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VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN

(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)


Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Programme code

103

Regulation

2013

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


Semester
I
ENGINEERING
CURRICULUM
(Applicable to the students admitted from the academic year 2013 - 2014 onwards)
Periods / Week Credit
Maximum Marks
Course Code
Course Name
L
T
P
C
CA ESE Total
THEORY
Department

U13EN101

Technical English I #

50

50

100

U13MA101

Engineering Mathematics I#

50

50

100

U13PH101

Engineering Physics #

50

50

100

U13CH101

Engineering Chemistry #

50

50

100

U13CS101

Computer Programming #

50

50

100

U13GE101

Engineering Graphics #

50

50

100

PRACTICAL
U13PC101

Physics and Chemistry Laboratory #

50

50

100

U13CS102

Computer Practices Laboratory #

50

50

100

25

400

400

800

Total Credits

CA - Continuous Assessment, ESE - End Semester Examination


# Common Syllabus for CSE, EEE, ECE, IT & Bio-Tech

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
1

Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme code

103

Regulation

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

2013

Semester

II

CURRICULUM
(Applicable to the students admitted from the academic year 2013 - 2014 onwards)
Periods / Week
Course Code

U13EN202
U13MA202
U13PH202
U13CH202
U13EC202
U13EE201
U13GE203
U13EC203

Credit

Maximum Marks

Course Name
L

CA

ESE

Total

3
3
3
3
3
3

0
1
0
0
1
1

2
0
0
0
0
0

4
4
3
3
4
4

50
50
50
50
50
50

50
50
50
50
50
50

100
100
100
100
100
100

2
2
26

50
50
400

50
50
400

100
100
800

THEORY
Technical English II #
Engineering Mathematics II#
Material Science #
Environmental Science and Engineering *
Electron Devices
Electric Circuit Theory $
PRACTICAL
Engineering Practices Laboratory #
Circuits and Devices Laboratory #

0 0
3
0 0
3
Total Credits

CA Continuous Assessment, ESE End Semester Examination


#

Common Syllabus for CSE, EEE, ECE, IT & Bio-Tech

Common Syllabus for EEE & ECE

Common Syllabus for CSE, EEE, ECE & IT

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code

103

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Regulation
Semester

2013
III

CURRICULUM
(Applicable to the students admitted from the academic year 2013-2014 onwards)
Periods / Week
Course Code

Credit

Maximum Marks

Course Name
L

CA

ESE

Total

THEORY
U13MA304

Transforms and Partial Differential


Equations #

50

50

100

U13CS305

Data Structure Using C++ $

50

50

100

U13EC304

Analog Electronic Circuits I

50

50

100

U13EC305

Electromagnetic Fields

50

50

100

U13EE309

Electrical Technology

50

50

100

U13BA301

Economics

50

50

100

PRACTICAL
U13CS309

Data Structure Using C++ Laboratory $

50

50

100

U13EE310

Electrical Technology Laboratory

50

50

100

U13EC306

Mini-Project

50

50

100

29

450

450

900

Total Credits
CA - Continuous Assessment, ESE - End Semester Examination
#

Common Syllabus for EEE, ECE & Bio-Tech

Common Syllabus for CSE, EEE, ECE & IT

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code

103

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Regulation
Semester

2013
IV

CURRICULUM
(Applicable to the students admitted from the academic year 2013-2014 onwards)
3

Periods / Week
Course Code

Credit

Maximum marks

Course Name
L

CA

ESE

Total

THEORY
U13MA409

Probability and Random Processes *

50

50

100

U13EC409

Analog Electronic Circuits II

50

50

100

U13EC410

Linear Integrated Circuits

50

50

100

U13EC411

Digital Electronics

50

50

100

U13EC412

Analog Communication Systems

50

50

100

U13EC413

Signals and Systems

50

50

100

PRACTICAL
U13EC414

Analog Circuits Laboratory

50

50

100

U13EC415

Linear Integrated Circuits Laboratory

50

50

100

U13EC416

Digital Electronics Laboratory

50

50

100

28

450

450

900

Total Credits
CA - Continuous Assessment, ESE - End Semester Examination
* Common Syllabus for EEE & ECE

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code

103

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Regulation

2013

Semester

CURRICULUM
(Applicable to the students admitted from the academic year 2013-2014 onwards)
Course Code

Course Name

Periods / Week

Credit

Maximum Marks
4

CA

ESE

Total

THEORY
U13EE527

Control Systems Engineering

50

50

100

U13EC519

Transmission Lines and Waveguides

50

50

100

U13EC520

Microprocessor and Microcontroller

50

50

100

U13EC521

Digital Signal Processing

50

50

100

U13EC522

Digital Communication

50

50

100

Elective I

50

50

100

PRACTICAL
U13EC523

Communication Systems Laboratory

50

50

100

U13EC524

Microprocessor and Microcontroller


Laboratory

50

50

100

U13EN503

Communication Skills & Career


Development Practices Laboratory

50

50

100

27

450

450

900

Total Credits
CA - Continuous Assessment, ESE - End Semester Examination

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Regulation

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

2013

Semester

VI

CURRICULUM
(Applicable to the students admitted from the academic year 2013-2014 onwards)
Periods / Week
Course Code

Credit

Maximum Marks

Course Name
L

CA

ESE

Total
5

THEORY
U13EC627

Principles of VLSI Design

50

50

100

U13EC628

Antenna and Wave Propagation

50

50

100

U13EC629

Computer Networks

50

50

100

U13EC630

Wireless Communication

50

50

100

U13EC631

Professional Ethics in Engineering

50

50

100

Elective-II

50

50

100

PRACTICAL
U13EC632

Digital Signal Processing Laboratory

50

50

100

U13EC633

VLSI Laboratory

50

50

100

U13EC634

Computer Networks Laboratory

50

50

100

25

450

450

900

Total Credits
CA - Continuous Assessment, ESE - End Semester Examination

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code

103

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Regulation

2013

Semester

VII

CURRICULUM
(Applicable to the students admitted from the academic year 2013-2014 onwards)
Periods / Week
Course Code

Credit

Maximum Marks

Course Name
L

CA

ESE

THEORY

Total

U13EC736

RF and Microwave Engineering

50

50

100

U13EC737

Optical Communication

50

50

100

U13EC738

Embedded Systems

50

50

100

U13EC739

Digital Image processing

50

50

100

Elective III

50

50

100

Elective IV

50

50

100

PRACTICAL
U13EC740

Optical and Microwave Laboratory

50

50

100

U13EC741

Embedded Design Laboratory

50

50

100

U13EC742

Mini-Project

50

50

100

25

450

450

900

Total Credits
CA - Continuous Assessment, ESE - End Semester Examination

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code

103

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Regulation

2013

Semester

VIII

CURRICULUM
(Applicable to the students admitted from the academic year 2013-2014 onwards)
Periods / Week
Course Code

Credit

Maximum Marks

Course Name
L

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

THEORY
Elective V

Elective VI

50

50

100

12

50

50

100

12

150

150

300

PRACTICAL
U13EC843

Project Work

Total Credits
CA - Continuous Assessment, ESE - End Semester Examination
Cumulative Course Credit: 197

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Regulation

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

2013

Semester

CURRICULUM
(Applicable to the students admitted from the academic year 2013-2014 onwards)
ELECTIVE I
Periods / Week
Course Code

Credit

Maximum Marks

Course Name
L

CA

ESE

Total

U13ECE01

Measurements and
Instrumentation

50

50

100

U13ECE02

Numerical Methods

50

50

100

U13ECE03

Soft Computing

50

50

100

U13ECE04

Semiconductor Device Modeling

50

50

100
8

U13ECE05

Computer Architecture

50

50

100

CA - Continuous Assessment, ESE - End Semester Examination

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Regulation

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

2013

Semester

VI

CURRICULUM
(Applicable to the students admitted from the academic year 2013-2014 onwards)
ELECTIVE II
Periods / Week
Course Code

Credit

Maximum Marks

Course Name
L

CA

ESE

Total

U13ECE06

Biometrics

50

50

100

U13ECE07

System Biology: Modeling and


Control

50

50

100

U13ECE08

Medical Electronics

50

50

100

U13ECE09

Information Theory and Coding


Techniques

50

50

100

U13ECE10

Operating Systems

50

50

100

CA - Continuous Assessment, ESE - End Semester Examination

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code

103

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Regulation

2013

Semester

VII

CURRICULUM
(Applicable to the students admitted from the academic year 2013-2014 onwards)
ELECTIVE III
Periods / Week
Course Code

Credit

Maximum Marks

Course Name
L

CA

ESE

Total

U13ECE11

Neural Networks and its


Applications

50

50

100

U13ECE12

High Speed Networks

50

50

100

U13ECE13

Microwave ICs

50

50

100

U13ECE14

Telecommunication Switching and


Networks

50

50

100

10

U13ECE15

Display Systems

50

50

100

CA - Continuous Assessment, ESE - End Semester Examination

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code

103

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Regulation

2013

Semester

VII

CURRICULUM
(Applicable to the students admitted from the academic year 2013-2014 onwards)
ELECTIVE IV
Periods / Week
Course Code

Credit

Maximum Marks

Course Name
L

CA

ESE

Total

U13ECE16

Automotive Electronics

50

50

100

U13ECE17

VLSI Architectures

50

50

100

50

50

100

50

50

100

U13ECE18
U13ECE19

Multimedia Systems and


Applications
Advanced Digital Signal
Processing

11

U13ECE20

Television and Video Engineering

50

50

100

CA - Continuous Assessment, ESE - End Semester Examination

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code

103

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Regulation

2013

Semester

VIII

CURRICULUM
(Applicable to the students admitted from the academic year 2013-2014 onwards)
ELECTIVE V
Periods / Week
Course Code

Credit

Maximum Marks

Course Name
L

CA

ESE

Total

U13ECE21

Telecommunication System
Modeling and Simulation

50

50

100

U13ECE22

Satellite Communication

50

50

100

U13ECE23

MIMO Communications

50

50

100

U13ECE24

Internetworking Technology

50

50

100

U13ECE25

Bio Signal Processing

50

50

100

U13ECE26

Speech Processing

50

50

100
12

U13ECE27

Disaster Management

50

50

100

CA - Continuous Assessment, ESE - End Semester Examination

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code

103

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Regulation

2013

Semester

VIII

CURRICULUM
(Applicable to the students admitted from the academic year 2013-2014 onwards)
ELECTIVE VI
Periods / Week
Course Code

Credit

Maximum Marks

Course Name
L

CA

ESE

Total

U13ECE28

Modern Radar Systems

50

50

100

U13ECE29

Mixed Signal Design

50

50

100

U13ECE30

Analog IC Design

50

50

100

U13ECE31

Radar Signal Processing

50

50

100

U13ECE32

Wireless Networks

50

50

100

U13ECE33

Optical Networks

50

50

100

U13ECE34

Foundation Skills in Integrated


Product Development

50

50

100
13

CA - Continuous Assessment, ESE - End Semester Examination

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department
Course Code
U13EN101
Course
Objective

B.E. / B.Tech.
Programme Code
CSE, EEE, ECE, IT & Bio-Tech.
Periods / Week
Course Name
L
T
P
Technical English I

Regulation
2013
Semester
I
Credit
Maximum Marks
C
CA
ESE
Total
4

50

50

100

Develop listening skills for academic and professional purposes


Acquire the ability to speak effectively in real life situations.
Develop effective reading skills

