of Liquid Propellant Rocket Engines, N.A.S.A.

Special Publications, 125, 1971.

4 Panrner, S.F. Propellant Chemistry, Reinhold Publishing Corp., N.Y 1985.

Term Work:

Minimum ten Assignments from above six units.

1.

2.

3.

4.

5.

6.

7.

8.

9.

10.

11.

Ideal cycles and efficiency of cryogenic systems.

Cryogenic cycles

Types of losses and efficiency of cycles

Thermodynamic analysis and numerical problems on cryogenic cycles

Problems associated with cryo-propellants

Design of feed system, Injector and thrust chamber of cryogenic rocket engines

and difficulties associated with it.

Performance comparison of cryogenic engines when with non-cryogenic

engines.

Different propellant testing methods

Study of CE-20 Cryogenic rocket engine

Study of RS-83Cryogenic rocket engine

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- II

Teaching Scheme

Examination

Scheme

Lectures : 3 hrs/week

Practical: 2 hrs / week

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Introducecomposite materials their classification-types, types of other materials

2 Different fabrication processes and techniques involved

3 Review Stress-Strain relationship, applications and advantages of composite

materials

4 Introduce to Micro mechanics of materials approach, elasticity approach

5 Introduce to Macro mechanics: stress-strain relations with respect to natural axis,

arbitrary. Experimental characterization of lamina. Failure theories of a lamina

6 Introduce to Laminated Plates: governing differential equation, Angle ply and cross

ply laminates. Hygrothermal stresses and strains,Failure analysis. Impact resistance

and Interlaminar stresses.

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Distinctly understand composite materials with classification, types of other

materials

2 Understand different fabrication processes and techniques involved

3 Relate practically Stress-Strain relationship, applications and advantages of

composite materials

4 Understand Micro mechanics of materials, approach, elasticity

5 UnderstandMacro mechanics with stress-strain relations and Experimental

characterization.

6 Understand laminated Plates and applygoverning differential equation, Angle ply

and cross ply laminates. Understanding hygrothermal stresses and strains, Failure

analysis. Impact resistance and Interlaminar stresses of laminates

Unit I

Unit II

Unit III

Unit IV

INTRODUCTION

Introduction to Composite Materials; Classification of composites, Fibrous

Composites, FRP constituents, Reinforcement types, Types of materials

(Isotropic, Orthotropic, Anisotropic; Homogeneous and Non-Homogeneous) and

terminology used.

FABRICATION PROCESSES

Various processing Techniques, Open mold processes, Closed mold processes,

Filament winding, Pultrusion,Netting analysis.

STRESS-STRAIN RELATSION

Introduction ,Advantages and application of composite materials, reinforcements

and matrices, Generalised Hookes Law, Elastic constants for anisotropic,

Orthotropic andisotropic materials.

MICROMECHANICS

Micro mechanics, Mechanics of materials approach, Elasticity approach,

boundingtechniques, Fiber volume ratio, Mass fraction, Density of composites,

Effect of voids in composites.

05

05

07

06

Unit V

Unit VI

MACROMECHANICS

Generalized Hookes Law, Elastic constants for anisotropic, Orthotropic and

isotropic materials, Macro mechanics, stress-strain relations with respect to

natural axis, arbitrary axis, Determination ofin plane strengths of a lamina,

Experimental characterization of lamina, Failure theories of a lamina,

Hygrothermal effects on lamina.

LAMINATED PLATES

Governing differential equation for a general laminate, Angle ply and cross ply

laminates, Hygrothermal stresses and strains in alaminate, Failure analysis of a

laminate, Impact resistance and Interlaminar stresses.

Text Books:

1. Calcote, L R. The Analysis of Laminated Composite Structures, Von

NoastrandReinhold Company, New York 1998.

2. Jones, R.M., Mechanics of Composite Materials, McGraw-Hill,

KogakushaLtd.,Tokyo, 1998, 2nd edition.