L Listening , R Reading, W Writing , S Speaking, LF- Language Focus


Unit I
Periods
12
L-Types of Listening, R-Basic Reading Comprehension, W- Introduction to writing strategies, SConversational Skills, LF - Language Focus-Technical terms, collocations and Grammar.
SUGGESTED ACTIVITIES :L-Listening to conversations, R-Reading Instructions and Technical Manuals,
W-Writing Definitions, S-Short Conversations through role play, LF-Activities relating to understanding and
using active and passive general and technical vocabulary Basic sentence patterns; Exercises relating to
technical terms, tenses (past, present, perfect and continuous tenses).
Unit II
Periods
12
L- Types of Listening, R - Reading Comprehension, W- Introduction to writing strategies, S - Strategies for
developing conversational skills, LF - Tenses and concord
SUGGESTED ACTIVITIES:L-Listening to lectures, listening to description of equipment, R-Reading emails, Reading headlines, predicting content, W-Note making, writing descriptions, S-Asking questions,
participating in discussions, LF-Exercises related to special uses of tenses, Subject - verb agreement.
Unit III
Periods
12

14

L-Enhancing Listening Skills, R-Intensive reading, W-Effective writing strategies, S -Improving fluency
through oral practice, LF-Form and Informal usage of words, Use of the passive forms.
SUGGESTED ACTIVITIES: L-Listening to different kinds of interviews (Face - to - face, radio, TV and
telephone interviews), R-Reading passages for gist, W-Informal writing -short e-mails (Focus on brevity,
coherence and cohesion), Memos, S - Role play and describing, LF -Descriptive words, verbs to describe
Unit IV

Periods

12

L - Note taking, R-Reading strategies, W-Effective writing strategies-Informal, S - Improving fluency


through oral practice, LF - Cause and Effect, Modals.
SUGGESTED ACTIVITIES: L-Taking down notes, R-Reading passages for specific information, W- Phone
messages (Focus on brevity, coherence and cohesion), S- Pronunciation (Phonetic sounds-vowels, consonants
and diphthongs), LF -Exercises related to cause and effect (if - clauses and types), usage of modal verbs.
Unit V
Periods
12
L-Listening for nuances of tone, R-Reading for a purpose, information transfer, W- Effective writing
strategies Formal, S-Improving fluency through oral practice, LF - Descriptive Vocabulary -Word building.
SUGGESTED ACTIVITIES: L-Activities relating to variation in tone, listening to welcome speeches, R Reading business documents, interpreting graphical representations, W-Writing business e-mails, Segmental
and suprasegmental features-stress and intonation, LF -Exercises related to describing objects and usage of
prefixes and suffixes, synonyms and antonyms.
Total Periods
60
TEXT BOOK:
Norman Whitby - Business Benchmark Pre-Intermediate to Intermediate, Students Book,
1.
Cambridge University Press, 2008. , 1997.
REFERENCE BOOKS:
Dutt Rajeevan, Prakash -A Course in Communication Skills(Anna University, Coimbatore Edition) :
1.
Cambridge University Press India Pvt.Ltd, 2007.
Meenakshi Raman and Sangeeta Sharma -Technical Communication English Skills for Engineers',;
2.
Oxford University Press, 2008.
S.P. Dhanavel ,English and Communication Skills for Students of Science and Engineering, , Orient
3.
Blackswan Pvt, Ltd, 2009.
4.
Technical English I & II, Sonaversity, Sona College of Technology, Salem, First Edition, 2012.
EXTENSIVE READING:
A.P.J. Abdul Kalam with Arun Tiwari, Wings of Fire An Autobiography, University Press India
1.
Pvt. Ltd., 1999, 30th Impression 2007.
Randy Pausch, The Last Lecture: July 2008. Author Randy Pausch with Jeffrey Zaslow, Publication
2.
date April 8, 2008.
3.
Edward De Bono :Six Thinking Hats, Little Brown & Co. 1999
E RESOURCES FOR EXTENSIVE READING
http://www.cs.cmu.edu/~pausch/Randy/pauschlastlecturetranscript.pdf
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=j7zzQpvoYcQ
http://www.volunteeringnthqld.org.au/6ThinkingHatsHandout.pdf
http://www.is-toolkit.com/workshop/hats/ChangeManagement6ThinkingHats.pdf
http://www.debonogroup.com/video_1.php
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QJmoq1R3KVc
http://www.go4tech.in/ebooks/WingsoffirebyAbdulKalam.pdf
Able to acquire and develop communication skills for academic, social and professional
purposes.
Course
Exhibit effective reading skills
Outcome Improve their vocabulary
Write effectively in informal and professional situations.

15

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department
Course
Code
U13MA101
Course
Objective
Unit - I

B.E. / B.Tech.
Programme Code
CSE, EEE, ECE, IT & Bio-Tech.
Periods / Week
Course Name
L
T
P
Engineering Mathematics I

Regulation
2013
Semester
I
Credit
Maximum Marks
C

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To have knowledge in Matrices, Sequences and Series, Ordinary Differential Equation


To have knowledge in differential Calculus, Functions of several variables.
MATRICES

Periods

9+3

Introduction - Characteristic Equation-Eigen Values and Eigen Vectors of a Real matrix- Properties- CayleyHamilton Theorem ( excluding Proof) Orthogonal transformation of a symmetric matrix to diagonal formReduction of quadratic form to canonical form by orthogonal transformation-nature of quadratic form .
Unit - II

SEQUENCES AND SERIES

Periods

9+3

Introduction- Sequences: Definition and examples Series: Types and Convergence Series of positive terms
Tests of convergence: Comparison test, Integral test and D Alemberts ratio test .
Unit - III

ORDINARY DIFFERENTIAL EQUATION

Periods

9+3

Introduction-Higher order Linear differential equation with constant coefficients-method of variation of


Parameters-Cauchys and Legendres linear equations.
Unit - IV

DIFFERENTIAL CALCULUS

Periods

9+3

Introduction- Curvature: Radius of curvature in Cartesian form - Centre of Curvature- Circle of CurvatureEvolute-Envelope of one and two parameter family of curves.
Unit - V

FUNCTIONS OF SEVERAL VARIABLES

Periods

9+3

16

Introduction- Partial Derivatives-Total Derivatives-Jacobians and properties differentiation of implicit


functions - Taylors Theorem for Function of Two Variables-Maxima and Minima of Functions of Two
Variables with Constraints- Method of Lagrangian Mutipliers.
Total Periods

60

REFERENCES:
B.V. RamanaHigher Engineering Mathematics, Tata McGraw-Hill Publication,
1.
NewDelhi.2012
Dr. B.S Grewal, Higher Engineering Mathematics 37th Edition , Khanna Publishers, New
2.
Delhi,
FURTHER READINGS:
1.
T. Veerarajan, Engineering Mathematics, Tata McGraw-Hill Publication, NewDelhi, 2008.
N.P. Bali, Manish Goyal, Engineering Mathematics, 3rd Edition, Laxmi publications pvt. Ltd,
2.
2009.
Kanti Datta, Mathematical methods of Science and Engineering, Cengage Learning India Pvt
3.
Ltd, 2013.
P.Sivaramakrishna Das and E. Rukmangadachari Engineering Mathematics, Second Edition,
4.
Pearsons Publications.
5.
Ravish R Singh/ Mukul Bhatt Engineering Mathematics - I, McGraw Hill Education.-2008
V.Sundaram, R. Balasubramanian and K.A. Lakshminarayanan ,Engineering Mathematics ,
6.
Sixth Edition, Vikas Publishing House Pvt ltd,.
Course Able to get the knowledge and understanding in fields of materials of differential equation.
Outcome Able to get the knowledge and understanding in integral and differential calculus.

17

Programme
Department
Course
Code
U13PH101
Course
Objective
Unit - I

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
B.E. / B.Tech.
Programme Code
Regulation
2013
CSE, EEE, ECE, IT & Bio-Tech.
Semester
I
Periods / Week Credit
Maximum Marks
Course Name
L
T
P
C
CA ESE
Total
Engineering Physics

50

50

100

To Understand the difference between classical physics and Modern Physics


To know the different types of laser and its applications
To know the new technology in Fiber optics and to know the structure in crystal physics.
ELEMENTARY MODERN PHYSICS

Periods

Theory of Relativity - concept of theory of relativity - Frames of reference- Inertial frames of referencePostulates of special theory of relativity- variation of mass with velocity Mass-Energy equivalence
-relativistic relation between energy and momentum-Black body radiation Planks theory- Wiens
displacement law- Rayleigh Jeans law Photo electric effect- Einsteins Photo electric equation - Wave particle
Duality de-Broglie Hypothesis - Wavelength, properties of matter waves.
Unit - II

QUANTUM PHYSICS

Periods

Compton effect- Experimental verification of Compton effect Importance of Compton effect- wave function,
Schrodingers Time dependent and Time independent wave equations Applications Particle in a one
Dimensional box Scanning electron microscope (SEM)- Transmission electron microscope (TEM).
Unit - III

LASER

Periods

Introduction Atomic Excitation and Energy States -Interaction of External Energy with the Atomic Energy
States - Einstein Coefficients - derivation. Population inversion, pumping mechanism CoefficientsComponents of Laser system- Types of lasers CO 2, Semiconductor laser (homojunction and heterojunction).
Qualitative Industrial Applications of laser Laser in welding, heat treatment, cutting etc. medical
applications Holography (construction and reconstruction).
Unit - IV

FIBER OPTICS AND APPLICATIONS

Periods

Principle and propagation of light in optical fibers- Numerical aperture and acceptance angle Types of optical
fibre (material, mode and refractive index)- Double crucible technique of fibre drawing - Splicing, loss in
optical fibre - attenuation, dispersion, bending- fiber optical communication system (Block diagram) Light
sources Detectors- Fibre Optic sensors temperature and displacement sensor Fibre Endoscope.
18

Unit - V

CRYSTAL PHYSICS

Periods

Lattice unit cell Bravais space lattice Lattice planes Miller indices- d spacing in cubic lattice
Calculation of number of atoms per unit cell- Atomic radius Coordination number- Packing Factor for Sc,
Bcc, Fcc and Hcp structures Zns and Graphite structures- polymorphism and allotropy Crystal defects
point, line and surface defects Burger vector.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
1.
B.K. Pandey, S. Chaturvedi. Engineering Physics, Cengage Learning India Pvt Ltd. (2012).
REFERENCES:
1.
Dattu R Joshi, Engineering Physics, Tata McGraw Hill Education Pvt Ltd. New Delhi, (2012)
2.
M.N.Avadhanulu, Engineering Physics-I, S.Chand & Company Ltd. New Delhi, (2009)
3.
V. Rajendran, Engineering Physics, Tata McGraw Hill Education Pvt Ltd. New Delhi, (2012)
Course
Outcome

Understand the difference between classical physics and Modern Physics


Able to apply the laser technology and Fiber optics in various communication process.

19

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department
Course
Code

B.E. / B.Tech.
Programme Code
CSE, EEE, ECE, IT, & Bio-Tech.
Periods / Week
Course Name
L
T
P

U13CH101 Engineering Chemistry

Course
Objective
Unit - I

Regulation
2013
Semester
I
Credit
Maximum Marks
C

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To conversant with basic concepts of solar cells and its applications


To enrich with conventional and non conventional energy sources, storage devices and
fundamentals of nano materials.
To have knowledge of principles of polymer chemistry and engineering applications of
polymers
SOLAR CELLS

Periods

Introduction Photovoltaic cells - importance of solar cells - P-N junction of solar cell - conversion of light
into electricity - doping of silicon for photovoltaics - properties of silicon - production of solar grade from
Quartz - manufacture of photovoltaic cell - Solar panels- applications.
Unit - II

NUCLEAR CHEMISTRY

Periods

Introduction Nuclear energy - Mechanism of nuclear fission and fusion - chain reactions-critical mass- light
water nuclear reactor for power generation (block diagram only) - breeder reactor- Safety and disposal of
Nuclear plant - radiation hazards and their prevention.
Unit - III

NANO MATERIALS

Periods

Introduction Basics - distinction between molecules, nanoparticles and bulk materials; size-dependent
properties. Nanoparticles - Synthesis: Precipitation, sol gel method, laser ablation, spray pyrolysis, Chemical
vapour deposition, Arc-discharge method; properties and applications
Unit - IV

BATTERIES AND FUEL CELLS

Periods

Batteries - basic concepts - characteristics - classifications - classical batteries - modern batteries- Lithium
batteries - fuel cells - types and classifications of fuel cells - merits of fuel cells and applications of batteries.
Unit - V
POLYMERS AND CONDUCTING POLYMERS
Periods
9
Definitions - classification of Polymers - types of polymerization - glass transition temperatures (Tg) structure and property relationship of polymers - Plastics - synthesis - property - applications of thermoset thermo plastics (PE, PTFE, PMMA, PU, PC, Bakelite, Urea formaldehyde) ) - Conducting polymers conduction mechanism of poly acetylene, polypyrole and polyaniline.
Total Periods
45
20

TEXT BOOKS:
1.
O.G.Palanna,Engineering Chemistry,4thedition ,Tata Mc GrawHill PVT,Ltd.2012
2.
N. Krishnamurthy, P. Vallinayagam, D. Madhavan, 2nd edition , Eastern Economy Edition.2009
REFERENCES:
1.
Arnicker, Advanced nuclear chemistry, 4th edition, Wiley 1995
Fred.w.Billmeyer, Text book of Polymer Chemistry,14 th edition , inter science publisher-New
2.
Delhi,2007
Prasanna Chandrasekar, Conducting polymer, Fundamentals and Application,2 nd edition,
3.
Springer,2003.
Able to conversant with basic concepts of solar cells and its applications
Able to enrich with conventional and non conventional energy sources, storage devices and
Course
fundamentals of nano materials.
Objective
Able to have knowledge of principles of polymer chemistry and engineering applications of
polymers

21

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E. / B.Tech.

Course
Objective
Unit - I

Regulation

CSE, EEE, ECE, IT, & Bio-Tech.

Course Code
U13CS101

Programme Code

Course Name
Computer Programming

2013

Semester
Periods / Week

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To provide an in-depth knowledge in computer fundamentals.


To provide the basics of C programming language.
To enhance the knowledge in application relevant to C programming language.
COMPUTER FUNDAMENTALS

Periods

Introduction Evolution Generation Classification Components of Computer Systems Application


Evolution of Internet Classification of Programming Languages Algorithm , Pseudo Code , Flowchart.
Unit - II

FUNDAMENTALS OF C

Periods

Introduction Identifier, Keywords, Variables, Data types of C, Constants Operators and Expression Type
conversion in C Formatted Input and Output functions Decision Making and Branching Conditional
Operators Switch Statement, While Construct, GOTO statements, Nested Loops.
Unit - III

ARRAYS AND STRINGS

Periods

Introduction One Dimensional Arrays Working with 1D Array Strings String Manipulations N
Dimensional Array Working with 2D Arrays Arrays of Strings Manipulating String Arrays.
Unit - IV

FUNCTIONS AND POINTERS

Periods

Concept of Function User Defined Functions Scope Rules Storage Classes Recursion, Common Errors
Pointers: Void and Null Pointers Arrays and Pointers Pointer and Strings, Pointer Arithmetic Dynamic
Memory Allocation.
Unit - V
USER DEFINED DATA TYPES & VARIABLES
Periods
9
Introduction Structures Structures within Structures Array of Structures Array within Structures
Structures and Pointers Structures and Functions Union Enumeration Types Bit Fields.
Total Periods
45
REFERENCES:
Pradip Dey and Manas Ghosh, Fundamentals of Computers with Programming in C, First
1.
Edition, Oxford University Press, 2009.
Behrouz A.Forouzan and Richard.F.Gilberg,A Structured Programming Approach Using C, II
2.
edition,Brooks-Cole Thomson Learning Publications,(2007).
FURTHER READINGS:
1.
Balagurusamy. E Programming in ANSI C, Fourth Edition, Tata McGraw Hill, 2008.
2.
Ashok N. Kamthane, Computer Programming, Second Edition, Dorling Kindersley (India)
22

3.
4.
5.
Course
Outcome

Pvt. Ltd., Pearson Education, 2012.


Anita Goel and Ajay Mittal, Computer Fundamentals and Programming in C, Dorling
Kindersley (India) Pvt. Ltd., Pearson Education in South Asia, 2011
Byron Gottfried, Programming with C, 2nd Edition, (Indian Adapted Edition), TMH
publications, (2006).
Stephen G.Kochan, Programming in C, Third Edition, Pearson Education India, (2005).
Able to understand the computer basics
Design C Programs for real world problems.
Write and execute C programs for simple applications

23

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E. / B.Tech.

Programme Code

Department

CSE, EEE, ECE, IT, & Bio-Tech.

Course Code

Course Name

U13GE101
Course
Objective
Introduction

Engineering Graphics

Regulation

2013

Semester
Periods / Week

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To develop engineering drawing and drafting skills for communication of concepts, ideas and
design of engineering products.
To expose the existing national standards related to technical drawings
Introduction to Engineering Drawing. BIS. Principles of dimensioning
Periods
5

Unit - I
PROJECTION OF POINTS, LINES AND PLANE SURFACES
Periods
15
Orthographic projection- Principles-Principal planes-First angle projection-Projection of points and straight lines
located in the first quadrant- Determination of true lengths and true inclinations-Projection of Polygonal surface
and circular lamina inclined to both reference planes.
Unit - II
PROJECTION OF SOLIDS
Periods
15
Projection of simple solids like prisms, pyramids, cylinder and cone when the axis is inclined to one reference
plane by change of position method.
Unit - III
SECTION OF SOLIDS
Periods
10
Sectioning of regular solids in simple vertical position when the cutting plane is inclined to the one of the principal
planes and perpendicular to the other-Obtaining true shape of section.
Unit - IV
DEVELOPMENT OF SURFACES
Periods
15
Development of lateral surfaces of regular solids and truncated solids.
Unit - V

PICTORIAL PROJECTIONS

Periods

15

Principles of pictorial views-Orthographic views from given pictorial view-Isometric view from given two or three
views.
Total Periods
75
REFERENCES
1.

Venugopal K, Prabhu Raja V, Engineering Graphics New Age International Publishers, 2007.

Bhatt.N.D and Panchal V.M., Engineering Drawing, 50th Edition, Charotar Publishing House,
2010.
Bureau of Indian Standards, Engineering Drawing Practices for Schools and Colleges SP 463.
2003, BIS New Delhi, 2004.
4.
Natarajan K V, "Engineering Drawing and Graphics", M/s Dhanalakshmi N, Chennai, 2007
SPECIAL POINTS APPLICABLE TO END SEMESTER EXAMINATIONS ON ENGINEERING
GRAPHICS
2.

24

1.
2.
3.

Course
Outcome

There will be five questions, each of either or type covering all units of the syllabus
All questions will carry equal marks of 20 each making a total of 100
Students have to answer the questions by using only standard drafting and modeling software
packages such as AutoCAD, ProE, SolidEdge, etc., in the Engineering Graphics lab. Printouts are
treated as answer scripts for external evaluation.
Able to know and understand the conventions and the methods of engineering drawing.
Interpret engineering drawings using fundamental technical mathematics.
Construct basic and intermediate geometry.
Able to improve their visualization skills so that they can apply these skills in developing new
products and comprehend the theory of projection

25

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E. / B. Tech.

Department

CSE, EEE, ECE, IT & Bio-Tech.

Course
Code

Programme Code

Course Name

2013

Semester

Periods / Week
L
T
P

Physics and Chemistry


Laboratory

U13PC101

Regulation

Credit
C
2

Maximum Marks
CA
ESE
Total
50

50

100

PHYSICS:
Course
Objective

To provide a quality based engineering application in physics laboratory


To know the concepts in Laser, spectrometer grating, prism, Youngs modulus and the
Air wedge experiments.
LIST OF EXPERIMENTS (Any five)

1. a) Determination of Laser Wavelength.


b) Particle size determination using Diode Laser
2. Determination of wavelength of mercury spectrum spectrometer grating.
3. Determination of Youngs modulus of the uniform bar- Non-uniform method.
4. Determination of dispersive power of a prism spectrometer.
5. Determination of thickness of thin wire Air wedge method.
6. Determination of Numerical Aperture, Attenuation and Acceptance angle using Optical Fiber.
Course
Outcome

CHEMISTRY:
Course
Objective

Able to evaluate the modulus of elasticity, refractive index, wavelength and thickness of
wire.
Able to apply the principles of optics and laser in engineering field.
To provide an in-depth knowledge in Chemistry laboratory
To understand the basis of conductance, potential value, pH.

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS (Any five)


1. Conductometric titration (Simple Acids and Bases).
2. Conductometric titration (Mixture of weak and Strong Acids).
3. Conductometric titration BaCl2 Vs Na2SO4
4. Potentiometric titration (Fe2+ /KMnO4 or K2Cr2O7).
5. pH metric titration (Acids and Bases).
6. Estimation of Ferric Iron by Spectrophotometer.
Able to have hands on Knowledge in the quantitative chemical analysis of water quality
Course
Outcome
related parameters.
Total Periods 45

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
26

Programme

B.E. / B. Tech.

Department

CSE, EEE, ECE, IT & Bio-Tech.

Course Code
U13CS102
Course
Objective

Programme Code

Regulation
Semester

2013
I

Periods / Week
Credit
Maximum Marks
L
T
P
C
CA
ESE
Total
Computer Practices Lab
0
0
3
2
50
50
100
To enhance the working knowledge in MS-Office.
To enhance the problem solving skills and algorithm design techniques.
To design and implement C programs using arrays and functions
To design programs using recursive functions, Structures and Union.
Course Name

LIST OF EXPERIMENTS
1. Work with MS office/ Open Office for search, Generate and Manipulate data.
2. Process with Presentation and Visualization-graphs, charts, 2D, 3D.
3. Problem formulation, Problem Solving, Algorithms and Flowcharts.
4. Implement C Program using Simple statements and expressions.
5. Implement scientific problems solving using decision making and looping.
6. Implement C program for 1D and 2D arrays.
7. Basic C program for solving problems and string functions
8. C program using a user defined functions.
9. C program using Recursive functions.
10. C program for Structures and Unions
Total Periods : 45
Course
Outcome

Have working knowledge in MS-Office.


Able to design and implement C programs using arrays and functions
Able to design programs using recursive functions, Structures and Union.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205.
27

Programme

B.E. / B. Tech.