3. M H Datoo. MehcanicsOf Fibrous Composites, Elsevier, London.

Reference Books:

1. Agarwal, B.D., and Broutman, L.J., Analysis and Performance of Fibre

Composites,John Wiley and sons. Inc., New York, 1995.

2. Lubin, G., Handbook on Advanced Plastics and Fibre Glass, Von Nostrand

Reinhold

Co., New York, 1989.

Term Work:

Minimum Ten Assignments from above six units

08

06

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- II

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3 hrs/week

Practical: 2hrs / week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

Course objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Introduce rocket motion in free space and gravitational field.

2 Introduce staging and control of rockets and missiles and purpose.

3 Introduce aerodynamics of rockets and missiles.

4 Introduce different rocket propulsion systems and their need.

5 Introduce materials for rockets and missiles.

6 Introduce aerodynamic forces and moments, designconsiderations of hypersonic

vehicles

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Understand the concepts of a rocket motion in free space and gravitational field.

2 Understand basics of staging and control of rockets and missiles with purpose.

3 Understand basics of aerodynamics of rockets and missiles.

4 Understanddifferent rocket propulsion systems and their need with applications.

5 Understand different materials used for rockets and missiles in different components.

6 Understandbasics of aerodynamic forces and moments, design considerations of

hypersonic vehicles.

Unit I

One Dimensional and Two Dimensional rocket Motions in free space and Homogeneous

gravitational fields, Description of vertical, inclined and gravity turn trajectories,

Determination of range and altitude simple approximations to burnout velocity.

07

Unit II

Multi-staging of rockets , Vehicle optimization, Stage Separation dynamics, Separation

techniques, Rocket thrust vector control methods.

06

Unit III

Airframe Components of Rockets and Missiles, Forces Acting on a Missile While Passing

Through Atmosphere, Classification of Missiles, methods of Describing Aerodynamic

Forces and Moments, Lateral Aerodynamic Moment, Lateral Damping Moment and

Longitudinal Moment of a Rocket, lift and Drag Forces, Drag Estimation.

07

Unit IV

Ignition System in rockets, types of Igniters, Igniters Design considerations,

Designconsideration of liquid rocket combustion chamber, injector propellant feed lines,

Valves, Propellant tanks outlet and helium pressurized and turbine feed systems, Propellant

slash and propellant hammer, Elimination of geysering effect in missiles,

Combustionsystem of solid rockets.

07

Unit V

Selection of materials, Special requirements of materials to perform under adverse

conditions.

05

Unit VI

HYPERSONIC VEHICLES

Newtonian aerodynamic coefficients, Re-entry capsule aerodynamics, Shuttle orbiter

aerodynamics, X-15 aerodynamics, Hypersonic aerodynamics of research plane, Dynamic

stability considerations; Design Considerations, Reentry vehicles, Design philosophy,

Designconsiderations for rocket-launched/glide reentry vehicles, Airbreathing vehicles,

Combined rocket/airbreathing powered vehicles, Design of a new vehicle

07

Text Books:

1. Hypersonic Aerothermodynamics, John J. Bertin, AIAA Education Series, 1994

2. Sutton, G.P., et al., Rocket Propulsion Elements, John Wiley and Sons Inc., New

York,1993.

Reference Books:

1. Mathur, M., and Sharma, R.P., Gas Turbines and Jet and Rocket Propulsion,

Standard Publishers, New Delhi 1998.

2. Cornelisse, J.W., Rocket Propulsion and Space Dynamics, J.W., Freeman and Co.

Ltd.,London, 1982.

3 Parker, E.R., Materials for Missiles and Spacecraft, McGraw-Hill Book Co. Inc., 1982.

Term Work:

MinimumTen Assignments from following topics

1.

2.

3.

4.

5.

6.

7.

8.

9.

10.

11.

Determination of range and altitude

Burnout velocity

Multi-staging of rockets

Rocket thrust vector control methods.