Programme code

Department

CSE, EEE, ECE, IT & Bio-Tech.

Course Code

Course Name

U13EN202

Technical English II

Aim
Course
Objective
Abbreviation
Unit - I

Regulation

2013

Semester
Periods / Week

Credit

II

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To enable students to acquire and develop communication skills for academic, social
and professional purposes.
Develop listening skills for academic and professional purposes
Develop effective reading skills
Improve their vocabulary
Write effectively in informal and professional situations
L Listening , R Reading, W Writing , S Speaking, LF- Language Focus
Periods 12

L - Listening to cultural awareness, R - Inferential Reading, W- Letter writing - Informal and Formal
S - Developing confidence, LF - Adjectives, Degrees of comparison
SUGGESTED ACTIVITIES:
L - Listening to casual conversations, talks, interviews and lectures, R - Reading short messages and technical
articles - Thank you letters, calling for quotations, placing an order, seeking clarification, letters of complaint,
S -Describing and Discussing, LF -Exercises - equal and unequal comparison.
Unit - II

Periods

12

L - Listening to specific information relating to technical content, R - Reading Texts, W- Letter writing
Formal, S - Expressing opinions, LF - Simple, compound and complex sentences.
SUGGESTED ACTIVITIES:
L- Listening for statistical information, R-Exercises related to articles (in magazines) and comparing articles,
W-Letter seeking permission to undergo practical training and undertake project work, S-Exercises related to
discussing, describing role play and oral summarizing, LF -Exercises related to transformation of sentences.
Unit - III
Periods 12
L - Listening to specific information relating to technical content, R-Skimming and Scanning, W- Formal
Letter writing, S-Giving Instructions, LF - Pronouns, Phrasal verbs, Restrictive and Non - restrictive clauses.
SUGGESTED ACTIVITIES:
L-Exercises related to listening to interviews and presentations R - Reading Job applications, W-Applying for
a Job, Writing a CV, S-Exercises related to discussing, describing role play and oral summarizing of
instructions, LF -Exercises related to vocabulary and Grammar.
Unit - IV
Periods 12
L - Listening and retrieving Information, R-Skimming and Scanning, W-Letter writing, Report writing, S Developing fluency and Coherence, LF - Countable, Uncountable nouns, Vocabulary relating to graphical
representation, Recommendations.
SUGGESTED ACTIVITIES:
L - Exercises related to listening and retrieving information, R-Reading and understanding Advertisements,
W-Letters to the Editor, Letter of Complaint, Various kinds of Report writing meetings, industrial visits, SActivities related to intonation and improving voice quality, LF -Exercises related to vocabulary and grammar
structure and examples of situational recommendations (Should form).
Unit - V

Periods

28

12

L - Listening and retrieving Information, R-Predicting content, W-Writing proposals, Agenda, Minutes of the
meeting, S-Developing coherence and self-expression, making presentations, LF-British and American
Vocabulary, Error Detection, Punctuation.
SUGGESTED ACTIVITIES:
L-Exercises related to listening and retrieving information, gapped texts, R- Interpreting reports, W-Writing
Proposals (Symposia, seminars, conferences)Agenda and Minutes of the meeting (Class committee meeting
etc.), S-Paralinguistic and extra linguistic features (body language, short presentations), LF -Exercises related
to British and American vocabulary (Differences in vocabulary, spelling etc), Editing texts.
Total Periods

60

TEXT BOOK
Norman Whitby - Business Benchmark Pre-Intermediate to Intermediate, Students Book, Cambridge
1.
University Press, 2008, 1997.
REFERENCE BOOKS:
Dutt, Rajeevan, Prakash-A Course in Communication Skills (Anna University, Coimbatore edition) :.
1.
Cambridge University Press India Pvt.Ltd, 2007
Meenakshi Raman and Sangeeta Sharma -Technical Communication English Skills for Engineers',;
2.
Oxford University Press, 2008.
S.P. Dhanavel, English and Communication Skills for Students of Science and Engineering, Orient
3.
Blackswan Pvt, Ltd, 2009.
4.
Technical English I & II, Sonaversity, Sona College of Technology, Salem, First Edition, 2012.
EXTENSIVE READING
1. A.P.J. Abdul Kalam with Arun Tiwari, Wings of Fire An Autobiography, University Press
India Pvt. Ltd., 1999, 30th Impression 2007.
2. Randy Pausch, The Last Lecture: July 2008. Author Randy Pausch with Jeffrey Zaslow,
Publication date April 8, 2008
3. Edward De Bono :Six Thinking Hats, Little Brown & Co. 1999
E RESOURCES FOR EXTENSIVE READING:
1. http://www.cs.cmu.edu/~pausch/Randy/pauschlastlecturetranscript.pdf
2. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=j7zzQpvoYcQ
3. http://www.volunteeringnthqld.org.au/6ThinkingHatsHandout.pdf
4. http://www.is-toolkit.com/workshop/hats/ChangeManagement6ThinkingHats.pdf
5. http://www.debonogroup.com/video_1.php
6. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QJmoq1R3KVc
7. http://www.go4tech.in/ebooks/WingsoffirebyAbdulKalam.pdf
Course
Outcome

Able to develop communication skills for academic, social and professional purposes.
Exhibit effective reading skills
Improve their vocabulary
Write effectively in informal and professional situations..

29

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E./ B. Tech.

Department

CSE, EEE, ECE, IT & Bio-Tech.

Course
Code
U13MA202
Course
Objective
Unit - I

Programme code

Course Name
Engineering Mathematics II

Regulation

2013

Semester
Periods / Week

Credit

II
Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To have fundamental knowledge in Multiple Integrals, Complex integration, Vector


Calculus.
To have fundamental knowledge in Analytic functions, and Laplace Transforms.
MULTIPLE INTEGRALS

Periods

12

Introduction-Double Integral- Cartesian and polar coordinates-Change of Order of Integration-Change of


variables between Cartesian and polar coordinates-Area as double integral (Only Cartesian).
Unit II

COMPLEX INTEGRATION

Periods

12

Introduction - Cauchys Integral Theorem-Cauchys Integral Formula-Singular points-Residues-Residue


theorem (excluding proof) -Applications of residue theorem to evaluate real Integrals.
Unit - III

VECTOR CALCULUS

Periods

12

Introduction- Gradient, Divergence and Curl-Directional derivative- Irrotational and solenoidal vector fieldsVector Integration- Greens, Gauss divergence and Stokes theorems (without proof)-Verification of the above
theorems and evaluation of Integrals using them.
Unit - IV

ANALYTIC FUNCTIONS

Periods

12

Introduction- Analytic functions-Necessary conditions, Cauchy-Riemann equation and sufficient conditions


(excluding proofs)-Harmonic and orthogonal properties of analytic function-Harmonic conjugateConstruction of analytic functions.
Unit - V

LAPLACE TRANSFORM

Periods

12

Introduction- Laplace Transform- Conditions for existence-Transform of elementary functions-Basic


properties-Transform of derivatives and Integrals- Initial and final value theorems-Transform of unit step
function-Transform of periodic functions. Inverse Laplace transform-Convolution theorem-Residue theoremPartial Fraction method.
Total Periods
60
TEXT BOOK:
B.V. Ramana, Higher Engineering Mathematics, Tata McGraw-Hill Publication,
1.
NewDelhi.2012
Dr. B.S Grewal, Higher Engineering Mathematics, 37th Edition. Khanna Publishers,
2.
NewDelhi
REFERENCES:
1.
T. Veerarajan Engineering Mathematics , Tata McGraw-Hill Publication, NewDelhi, 2008
N.P. Bali, Manish Goyal,Engineering Mathematics, 3rd Edition, Laxmi publications pvt. Ltd,
2.
2009
Kanti Datta Mathematical methods of Science and Engineering, , Cengage Learning India Pvt
3.
Ltd, 2013
30

4.
5.
6.
Course
Outcome

Programme

P.Sivaramakrishna Das and E. Rukmangadachari Engineering Mathematics, 2 nd Edition,


Pearsons Publications,
Ravish R Singh/ Mukul Bhatt Engineering Mathematics - I, McGraw Hill Education.2010.
V.Sundaram, R. Balasubramanian and K.A. Lakshminarayanan Engineering Mathematics ,
6th Edition , Vikas Publishing House Pvt ltd,.
Able to solve Vector Calculus, Laplace transforms and complex functions.
Able to solve Problems related to engineering applications by using these techniques

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
B.E./ B. Tech.
Programme code
Regulation

2013
31

Department

CSE, EEE, ECE , IT & Bio-Tech.

Semester

II

Periods /Week
Credit Maximum Marks
L
T
P
C
CA ESE Total
U13PH202 Material Science
3
0
0
3
50
50
100
To know the various types of materials and its properties
Course
Objective
To get a brief knowledge in each materials and to know their characteristics.
Unit - I
CONDUCTING MATERIALS
Periods
9
Band theory of solids. Conductors, Semiconductors and Insulators Classical free electron theory of metals
Electrical and Thermal conductivity Wiedemann Franz law Lorentz number Draw backs of classical
theory Quantum theory Fermi distribution function Effect of temperature on Fermi Function Density
of energy states carrier concentration in metals.
Unit - II
SEMICONDUCTING MATERIALS
Periods
9
Intrinsic semiconductor carrier concentration derivation Fermi level Variation of Fermi level with
temperature electrical conductivity band gap determination extrinsic semiconductors carrier
concentration derivation in n-type and p-type semiconductor variation of Fermi level with temperature and
impurity concentration compound semiconductors Hall effect Determination of Hall coefficient
Applications.
Unit - III
MAGNETIC AND SUPERCONDUCTING MATERIALS
Periods
9
Origin of magnetic moment Bohr magneton Dia and para magnetism Ferromagnetism Domain theory
Hysteresis soft and hard magnetic materials antiferromagnetic materials Ferrites. Superconductivity :
properties - Types of super conductors BCS theory of superconductivity (Qualitative) - High Tc
superconductors Applications ofsuperconductors SQUID, cryotron, magnetic levitation.
Unit - IV
DIELECTRIC MATERIALS
Periods
9
Electrical susceptibility dielectric constant electronic, ionic, orientational and space charge polarization
frequency and temperature dependence ofpolarisation internal field Claussius Mosotti relation
(derivation) dielectricloss dielectric breakdown uses of dielectric materials (capacitor and transformer)
ferroelectricity and applications.
Unit - V
MODERN ENGINEERING MATERIALS
Periods
9
Metallic glasses: properties and applications. Shape memory alloys (SMA): Characteristics, properties of NiTi
alloy,application, advantages and disadvantages of SMA. Nanomaterials: synthesis plasma arcing chemical
vapour deposition solgels electrodeposition ball milling - properties of nanoparticles and applications
Quantum Dots. Carbon nano tubes: fabrication arc method pulsed laser deposition chemical vapour
deposition - structure properties and applications carbon nanowires.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
1.
B.K. Pandey, S. Chaturvedi. Engineering Physics, Cengage Learning India Pvt Ltd, 2012.
REFERENCES:
1.
Jayakumar.S. Materials science, R.K. Publishers, Coimbatore, 2008.
2.
Rajendran.V, Materials science, TMH publications, New Delhi, 2011.
3.
Charles Kittel Introduction to Solid State Physics,7 th Edition, John Wiley & sons, Singapore, 2007
Understand the materials which relevant in day today life
Course
Outcome Able to know the metals, semi conductors, magnetic materials, dielectric materials and nano
materials.
Course Code