Aerodynamic Forces and Moments Acting on a Missile

Classification of Missiles

Igniters types and design considerations

Combustion system of solid rockets

Materials for rockets and missiles

Re-entry capsule aerodynamics

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- II

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3 hrs/week

Practical: 2 hrs / week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Differentiate the satellite links and performance parameters analysis of links, design

of satellite links for corresponding c/n.

2 Get knowledge about multiple access systems and network aspects in existing and

planned subsystems.

3 Explain various error coding techniques and analyze propagation effects on satellite

links.

4 Explain hyperbolic system of navigation

5 Describe the different satellite navigation systems

6 Explain different integrated navigation techniques

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Understand the uplinks and downlink and design of a satellite having performance

parameters as constraints.

2 Interpret the multiple access systems in networks on various platforms.

3 Implement error coding and detection techniques and analyze propagation effects.

4 Understand hyperbolic system of navigation.

5 Understand and compare various navigation techniques such as GPS.

6 Understand the integrated navigation systems

Unit I

Introduction, Basic transmission theory, System noise temperature and G/T Ratio,

Design of downlinks, Satellite systems using small earth stations, Uplink Design,

Design of Specified C/N : Combining C/N and C/I values in satellite links, system

design examples

Unit II

Links

Digital Transmission, Digital modulation and demodulation, Digital

transmission of analog signal, TDM, FDMA, TDMA, DAMA, CDMA

Unit III

Error detection and correction, Channel capacity, Error control coding,

Convolution codes, Implementation of error detection on satellite links,

Quantifying attenuation and depolarization, Propagation effects that are not

associated with hydrometers, Rain and ice effects, Prediction of rain attenuation,

Propagation impairment counter measures.

Unit IV

Introduction: Kinds of navigation; LORAN Systems; DECCA; OMEGA, Very

high frequency Omni-Directional Range (VOR), DME and TECAN, Aids to

approach and landing

Unit V

Introduction, Radio and satellite navigation, GPS position location principles, GPS

receivers and codes, Satellite signal acquisition. GPS navigation message, GPS

Signal levels, Timing accuracy, GPS receiver operation, GPS C/A Code accuracy,

Differential GPS,Transit system,NAVSTAR

Unit VI

Principles of operation, Navigation over the earth, Components of an INS, Earth

coordinate mechanism, Strapped down systems, Accuracy of INS

Text Books:

1. Satellite Communications Timothy Pratt, Charles Bostian, Jeremy Allnutt - John Wiley

and

Sons (2nd Edition)

2. Elements of Electronics Navigation, 2nd Edition, N. S. Nagraja, TMH.

Reference Books:

1. Satellite Communications Dennis Roddy, Third Edition, Mc Graw Hill

International Edition 2001.

2. Fundamentals of Radar Signal Processing, Mark A Richards, TMH.

3. Radar principles, Peebles Jr. P. Z., Wiley, NY.

List of Experiments:

1

Active/passive satellite, uplink/downlink and transponders.

2

Telecom and Telemetry

3

RS 232 satellite communication link using RS 232 ports

4

Propagation delay of signal in a satellite communication link.

5-10 Six practicals using MATLAB on relevant topics.

Note: Students, as a part of their term work, should visit satellite earth station and submit a

report of visit.

Term Work:

Minimum eight assignments and eight experiments out of list, apart from submission of

report after visiting satellite ground-station as per above syllabus.

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- II

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3Hrs. / week

Practical: 2 Hrs. / week

Examination Scheme

Theory :100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1

Apply the basic rules and theorems of probability theory such as Bayes Theorem,

to determine probabilities that help to solve engineering problems and to determine

the expectation and variance of a random variable from its distribution.

Binomial, Poisson and Normal etc to model and solve engineering problems.

Learn how to formulate and test hypotheses about means, variances and proportions

and to draw conclusions based on the results of statistical tests.

estimates how two variables are related and how the analysis of variance procedure

can be used to determine if means of more than two populations are equal

55 Understand the fundamentals of quality control and the methods used to control

systems and processes.