Course Name

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E./ B. Tech.
EEE, ECE, CSE & IT

Programme Code

Regulation
Semester

2013
II
32

Course Code

Course Name

Periods / Week
L

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

Environmental Science and


3
0
0
3
50
50
100
Engineering
To conversant with environmental awareness and sustainable development
Course
Objective
To know the importance of eco system and environmental problems
Unit - I
NATURAL RESOURCES AND BIODIVERSITY CONSERVATION Periods
9
Natural Resources-Forest, Water, Mineral, Food, Energy, and Land. Biodiversity: Concept, origin, values,
measurement and loss of biodiversity; needs for conservation of biodiversity; Hot spots of biodiversity and
Key stone species.
Unit - II
ENVIRONMENTAL POLLUTION
Periods
9
Water pollution, Air Pollution, Land pollution, Noise Pollution- effect and control; Sampling and
measurement of their quality and their analysis (Water Pollution).
Unit - III
ENVIRONMENT AND ENERGY
Periods
9
Fossil Fuels-Nuclear Energy-Solar Energy-Wind Energy-Geothermal Energy-Hydro electric energy-Tidal
energy-Green power.
Unit - IV
GLOBAL ATMOSPHERIC CHANGE
Periods
9
Global temperature-Green house effect-Global warming-Carbon cycle-Carbon emission from fossil fuel-Acid
rain-Climate change-Ozone layer depletion.
Unit - V
SOLID WASTE MANAGEMENT AND RESOURCE RECOVERY
Periods
9
Source reduction-Collection and transfer operations-recycling-composting-discarded materials-waste to
energy combustion-landfills-E-Waste management.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
1. Gilbert.M.Masters,Environmental Science,2nd Edition,Pearson Education, 2004
U13CH202

2. Linda Williams, Environmental Science1st Edition, Tata McGraw Hill. 2008.


REFERENCES:
1. T.G.Miller Jr,Environmental Science,10th Edition,Wadsworth Publishing Co.2004
2. Cunnighum and Cooper,Environmental Science 4th Edition,Jaico Publ, House .2007
3. William P. Cunningham, Barbara Woodworth Saigo, Environmental Science, 4 th Edition ,Tata
McGraw Hill.2011

Able to gain knowledge on Natural Resources and Biodiversity Conservation,


Environmental Pollution, Environment and Energy, Global Atmospheric Change, Solid Waste
Course
Management and Resource Recovery will provide them a strong platform to understand the
Outcome
concepts in Environmental Science and engineering for further learning and research.

Able to know about the sources of water and air pollution control methods.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department
Course Code

B.E.

Programme code

103

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Course Name
Periods / Week

Regulation
Semester
Credit

2013
II

Maximum Marks
33

L
T
P
C
CA ESE
Total
U13EC202 Electron Devices
3
1
0
4
50
50
100
To acquaint the construction, theory and operation of the basic electronic devices.
Course
To study PN junction diode, Bipolar and Field effect Transistors, power control
Objective
devices, LED, LCD and other Opto-electronic devices.
Unit I
PN JUNCTION DIODE
Periods
12
Basic structure of the PN Junction, PN Junction diode, PN junction current, small signal model of the PN
junction, generation-recombination currents, junction breakdown, charge storage and diode transients.
Unit - II
BIPOLAR TRANSISTOR
Periods
12
Bipolar transistor action, minority carrier distribution, low frequency common-base current gain, non ideal
effects, equivalent circuit models, frequency limitations, large signal switching.
Unit - III
FIELD EFFECT TRANSISTORS
Periods
12
JFET Concepts, The device characteristics, Equivalent circuit and frequency limitations, Two terminal MOS
structure, capacitance-voltage characteristics, basic MOSFET operation, CMOS technology.
Unit - IV
POWER DEVICES
Periods
12
Power bipolar transistors, power MOSFETs, heat sinks and junction temperature, the thyristor.
Unit - V
SPECIAL SEMICONDUCTOR DEVICES
Periods
12
Optical absorption-PN junction solar cells-photo detectors- photo luminescence and electro luminescencelight emitting diodes-laser diodes, tunnel diode, schottky barrier diode, MESFET.
Total Periods
60
REFERENCES
1.
David A. Bell,Electronic Devices and Circuits, Prentice Hall of India, 2004.
2.
Sedra and Smith, Microelectronic circuits Oxford University Press, 2004.
FURTHER READINGS
1.
Rashid, Microelectronic Circuits Thomson publications, 1999.
2.
Floyd, Electron Devices 5th Edition, Pearson Asia, 2001.
Donald A Neamen, Electronic Circuit Analysis and Design, 3 rd Edition, Tata McGraw Hill,
3.
2003
4.
Robert L. Boylestad, Electronic Devices and Circuit Theory, 2002.
Robert B. Northrop, Analysis and Application of Analog Electronic Circuits to
5.
Biomedical Instrumentation, CRC Press, 2004.
Understand the working principles of basic semiconductor devices
Course
Analyze the characteristics of various Diodes and transistors
Outcome
Gives knowledge on power and special devices

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Department

EEE & ECE

Course
Code
U13EE201

Programme Code

Course Name
Electric Circuit Theory

Regulation

2013

Semester
Periods / Week

Credit

II

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100
34

Course
Objective
Unit - I

To study basic circuits and theorems relevant to DC and AC circuits


To analyze the resonance and transient conditions in electrical circuits.
BASIC CIRCUITS ANALYSIS

Periods

Ohms law Kirchhoffs laws DC And AC Circuits Series And Parallel Circuits Mesh and Node method
of analysis for D.C and A.C. Circuits Inductance-Capacitance- Analysis using PSPICE.
Unit - II
NETWORK THEOREMS
Periods
9
Voltage and Current Division, Source Transformation Superposition Theorem Thevenins and Nortons
Theorem Maximum Power Transfer Theorem Reciprocity Theorem- Analysis using PSPICE.
Unit - III

RESONANCE AND COUPLED CIRCUITS

Periods

Series resonance Tuning For Resonance Q -Factor of a Series Resonant Circuit-Bandwidth of a Series
Resonant Circuit Parallel Resonance Q -Factor For Parallel LC Circuit- Resonance Frequency for
Parallel LC Circuit Resistance Damping Of Parallel LC Circuits-Tuned Coupled Coils Resonance
Filters- Analysis using PSPICE.
Unit - IV

TRANSIENT RESPONSE FOR DC AND AC CIRCUITS

Periods

DC Circuits: LR Circuit Operation- Instantaneous Current and Voltage in LR Circuits-Open Circuiting an


Inductive Circuit-LR Circuit Waveforms- RC Circuit Operation- Analysis using PSPICE.
AC Circuits: Alternating Current and Voltage in an Inductive Circuit- Inductive Reactance and Susceptance
-Alternating Current and Voltage in a Capacitive Circuit- Series RL, RC and RLC Circuits- Analysis using
PSPICE.
Unit - V

THREE PHASE CIRCUITS

Periods

Generation of three phase voltages 3 phase 3 wire system 3 phase 4 wire system Star-Delta and StarStar systems Phase Sequence Power In Three Phase Systems power factor correction Three Phase
Power Measurement- Analysis using PSPICE.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
David A. Bell, Electric Circuits, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., 6 th Edition, New Delhi, 2003.
William H. Hayt Jr, Jack E. Kemmerly and Steven M. Durbin, Engineering Circuits
2
Analysis, Tata McGraw Hill publishers, 6th edition, New Delhi, 2003.
REFERENCES:
1

1
2
3
4
5
Course
Outcome

Paranjothi SR, Electric Circuits Analysis, New Age International Ltd., New Delhi, 1996.
Sudhakar A and Shyam Mohan SP, Circuits and Network Analysis and Synthesis,Tata McGraw
Hill, 2007.
Chakrabati A, Circuits Theory (Analysis and synthesis), Dhanpath Rai & Sons, New Delhi,
1999.
Charles K. Alexander, Mathew N.O. Sadiku, Fundamentals of Electric Circuits, Second
Edition, McGraw Hill, 2003.
Joseph A. Edminister, Mahmood Nahri, Electric circuits, Schaums series, Tata McGrawHill, New Delhi, 2001.
Ability to analyze basic circuits and circuits theorems
Gives knowledge on resonance circuits
Comprehend three phase circuits

35

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E. / B. Tech.

Department

CSE, EEE, ECE, IT & Bio-Tech.

Course Code
U13GE203
Course
Objective

Programme Code

Course Name
Engineering Practices Laboratory

Regulation

2013

Semester
Periods / Week

Credit

II

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To provide exposure to the students with hands on experience on various basic


engineering practices in Civil, Mechanical, Electrical and Electronics Engineering.
GROUP A (CIVIL & MECHANICAL)
36

Section-I

Civil Engineering Practice

Periods

15

Buildings:
(a) Study of plumbing and carpentry components of residential and industrial buildings. Safety aspects.
Plumbing Works:
(a) Study of pipeline joints, its location and functions: valves, taps, couplings, unions, reducers and
elbows in household fittings.
(b) Study of pipe connections requirements for pumps and turbines.
(c) Preparation of plumbing line sketches for water supply and sewage works.
(d) Hands-on-exercise:
Basic pipe connections Mixed pipe material connection Pipe connections with different joining
components.
(e) Demonstration of plumbing requirements of high-rise buildings.
Carpentry using Power Tools only:
(a) Study of the joints in roofs, doors, windows and furniture.
(b) Hands-on-exercise: Wood work, joints by sawing, planning and cutting.
Section-II

Mechanical Engineering Practice

Periods

15

Welding:
(a) Preparation of arc welding of butt joints, lap joints and tee joints.
(b) Gas welding practice
Basic Machining:
(a) Simple Turning and Taper turning
(b) Drilling Practice
Sheet Metal Work:
(a) Forming & Bending:
(b) Model making Trays, funnels, etc.
(c) Different type of joints.
Machine assembly practice:
(a) Study of centrifugal pump
(b) Study of air conditioner
Demonstration on:
(a) Smithy operations, upsetting, swaging, setting down and bending. Example Exercise
Production of hexagonal headed bolt.
(b) Foundry operations like mould preparation for gear and step cone pulley.
(c)Fitting Exercises Preparation of square fitting and vee fitting models.
GROUP B (ELECTRICAL & ELECTRONICS)
Section-III
Electrical Engineering Practice
Periods
15
1. Residential house wiring using switches, fuse, indicator, lamp and energy meter.
2. Fluorescent lamp wiring.
3. Stair case wiring
4. Measurement of electrical quantities voltage, current, power & power factor in RLC
circuit.
5. Measurement of energy using single phase energy meter.
6. Measurement of resistance to earth of electrical equipment.
Section- IV Electronics Engineering Practice
Periods
15

37

1. Study of Electronic components and equipments Resistor colour coding,


measurement
of AC signal parameters (Peak-Peak, RMS, Period, Frequency) using CRO.
2. Study of logic gates AND, OR, EX-OR and NOT.
3. Generation of Clock Signal.
4. Soldering practice Components, Devices and Circuits Using g e n e r a l purpose PCB.
5. Measurement of ripple factor of HWR and FWR.
Total Periods
60
REFERENCES:
1.
2.

Jeyachandran.K, Natarajan.S. & Balasubramanian.S, A Primer on Engineering Practices


Laboratory, Anuradha Publications, 2007.
Jeyapoovan T., Saravanapandian M. & Pranitha S., Engineering Practices Lab Manual, Vikas
Publishing House Pvt.Ltd, 2006.

3.

Bawa H.S., Workshop Practice, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Company Limited, 2007.

4.

Rajendra Prasad A. & Sarma P.M.M.S., Workshop Practice, Sree Sai Publication, 2002.

Kannaiah P. & Narayana K.L., Manual on Workshop Practice, Scitech Publications, 1999.
Ability to fabricate carpentry components and pipe connections including plumbing
works.
Ability to use welding equipments to join the structures.
Ability to fabricate the sheet metal applications.
Ability to use welding equipments to join the structures and to fabricate electrical and
electronics circuits.

Course
Outcome

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E. / B. Tech.

Programme Code

Department

CSE, EEE, ECE, IT & Bio-Tech.

Regulation
Semester

Periods / Week
Course Code
U13EC203
Course
Objective

2013

Credit

II

Maximum Marks

Course Name
Circuits and Devices Laboratory

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To analysis basic circuit theorems


To analyze characteristics of different active elements
38

Suggested list of Experiments:


1. Verification of KVL and KCL
2. Verification of Thevenins and Nortons Theorems.
3. Verification of superposition Theorem.
4. Verification of Maximum power transfer and reciprocity theorems.
5. Frequency response of series and parallel resonance circuits.
6. Characteristics of PN and Zener diode
7. Characteristics of CE configuration
8. Characteristics of CB configuration
9. Characteristics of UJT and SCR
10. Characteristics of JFET and MOSFET
11. Characteristics of DIAC and TRIAC.
12.Characteristics of Photodiode and Phototransistor.
Total Periods: 45
Course
Outcome

Able to design and verify basic theorems


Comprehend the characteristics of Diodes, transistors and SCRs

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E. / B. Tech.

Department

EEE, ECE & Bio-Tech.

Course Code

Course Name

U13MA304
Course
Objective
Unit I

Programme Code

2013

Regulation
Semester

Periods / Week
L

Credit
C

III

Maximum Marks
CA

ESE

Total

Transforms and Partial


3
1
0
4
50
50
100
Differential Equations
To study fundamental knowledge in Fourier series and Fourier Transforms
To develop the skills of the students in the areas of Transforms and Partial Differtial
Equations.
Period
FOURIER SERIES
9+3
s
39

Dirichlets conditions General Fourier series Odd and even functions Half range sine series Half
range cosine series Complex form of Fourier Series Parsevals identity Harmonic Analysis.
Period
Unit - II
FOURIER TRANSFORMS
9+3
s
Fourier integral theorem (without proof) Fourier transform pair Sine and Cosine transforms
Properties Transforms of simple functions Convolution theorem Parsevals identity.
Period
Unit III
PARTIAL DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS
9+3
s
Formation of partial differential equations Lagranges linear equation Solutions of standard types
of first order partial differential equations - Linear partial differential equations of second and higher
order with constant coefficients
Unit - IV

APPLICATIONS OF PARTIAL DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS

Periods

9+3

Solutions of one dimensional wave equation One dimensional equation of heat conduction
Steady state solution of two-dimensional equation of heat conduction (Insulated edges excluded)
Fourier series solutions in cartesian coordinates
Period
Unit V
Z -TRANSFORMS AND DIFFERENCE EQUATIONS
9+3
s
Z-transforms - Elementary properties Inverse Z-transform Convolution theorem -Formation of
difference equations Solution of difference equations using Z-transform.
Total Periods
60
TEXT BOOKS / REFERENCES:
1.

Grewal B.S., Higher Engineering Mathematics 40th Edition, Khanna publishers, Delhi, (2007)

2.

Bali. N.P and Manish Goyal A Textbook of Engineering Mathematics, 7 th Edition, Laxmi
Publications(P) Ltd. (2007)

3.

Ramana. B.V. Higher Engineering Mathematics Tata Mc-GrawHill Publishing Company limited,
New Delhi (2007).

4.

Glyn James, Advanced Modern Engineering Mathematics, Third edition-Pearson Education (2007).

5.

Erwin Kreyszig, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 8 th Edition-Wiley India (2007).

Course
Outcome

Able to analyze fundamental knowledge in Fourier series and Fourier Transforms.


Able to develop the skills of the students in the areas of Transforms and Partial Differtial
Equations.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E. / B. Tech.

Department

CSE, EEE, ECE & IT

Course
Code
U13CS305
Course
Objective

Course Name
Data Structure Using C++

Programme Code

Regulation

2013

Semester
Periods / Week

Credit

III

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To introduce data structures, an issue central to the art of computer programming.


To equip with the tools of data organization
To enable to write simple, clear, and efficient programs.
40

Unit I

INTRODUCTION TO C++ AND ALGORITHM ANALYSIS

Periods

C++ classes, C++ details, Using matrix, Mathematical background for algorithm analysis, model and what to
analyze, Running Time calculations.
Unit II

LISTS, STACKS AND QUEUES

Periods

Abstract Data Types, The list ADT, The Stack ADT, The Queue ADT
Unit III
TREES
Periods
9
Preliminaries, Binary Trees, The Search Tree ADT Binary Search Trees, AVL Trees, Splay Trees, Tree
Traversals, B-Trees.
Unit IV
HASHING AND PRIORITY QUEUES
Periods
9
Model and Simple implementations, Binary Heap, Applications of Priority Queues, d-Heaps, Leftist and
Skew Heaps. Sorting: Preliminaries, Insertion sort, A Lower Bound for Simple Sorting Algorithms, Shell
sort, Heap sort, Merge sort, and Quick short.
Unit V
GRAPH ALGORITHMS
Periods
9
Definitions, Topological Sort, Shortest Path Algorithms, Network Flow Problems and Minimum Spanning
Tree.
Total Periods
45
REFERENCES:
1.
2.
3.
4.
Course
Outcome

Mark A. Weiss Data Structures & Algorithm Analysis in C++, 2 nd Edition, Pearson Education,
New Delhi 2002.
Gregory L. Heilean Data Structures Algorithms, and Object Programming, Tata McGrow Hill,
New Delhi 2002.
Adam Drozdek Data Structures and Algorithms in C++, Thomson Learning (Vikas Publishing
House) New Delhi 2001.
John R. Hubbard Data Structures with C++, Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi,2004

Able to solve issues central to the art of computer programming.


Able to equip with the tools of data organization.
Able to write simple, clear, and efficient programs.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course
Objective

103

Regulation

2013

Semester

Periods / Week

Course
Code
U13EC304

Programme Code

Credit

III

Maximum Marks

Course Name

Analog Electronic Circuits I

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To Study the amplifier models and biasing techniques.


To analyze the low frequency multistage amplifiers.
To explore the Operational Amplifier circuits and the concept of feedback.
41

Unit I

TRANSISTOR BIASING CIRCUITS

Periods

9+3

Scope and Applications of Analog Electronic Circuits - Various Configurations (such as CE/CS , CB/CG ,
CC/CD) and their Features Biasing Schemes for BJT and FET, Bias Stability Amplifier Models : Voltage
Amplifier, Current Amplifier, Transconductance Amplifier and Transresistance Amplifier.
Unit II

BJT AMPLIFIERS

Periods

9+3

BJT Small Signal Analysis - Low Frequency BJT Model , Estimation of Voltage Gain , Input Resistance ,
Output Resistance etc. Design Procedure for Particular Specifications High Frequency BJT Model
Frequency Response of Single Stage BJT Amplifiers.
Unit III

FET AMPLIFIERS

Periods

9+3

FET Small Siganal Analysis - Low Frequency FET Model, Estimation of Voltage Gain, Input Resistance,
Output Resistance etc. Design Procedure for Particular Specifications High Frequency FET Model
Frequency Response of Single Stage FET Amplifiers.
Period
9+3
s
Low Frequency Analysis of Multisatage Amplifiers Frequency Response of Multistage Amplifiers
Cascode Amplifier. Various Classes of Operation (Class A, B, AB, C, etc.) their Power Efficiency and
Linearity Issues.
Unit IV

MULTISTAGE AND POWER AMPLIFIERS

Unit V

POWER SUPPLIES

Periods

9+3

Different types of power supplies: DC power supply- AC-to-DC supply- Linear regulator- AC power suppliesSwitched-mode power supply -Programmable power supply-Uninterruptible power supply- High voltage
power supply- Computer power supply- Welding power supply-Advanced power supplies, Specifications,
Power supply applications, AC adapter ,Overload protection.
Total Periods

60

TEXT BOOKS:
1.
Robert L. Boylestad, Electrionic Devices and Circuit Theory, Pearson Education 2009
2.

A.S.Sedra and K.C.Smith, Microelectronic Circuits Oxford University Press 2004

3.

David A.Bell, Electronic devices and Circuits, Prentice Hall of India, 2004

REFERENCES:
1.
2.
3.
4.

Floyd, Electron Devices Pearson Asia 5th Edition, 2001.


J.Millman and A.Grabel, Microelectroics, 2nd Edition, McGraw Hill, 1999
P. Horowitz and W. Hill, The Art of Electronics, 2nd Edition, Cambridge University Press, 1989
Schilling and Belove, "Electronic Circuits", TMH, 3rd Edition, 2002

Course
Outcome

Able to design and analyze


The amplifier models and biasing techniques.
Can analyze the low frequency multistage amplifiers.
Operational Amplifier circuits and the concept of feedback.

42

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

U13EC305
Course
Objective
Unit I

Course Name

Electromagnetic Fields

T
1

2013

Semester

Periods / Week
Course Code

Regulation

Credit

III

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To analyze fields a potentials due to static changes


To evaluate static magnetic fields
To understand principles of propagation of uniform plane waves
VECTOR ANALYSIS

Periods

9+3

43

Scalar and Vector Fields Unit Vector Vector Addition and Subtraction Position and Distance Vectors
Vector Multiplication Dot Product Cross Product Scalar Triple Product Vector Triple Product ,
Physical Interpretation of Gradient , Divergence and Curl ; Coordinate Systems Cartesian Coordinates
Circular Cylindrical Coordinates Spherical Coordinates.
Unit II

ELECTRO STATICS

Periods

9+3

Coulombs Law and Field Intensity , Electric Fields due to Continuous Charge Distributions , Electric Flux
Density , Gausss Law Maxwells Equation Applications of Gausss Law Electric Potential , Energy
Density in Electrostatic Fields.
Unit III

ELECTRIC FIELDS IN MATERIAL SPACE

Periods

9+3

Properties of Materials Convection and Conduction Currents Current Continuity Equation and Relaxation
Time , Displacement Current , Maxwells Equations and Boundary Conditions Poissons and Laplaces
Equations.
Unit IV

MAGNETO STATICS

Periods

9+3

Biot-savarts Law , Amperes Circuit Law Maxwells Equation , Applications of Amperes Law .Magnetic
Flux Density Maxwells Equation , Maxwells Equations for Static Fields , Magnetic Scalar and Vector
Potentials.
Unit V

ELECTROMAGNETIC WAVE PROPAGATION

Periods

9+3

Maxwells Equation in Final Form Wave Propagation in Lossy Dielectrics , Plane Waves in : Lossless
Dielectrics , Free Space and Good Conductors , Power and the Poynting Vector , Reflection of a Plane Wave
at : Normal Incidence and Oblique Incidence
Total Periods
60
TEXT BOOKS:
1.
2.
3.