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1

mathematical problems which will be useful in solving engineering problems

Unit I

PROBABILITY

Sample space and events, Probability, The axioms of probability, Some

Elementary theorems - Conditional probability, Bayes theorem, Random

variables, Discrete andcontinuous.

05

Unit II

DISTRIBUTIONS

Binomial , Poisson and normal distributions related properties, Sampling

distributions, Sampling distribution of means ( known and Unknown)

05

Unit III

TESTING OF HYPOTHESIS- I

Tests of hypothesis point estimations, Interval estimations Bayesian estimation.

Large samples, Null hypothesis, Alternate hypothesis type Iand type II errors,

Critical region confidential interval for mean testing of single variance,

Difference between the mean.

10

TESTING OF HYPOTHESIS - II

Confidential interval for the proportions, Tests of hypothesis for the proportions

single and difference between the proportions.

Unit IV

SMALL SAMPLES

Confidence interval for the t- distribution, Tests of hypothesis, t- distributions,

F- distributions 2 distribution, Test of Hypothesis.

10

Coefficient of correlation, Regression Coefficient, The lines of regression, The

rank correlation

Unit V

QUEUING THEORY

Arrival Theorem - Pure Birth process and Death Process M/M/1 Model.

04

Unit VI

STOCHASTIC PROCESSES

Introduction to Stochastic Processes, Markov process classification of states,

Examples of Markov Chains, Stochastic Matrix, limiting probabilities.

06

Text Books:

1 Probability and Statistics by D.K. Murugesanand P.GuruSwamy, Anuradha

Publications.

2 Probability and Statistics for Engineers by G.S.S.BhismaRao, Scitech Publications.

Reference Books:

1 Probability and Statistics by T.K.V.IyengarandB.Krishna Gandhi and Others,

S.Chand.

2 Probability and Statistics by William Mendenhall and Others, Cengage Publications.

3 Higher Engineering Mathematics by B.S. Grewal, Khanna Publications.

4 Higher Engineering Mathematics by Jain and S.K.R. Iyengar, Narasa Publications.

5 A first course in Probability and Statistics by B.L.S. PrakasaRao, World Scientific.

6 Probability and Statistics for Engineers, Miller and John E. Freund, Prentice Hall of

India

Term Work

Minimum six assignments.

1.

2.

3.

4.

5.

6.

Numerical problems on distributions

Numerical problems on testing of hypothesis

Numerical problems on small samples & correlation and regression

Numerical problems on queuing theory

Numerical problems on stochastic processes

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- II

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3hrs / week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Introduce engineering design optimization its terminology, concepts, importance,

classification and applications.

2 Introduce basics of classical optimization techniques: single variable optimization,

multivariable optimization with equality and inequality constraints

3 Introduce techniques of linear programming simplex methodand applications.

4 Introduce techniques of non linearprogrammingand applications.

5 Introduce techniques of unconstrained optimization techniques and applications.

6 Introduce genetic algorithm and neural network based optimization techniques from

aeronautical and aerospace perspective.

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Understand and apply the techniques of engineering design optimization, concepts.

2 Understand and apply the techniques ofclassical optimizationsingle and

multivariable optimization with equality and inequality constraints

3 Understand and apply the techniques oflinear programming through simplex

method

4 Understand and apply techniques ofnonlinear programming through different

methods

5 Understand and apply techniques ofunconstrained optimization through different

methods

6 Understand and apply the techniques ofgenetic algorithm and neural network based

optimization and applications.

Unit I

Review of differential calculus and matrix algebra. Optimization meaning,

Engineering applications with special reference to design, Statement of optimization

problem, Classification of optimization problem

Unit II

Single variable optimization: Local and global minima and maxima, Necessary

and sufficient conditions, stationary point

Multivariable optimization: Necessary and sufficient conditions, Hessian Matrix

of a function, Positive/negative definite and semi definite matrix, saddle point.