Sadiku, M.N.O., Elements of Electromagnetics, 3rd Edition, Oxford University Press. 2001
Jordan, E.C. and Balmain, K.G., Electromagnetic Waves and Radiating Systems, 2 nd Edition,
Prentice-Hall of India. 1993
Narayana Rao, N., Elements of Engineering Electromagnetic, 5 th Edition, Prentice-Hall of India.
2002

REFERENCES:
1.

Hayt, W.H. and Buck, J.A., Engineering Electromagnetics, 7th Edition, Tata McGraw-Hill. 2006

2.

Kraus, J.D. and Fleisch, D.A., Electromagnetics with Applications, McGraw-Hill. 1999

Ramo, S.A., Whinnery, J.R. and Van Duzer, T., Fields and Waves in Communication Electronics,
3rd Ed., John Wiley & Sons. 1994
Able to analyze
Field potentials due to static changes
Course
Outcome
Static magnetic fields
Principles of propagation of uniform plane waves
3.

44

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department
Course Code
U13EE309
Course
Objective
Unit I

B.E.

Programme code

103

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Periods / Week
Course Name
L
T
P
Electrical Technology

Regulation

2013

Semester
Credit

III

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To study the sources of energy


To study the AC, DC circuits and AC, DC machines.
To Analyze the DC networks in terms of different theorems.
To implement Electromagnetic principles in AC motors and DC motors.

SOURCES OF ENERGY AND DC NETWORK THEOREMS

Periods

9+3

Sources of energy, General structure of electrical power systems, Power transmission and distribution via
overhead lines and underground cables, Steam, Hydel, Gas and Nuclear power generation.
45

DC Networks, Kirchhoffs laws, node voltage and mesh current methods, Delta-star and star-delta conversion,
Superposition principle, Thevenins theorems and Nortons theorems.
Unit II
AC CIRCUITS
Periods
9+3
Single phase AC Circuits: Single phase EMF generation, average and effective values of sinusoids, solution of
R,L,C series circuits, the j operator, complex representation of impedances, phasor diagram, power factor,
power in complex notation, solution of parallel and series parallel circuits. Three phase AC Circuits: Three
phase EMF generation, delta and Y connections, line and phase quantities, solution of three phase circuits,
balanced supply voltage and balanced load, phasor diagram, measurement of power in three phase circuits,
Three phase four wire circuits.
Period
Unit III
MAGNETIC CIRCUITS
9+3
s
Amperes circuital law, B H curve, solution of magnetic circuits, hysteresis and eddy current losses, relays,
an application of magnetic force, basic principles of stepper motor. Transformers: Construction, EMF
equation, ratings, phasor diagram on no load and full load, equivalent circuit, regulation and efficiency
calculations, open and short circuit tests, auto-transformers.
Period
Unit IV
DC MACHINES
9+3
s
Induction Motor: The revolving magnetic field, principle of orientation, ratings, equivalent circuit, Torquespeed characteristics, starters for cage and wound rotor type induction motors. DC Machines: Construction,
EMF and Torque equations, Characteristics of DC generators and motors, speed control of DC motors and DC
motor starters. Electrical Measuring Instruments: DC PMMC instruments, shunt and multipliers, multimeters,
Moving iron ammeters and voltmeters, dynamometer, wattmeter, AC watt-hour meter, extension of instrument
ranges.
Period
Unit V
BASIC ELECTRONIC MEASUREMENTS
9+3
s
Electronic multimeters-CRO-block schematic-applications-special Oscilloscopes:-delayed time based
Oscilloscope, analog and digital storage Oscilloscope, Sampling Oscilloscope- Q meters Vector Meters-RF
voltage and Power measurements True RMS meters.
Total Periods
60
TEXT BOOKS
1. A.K.Theraja A.T.B. of Electrical Technology Vol III (Multicolour), Volume 3 S. Chand, publication,
2005
2.
D.P Kothari ,I.J Nagrath Electric Machines Third Edition Tata McGraw-Hill ,2004
3.
I.J.Nagrath, `Basic Electrical Engineering', Tata McGraw Hill,India. 1988.
4. Albert D.Helfrick And William D.Cooper-Modern Electronic Instrumentation And Measurement
Techniques, Pearson / Prentice Hall of India 2007
REFERENCES
1.
Vincent Del Toro, `Electrical Engineering Fundamental, Prentice Hall, 1989

Course
Outcome

Able to

Define and analyze sources of energy


Comprehend the AC, DC circuits and AC, DC machines.
Analyze the DC networks in terms of different theorems.
Implement Electromagnetic principles in AC motors and DC motors.

46

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR


WOMEN (Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University,
Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department
Course Code

B.E.

Unit I

103

Regulation

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Periods / Week
Course Name
L
T
P

U13BA301
Course
Objective

Programme Code

Economics

2013

Semester
Credit

III

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To introduce the concepts of scarcity and efficiency;


To explain principles of micro economics relevant to managing an organization;
To describe principles of macro economics to have the understanding of economic
environment of business.
INTRODUCTION TO ECONOMICS
Periods
9+3
47

Meaning, Definition, Functions (Decision making and Forward Planning), Nature and scope of Managerial
Economics Fundamental concepts used in Managerial Economics - Objectives of business firms Roles and
Responsibilities of Managerial Economist
Unit II

DEMAND ANALYSIS AND CONSUMER BEHAVIOR

Periods

9+3

Meaning, Definitions, Law of demand, Determinants and types of Demand Elasticity of Demand
Methods of Demand Forecasting Theory of Consumer Behavior: Law of Diminishing marginal utility Law
of Equilibrium Marginal utility Indifference curve Analysis
Unit III

PRODUCTION FUNCTION AND COST ANALYSIS

Periods

9+3

The Cobb-Douglas production function Iso-quants Return to Scale Expansion Path Cost Analysis: Cost
concepts Classification and Determinations - Cost Output Relationship Break Even Analysis Revenue
and Revenue curves
Unit IV

TYPES OF MARKET

Periods

9+3

Price and output determinations under different markets Different market Structures: Perfect Competition
Monopoly Monopolistic Competition Oligopoly Pricing Policy and practices: Pricing Objectives
Pricing Methods Pricing problems
Unit V

NATIONAL INCOME

Periods

9+3

Definition, Concepts of National Income, Methods of Calculating national Income Business Cycle: Phases of
Business Cycle, Causes of Business Cycle, Inflation: Types, Causes, Effects, Balance of Trade and Balance of
Payment.
Total Periods
60
TEXTS AND REFERENCE BOOKS
1.

V G Mankar, Business Economics ,MacMillan India Ltd,Chennai,2007

2.

GS Gupta, Managerial Economics, Tata MaGraw Hill, Delhi, 2010

3.
4.
5.

Course
Outcome

P.L. Mehta, Managerial Economics Analysis, Problems and Cases,Sultan Chand Sons, New
Delhi,2008
Paul A. Samuelson and William D. Nordhaus, Economics, 18th edition, Tata McGraw Hill,
2009.
William Boyes and Michael Melvin, Textbook of economics, Biztantra, 2008.
At the end of the Course students are able
To understand the concepts of scarcity and efficiency.
To explained the principles of micro economics relevant to managing an organization;.
To described the principles of macro economics to have the understanding of
economic environment of business.

48

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University, Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E. / B. Tech.

Department

CSE, EEE, ECE & IT

Course Code
U13CS309
Course
Objective

Programme Code

Course Name
Data Structure Using C++
Laboratory

Regulation

2013

Semester
Periods / week

Credit

III

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To develop programming skills in design and implementation of data structures and


their applications

49

COURSE DETAILS:
Identification of different data structures for different problems like :
1. Implement singly and doubly linked lists.
2. Represent a polynomial as a linked list and write functions for polynomial addition.
3. Implement stack and use it to convert infix to postfix expression
4. Implement a double -ended queue (dequeue) where insertion and deletion operations are possible at
both the ends.
5. Implement an expression tree. Produce its pre-order, in-order, and post order traversals.
6. Implement binary search tree.
7. Implement insertion in AVL trees.
8. Implement priority queue using binary heaps.
9. Implement hasing with open addressing.
10. Implement prims algorithm using priority queue to find MST of an undirected graph.
11. Performing the same using C++ programming.
Course
Outcome

Total Periods :45


Able to
Develop programming skills in design and implementation of data structures and their
applications.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course Code
U13EE310

Programme Code

Course Name
Electrical Technology Laboratory

103

Regulation

2013

Semester

Periods / Week

Credit

III

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To analyze ohms law, Thevenins theorem, Superposition theorem.


To understand the concept of single phase transformer and DC generator and DC
machine.
Suggested List of Experiments
Course
Objective

50

1.
2.
3.

To measure the armature and field resistance of a DC machine.


To calibrate a test (moving iron) ammeter and a (dynamometer) Wattmeter with respect to standard
(DC PMMC) ammeter and voltmeters.
Verification of circuit theorems Thevenins and superposition theorems (with DC sources only).

4.

Measurement of current, voltage and power in R-L-C series circuit exited by single phase) AC
supply

5.

Open circuit and short circuit tests on a single phase transformer.


Connection and starting of a three phase induction motor using direct on line (DOL) or star delta
starter
Connection and measurement of power consumption of a fluorescent lamp and voltage current

6.
7.

characteristics of incandescent lamps.


8.
9.

Determination of open circuit characteristics (OCC) or a DC generator.


Two wattmeter method of measuring power in three phase circuit (resistive load only)
Total Periods

Course
Outcome

45

Able to test AC and DC motors


Able to test induction motors Absorb the concept of single phase transformer and DC
generator and DC machine.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

Course Code

U13MA409
Course
Objective
Unit - I

B.E.

Programme Code

Regulation

EEE & ECE

2013

Semester

Course Name
Probability and Random
Processes

Periods / Week

Credit

IV

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

At the end of the course the students would be exposed to fundamental knowledge in
Random Variables, Two Dimensional Random Variables, Correlation.
Random Processes And Spectral Densities
RANDOM VARIABLES

Periods

9+3
51

Discrete and continuous random variables Moments - Moment generating functions and their properties.
Binomial, Poisson, Geometric, Uniform, Exponential, distributions.
Unit - II

TWO DIMENSIONAL RANDOM VARIBLES

Periods

9+3

Joint distributions - Marginal and conditional distributions Covariance - Correlation and Regression Central limit theorem (for two dimensional random variables)
Unit - III

CLASSIFICATION OF RANDOM PROCESSES

Periods

9+3

Definition and examples - first order, second order, strictly stationary, wide-sense stationary and ergodic
processes - Markov process - Poisson and Normal processes.
Unit - IV

CORRELATION AND SPECTRAL DENSITIES

Periods

9+3

Auto correlation - Cross correlation - Properties Power spectral density Cross spectral density - Properties
Wiener-Khintchine relation Relationship between cross power spectrum and cross correlation function
Unit - V

LINEAR SYSTEMS WITH RANDOM INPUTS

Periods

9+3

Linear time invariant system - System transfer function Linear systems with random inputs Auto
correlation and cross correlation functions of input and output white noise.
Total Periods

60

TEXT BOOKS /REFERENCES:


1.