Multivariable optimization with equality constraint: Solution by direct

substitution.

Multivariable optimization with inequality constraint: Kuhn Tucker conditions.

algorithm, Construction of Simplex tableau, Dual Simplex Method, Sensitivity

analysis, Minimization versus maximization problems, Quadraticprogramming.

Unit IV Non Linear Programming One dimensional minimization methods

Unit V

Unrestricted search with fixed step size and with accelerated step size

Exhaustive search

Fibonacci method

Golden Section method

Direct Methods: Newton Method and Quasi Newton Method

Rate of change of function along a direction

Steepest descent method

Fletcher Reeves method

Newtons method

Unit VI Introduction to Genetic Algorithm and Neural Network based optimization:

(Elementary treatment with only applications and examples for Aeronautics and

Aerospace).

Aircraft control system and need for adaptive controlfor Aircraft overall

performance, Distributedgenetic algorithm application for aircraft structural

optimization, Only applications and examples.

Text Books:

1. Ranjit Kumar, (2006), Research Methodology A Step-By-Step Guide for Beginners,

(Pearson Education, Delhi) ISBN : 81-317-0496-3

2. Dr S.S. Rao, Optimization Theory and Applications, Wiley Eastern Ltd., New Age

International, New Delhi, 2nd Edition, 1994

3. Operations Research by S. D. Sharma; KedarNath Publishers

4. Optimization Techniques by G S SBhishmaRao; Scitech Publications

5. Wilkinson K.P.L. Bhandarkar, Formulation of Hypothesis, Himalaya Publishing House

Reference Books:

1. Ross P.J., Taguchi Techniques for Quality Engineering, TMH, 2005.

2. Engineering Optimization Methods and Applications by Ravindran et al; Wiley Student

edition

3. Optimization in Engineering design Algorithms and Examples by K. Deb; Prentice Hall

4. Optimum Design by J. Arora; McGraw Hill

5. Quantitative Techniques in Management by N. D. Vora; Tata McGraw Hill

6. Operations Research by Panneerselvam; Prentice Hall of India

7. Fox R.L., Optimization Methods for Engineering Design, Addison Wesley, 1971.

Term Work

Six assignments based on following topics.

1. Optimization meaning Statement of optimization problem,

optimization and Multivariable optimization

3. Linear Programming

4. Non Linear Programming

5. Unconstrained Optimization Techniques

6. Genetic Algorithm and Neural Network based optimization

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- II

Teaching Scheme

Lectures : 3 Hrs/ Week

Practical: 2 Hrs/ Week

Examination Scheme

Theory : 100 Marks

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Introduce principles of reliability in engineering design.

2 Develop understanding of concepts of failures, maintainability and availability of the

intended products/systems and services.

3 Develop an ability to analyze field failure data in order to evaluate system reliability.

4 Develop an ability to apply various reliability techniques to solve problems related to

aeronautical engineering.

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Explain basics of reliability, maintainability and availability and differentiate

among them.

2 Apply fundamentals of reliability to estimate reliability of electronics devices,

softwares and human.

3 Analyze field failure data for reliability analysis.

4 Evaluate system reliability using various techniques.

Unit I

Brief history, Concepts, Terms and definitions, Safety, reliability and quality, Life

cycle of a system, System effectiveness, Concept of failure, Theory of probability

and reliability, Laws of probability, Random variables, Discrete and continuous

probability distributions.

Measures: Reliability function, Hazard rate function, CDF, PDF, MTTF, MTBF,

Median time to failure, Mean, Mode, Median, Skewness, Kurtosis, Variance and

standard deviation, Typical forms of hazardrate function, Bathtub curve and

conditional reliability.

07

Unit II

Constant Failure Rate (CFR) model, Binomial distribution, Normal, Poisson,

Lognormal, Rayleigh, Weibull, Exponential etc., Fitting probability distributions

graphically and estimation of distribution parameters, Renewal and Poisson

process, Calculation of R(t), F(t), f(t), (t), MTTF, tmed, tmode for above

06

distributions.

Unit III

System reliability block diagram- Series configuration,Parallel configuration,

Mixed configurations, Redundant systems, Standby redundant, High level versus

low level redundancy, K-Out-of-n redundancy, Network reduction and

decomposition methods, Cut and tie set approach for reliability evaluation, Fault

tree analysis (FTA), Success tree diagram, Failure Mode and Effect Analysis

(FMEA), Failure Modes Effects and Criticality Analysis (FMECA).

Maintainability and Availability

Maintainability -Objectives of maintenance, Types of maintenance,Concept of

maintainability, Measures of maintainability, Mean time to repair (MTTR),

Analysis of downtime, Repair time distributions, Stochastic point processes,

Reliability centered maintenance (RCM).

Availability -Availability concepts and definitions, Important Availability

measures, inherent, Achieved and operational availability.

07

Unit V

Reliability Testing - Reliability life testing, Burn-in testing, Acceptancetesting,

Accelerated life testing, Highly Accelerated Life Testing (HALT) and reliability

growth testing.

Data Collection and Analysis - Data collection and empirical methods,

Estimation of performance measures for ungrouped compete data, Grouped

complete data, Analysis of censored data, Pareto analysis, Goodness-of-fit tests.

07

Unit VI

Electronics - Reliability of electronic components, Component types and failure

mechanism.

Software Introduction, Errors, Software testing, Hardware/ Software interface.

Human Reliability analysis (HRA) - Introduction, Human error in

maintenance,Impact on system reliability.

06

Unit IV

Text Books:

1. Charles E. Ebling, 2004, An Introduction to Reliability and Maintainability Engineering,

2.

3.

4.

5.

6.

L. S. Srinath, 1991, Reliability Engineering, East West Press, New Delhi.

Alessandro Birolini, 2010, Reliability Engineering: Theory and Practice, Springer.

Roy Billiton and Ronald Norman Allan, 1992, Reliability Evaluation of Engineering

Systems: Concepts And Techniques, Springer.

Patrick D.T. OConner, David Newton, Richard Bromley, 2002, Practical Reliability

Engineering, John Wiley and Sons.

Joel A. Nachlas, 2005, Reliability Engineering: Probabilistic Models and Maintenance

Methods Taylor and Francis.

Reference Books:

1. Guangbin Yang, 2007, Life Cycle Reliability Engineering, John Wiley and Sons.

2. W. R. Blischke, D.N.P. Murthy, 2003, Case studies in Reliability and Maintenance, John

Wiley and Sons.

3 Andrew Kennedy, Skilling Jardine, Albert H. C. Tsang, 2006, Maintenance, Replacement

and Reliability: Theory and Applications, CRC/Taylor and Francis.

4. B. S. Dhillon, Chanan Singh, 1981, Engineering Reliability New Techniques and

Applications, John Wiley and Sons.

5. B. S. Dhillon, 1999, Engineering Maintainability, Prentice Hall of India.

07

TERM WORK:

A. Six assignments based on above syllabus.

B.Minimum Two Case Studies on system reliability estimation.

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- II

Teaching Scheme

Examination

Scheme

Lectures : 3 Hrs/Week

Practical: 2 Hrs / week

TW : 25 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

1 Introduce purpose of data, information, and information systems, right to

information, exemption from disclosure of information, grounds for rejection to

access in certain cases; CIC; SIC-Powers and functions.

2 Introduction to information technology and different tools: hardware and software.

3 Understand tools of business networks and telecommunication with applications,

web enabled commerce

4 Introduction to decision support and business intelligence, knowledge management

and data analysis

5 Introduction to planning, acquisition, and control their issues.

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

1 Understand and interpret Purpose of data, information, and information systems.

right to information, special cases and cic; sic-powers and functions.

2 Understand information technology and different tools: hardwareand software.

3 Acquaint tools of business networks and telecommunication with applications, web

enabled commerce.

4 Understand decision support and business intelligence, knowledge management and

data analysis

5 Understand planning, acquisition, and control their issues.

Unit I

Information Age

An overview: The purpose, data, Information, and information systems and their

types, Ethical and societal issues, Information systems in business functions, Web

empowered enterprises.

Uses of Information Systems and Right to Information

Strategies and Strategic moves,Achieving a competitive advantage, Creating and

maintaining strategic information systems, Business functions and supply chains,

Effectiveness and efficiency, Accounting, Finance, Engineering, Supply chain

management, Human resource management, Enterprise resource planning.

Right to Information

Right to information act 2005- Short title, Extent and commencement, Definitions

Right to information and obligations of public authorities; Request for obtaining

information; Exemption from disclosure of information, Grounds for rejection to

access in certain cases; The Central Information Commission; The State

Information Commission; Powers and functions of the Information Commissions,

appeal and penalties; Miscellaneous

10

Unit II

Information Technology

Business Hardware , Components, Classification of computers, Output devices,

Storage media and purchasing.

Business Software , Programming languages and software development tools,

Language translation, Compilers and interpreters, System software, Open source

software, Software licensing, Ethical issues.

05

Unit III

Telecommunication in Business and daily use, Bandwidths and Media, Networks,

protocols, Internet networking services, Telecommuting , Pros and cons, Future of

Networking Technologies.

05

Unit IV

Web enabled enterprises , Web business and technologies, Web enabled business,

Challenges of Global InformationSystems , Multinational organizations,

International commerce, Ethical issues.

04

Unit V

Decision support and expert systems , Decision support and decision making

process, Structured and unstructured problems, Decision support systems, Expert

systems, Geographical systems, Business Intelligence and Knowledge Management

, Data Mining and online analysis, Knowledge management.

06

10

Unit VI Planning, Acquisition, and Control:

Systems Planning and Development , Planning Information systems, Systems

development life cycle, Agile methods, Systems integration, Ethical issues, IS

professionals certification.

Choices in Systems Acquisition:

Options and Priorities, Outsourcing, Licensing applications, Software as a service,

User application development, Ethical issues, Computer use policies for employees.

Text Books:

1.

Management Information Systems, Effy Oz, CengageLearning,India Edition, 2009.

Management Information Systems, James A OBrien, Irwin, 9thEdition ., McGraw

Hill.

Reference Books:

2.

ISBN 81-203-1282-1

2. Management Information systems, S.Sadagopan, Prentice Hall ofIndia, 1998 Ed.

ISBN 81-203-1180-9

3. Information systems for Modern Management G.R.Murdick PHI2002.

Online Links: (Right to Information)

https://rtionline.gov.in/;

http://www.humanrightsinitiative.org/programs/ai/rti/india/user_guide/user_guide.htm

http://rti.india.gov.in/manual4.php

Term Work:

Minimum Ten Assignments to be submitted for term work as per above units.

B.E. (Aeronautical Engineering) Part- II

6. Project Phase II

Teaching Scheme

Examination

Scheme

TW : 75 Marks

OE : 50 Marks

Course Objectives:

The course aims to:

Students will be able to solve problems related with Aeronautical or Aerospace

engineering using knowledge of mathematics, basic sciences, Aeronautical engineering and

relevant engineering disciplines and skills developed during graduation studies to

demonstrate:

i)

data.

ii)

specifications within realistic constraints.

iii)

iv)

v)

communicate effectively.

vi)

environmental and societal context.

viii) Awareness of contemporary issues and ability to use the techniques, skills and

modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice.

ix)

Ability to find out, articulate the local industrial problems and solve with the

use of Aeronautical Engineering tools for realistic outcomes.

Course Outcomes:

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able/expected to:

Demonstrate and realize all the above mentioned abilities with respect to

Aeronautical Engineering and Allied Disciplines which may also include interdisciplinary engineering abilities and skills.

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