Oliver C. Ibe, Fundamentals of Applied probability and Random processes, Elsevier, First Indian
Reprint ( 2007) (For units 1 and 2)

2.

Peebles Jr. P.Z., Probability Random Variables and Random Signal Principles, Tata McGraw-Hill
Publishers, Fourth Edition, New Delhi, 2002. (For units 3, 4 and 5).

3.

Miller,S.L and Childers, S.L, Probability and Random Processes with applications to Signal
Processing and Communications, Elsevier Inc., First Indian Reprint 2007.

4.

H. Stark and J.W. Woods, Probability and Random Processes with


Processing, Pearson Education (Asia), 3rd Edition, 2002

5.

H Hwei Hsu, Schaums Outline of Theory and Problems of Probability, Random Variables and
Random Processes, Tata McGraw-Hill edition, New Delhi, 2004.

Leon-Garcia,A, Probability and Random Processes for Electrical Engineering, Pearson Education
Asia, Second Edition, 2007.
Course
Outcome

Applications to Signal

Understand
Random Variables, Two Dimensional Random Variables, Correlation.
Random Processes And Spectral Densities

52

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Programme Code

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

103

U13EC409
Course
Objectives
Unit - I

Course Name
Analog Electronic Circuits II

2013

Semester

Periods / Week
Course Code

Regulation

Credit

IV

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

Periods

9+3

To study about feedback topologies and amplifiers


To study about Barkhausen criterion and oscillators
To study the applications of operational amplifiers
FEEDBACK AMPLIFIERS

Block diagram-Loop gain-Gain with feedback-Desensitivity of gain- Nyquist criterion for stability of
feedback amplifiers-The four basic feedback topologies and the type of gain stabilized by each type of
feedback-Input and Output resistances with feedback-Method of identifying feedback topology.
Unit - II

OSCILLATORS

Periods

9+3
53

Barkhausen Criterion. Analysis of RC phase shift Oscillator, Wienbridge Oscillator and twin-T Oscillators.
Analysis of LC Oscillators, Colpitts, Hartley, Clapp- Quartz Crystal Construction. Electrical equivalent circuit
of Crystal. Crystal Oscillator circuits.
Unit - III

TUNED AMPLIFIERS

Periods

9+3

Analysis of single tuned and synchronously tuned amplifiers. Instability of tuned amplifiers. Stabilization
techniques. Narrow band neutralization using coil. Broad banding using Hazeltine neutralization. Class C
tuned amplifiers and their applications.
Unit - IV

WAVE SHAPING AND MULTIVIBRATOR CIRCUITS

Periods

9+3

Integrator and Differentiator circuits using RL & RC. Collector coupled and Emitter coupled Astable
multivibrator. Monostable multivibrator. Bistable Multivibrators. Triggering methods. Storage delay and
calculation of switching times. Speed up capacitors. Schmitt trigger circuit.
Unit - V

BLOCKING OSCILLATORS AND TIMEBASE GENERATORS

Periods

9+3

Monostable and Astable Blocking Oscillators using Emitter and base timing. Frequency control using core
saturation. Pulse transformers. UJT sawtooth generators. Bootstrap and Miller saw-tooth generators. Current
time base generators.
Total Periods

60

TEXT BOOKS:
1.
Millman and Halkias. C., Integrated Electronics, Tata McGraw-Hill 1991
2.

Schilling and Belove, "Electronic Circuits", TMH, Third Edition, 2002.

3.

Millman J. and Taub H., "Pulse Digital and Switching waveform", McGraw-Hill International.

4.

Robert L. Boylestad and Louis Nasheresky, Electronic Devices and Circuit Theory 8 th Edition.
PHI, 2002.

REFERENCES:
1.

Sedra / Smith, Micro Electronic Circuits Oxford university Press, 2004.

2.

David A. Bell, Solid State Pulse Circuits ", Prentice Hall of India, 1992.

Course
Outcome

Able to
Learned about feedback topologies and amplifiers
Learned about Barkhausen criterion and oscillators
Learned the applications of operational amplifiers

54

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Course Name

U13EC410

Linear Integrated Circuits

Course
Objective

Unit - I

2013

Semester

Periods / Week
Course Code

Regulation

Credit

IV

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To study the IC fabrication procedure.


To study characteristics; realize circuits; design for signal analysis using Op-amp ICs.
To study the applications of Op-amp.
To study internal functional blocks and the applications of special ICs like Timers, PLL
circuits, regulator Circuits, ADCs.
IC FABRICATION AND CIRCUIT CONFIGURATION
FOR LINEAR IC

Periods

Advantages of ICs over discrete components Manufacturing process of monolithic ICs Construction of
monolithic bipolar transistor Monolithic diodes Integrated Resistors Monolithic Capacitors Inductors.
Current mirror and current sources, Current sources as active loads, Voltage sources, Voltage References, BJT
Differential amplifier with active loads, General operational amplifier stages -and internal circuit diagrams of
IC 741, DC and AC performance characteristics, slew rate, Open and closed loop configurations.
Unit - II

APPLICATIONS OF OPERATIONAL AMPLIFIER

Periods

Phase Shift Circuits, Voltage Follower, V-to-I and I-to-V converters, adder, subtractor, Instrumentation
amplifier, Integrator, Differentiator, Logarithmic amplifier, Antilogarithmic amplifier, Comparators, Schmitt
trigger, Precision rectifier, clipper and clamper, Low-pass, high-pass and band-pass Butterworth filters.
55

Unit - III

ANALOG MULTIPLIER AND PLL

Periods

Analog Multiplier using Emitter Coupled Transistor Pair - Gilbert Multiplier cell - Variable transconductance
technique, analog multiplier ICs and their applications, Operation of the basic PLL, Closed loop analysis,
Voltage controlled oscillator, Monolithic PLL IC 565, application of PLL for AM detection, FM detection,
FSK modulation and demodulation and Frequency synthesizing.
Unit - IV

A-D And D-A CONVERTER

Periods

Analog and Digital Data Conversions, D/A converter specifications - weighted resistor type, R-2R Ladder
type, Voltage Mode and Current-Mode R2R Ladder types - switches for D/A converters, high speed sampleand-hold circuits, A/D Converters specifications - Flash type - Successive Approximation type - Single Slope
type Dual Slope type - A/D Converter using Voltage-to-Time Conversion - Over-sampling A/D Converters.
WAVEFORM GENERATOR AND SPECIAL
Unit - V
Periods
9
FUNCTION ICs
Sine-wave generators, Multivibrators and Triangular wave generator, Saw-tooth wave generator, ICL8038
function generator, Timer IC 555, IC Voltage regulators Three terminal fixed and adjustable voltage
regulators - IC 723 general purpose regulator - Monolithic switching regulator, Switched capacitor filter IC
MF10, Frequency to Voltage and Voltage to Frequency converters, Audio Power amplifier, Video Amplifier,
Isolation Amplifier, Opto-couplers and fibre optic IC.
Total Periods

45

TEXT BOOKS
1.

Seringo Franco, Design with operational amplifiers and analog Integrated Circuits, 3 rd Edition Tata
McGraw-Hill, 2007.

2.

D.Roy Choudhry, Shail Jain, Linear Integrated Circuits, New Age International Pvt. Ltd., 2000.

REFERENCES
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.

B.S.Sonde, System design using Integrated Circuits , New Age Pub, 2nd Edition, 2001
Gray and Meyer, Analysis and Design of Analog Integrated Circuits, Wiley International, 2005.
Ramakant A. Gayakwad, OP-AMP and Linear ICs, Prentice Hall / Pearson Education, 4 th Edition,
2001.
J.Michael Jacob, Applications and Design with Analog Integrated Circuits, Prentice Hall of India,
1996.
William D.Stanley, Operational Amplifiers with Linear Integrated Circuits, Pearson Education,
2004.
K Lal Kishore, Operational Amplifier and Linear Integrated Circuits, Pearson Education, 2006.

Course
Outcome

Able to design, realize analysis various circuits using OP-AMP.


Able to design analysis PLL, Multiplier, Multivibrator and Regulated Power Supply
Able to design A/D and D/A converters.

56

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

U13EC411

Course Name
Digital Electronics

Course
Objective

Unit - I

2013

Semester

Periods / Week
Course Code

Regulation

Credit

IV

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To introduce basic postulates of Boolean algebra and shows the correlation between
Boolean expressions and its simplification.
To outline the formal procedures for the analysis and design of combinational circuits
and sequential circuits
To introduce the concept of memories and programmable logic devices.
To illustrate the concept of synchronous and asynchronous sequential circuits
MIINIMIZATION TECHNIQUES AND LOGIC GATES

Periods

9+3

MINIMIZATION TECHNIQUES: Boolean Postulates and Laws De-Morgans Theorem Principle of


Duality Boolean Expression Minimization of Boolean Expression - Minterm Maxterm Sum of
Products(SOP) Product of sums(Pos) Karnaugh Map Minimization Dont Care Conditions Quine
McClusky Method of Minimization .
LOGIC GATES : AND , OR , NOT , NAND , NOR , Exclusive OR and Exclusive NOR
Implementation of Logic Function Using Gates , NAND NOR Implementations Multilevel Gate
Implementations Multi Output Gate Implementations. TTL and CMOS logic and their Characteristics
Tristate Gates.
Unit - II

COMBINATIONAL CIRCUITS

Periods

9+3

Design Procedure Adder- Subtractor - Binary Multiplier Binary Divider Muliplexer /Demultiplexer
Decoder Encoder Parity Checker Parity Generators Code Convertors Magnitude Comparator.
57

Unit - III

SEQUENTIAL CIRCUITS

Periods

9+3

Sequential Logic Elements-Latches, Flip-Flops, Registers, Counter, State Diagram -State Table State
Minimization - State Assignment Excitation Table and Maps.
SYNCHRONOUS AND ASYNCHRONOUS SEQUENTIAL
Unit - IV
Periods
9+3
CIRCUITS
SYNCHRONOUS SEQUENTIAL CIRCUITS: General Model Classification Design Use of
algorithmic State Machine Analysis of synchronous sequential circuits.
ASYNCHRONOUS SEQUENTIAL CIRCUITS: Design of Fundamental Mode and Pulse Mode Circuits
Incompletely Specified State Machine Problems in Asynchronous Circuits Design of Hazard Free
Switching Circuits. Design of Combinational and Sequential circuits using VERILOG
Unit - V

MEMORY DEVICES

Periods

9+3

Classification of Memories ROM ROM Organization PROM - EPROM EEPROM EAPROM, RAM
RAM Organization Write Operation Read Operation Memory Cycle Timing Wave Forms Memory
Decoding Memory Expansion Static RAM Cell Bipolar RAM Cell MOSFET RAM Cell Dynamic
RAM Cell Programmable Logic Devices Programmable Logic Array(PLA) Programmable Array Logic
(PAL) Field Programmable Gate Arrays(FBGA) Implementation of Combinational Logic Circuits Using
ROM, PLA, PAL..
Total Periods 60
TEXT BOOKS:
1.

M. Morris Mano, Digital Design, 3 rd Edition, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., 2003 / Pearson
Education (Singapore) Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi, 2003.

2.

John F.Wakerly, Digital Design, 4th Edition, Pearson/PHI, 2006

REFERENCES:
1.

John.M Yarbrough, Digital Logic Applications and Design, Thomson Learning, 2002.

2.

Charles H.Roth. Fundamentals of Logic Design, Thomson Learning, 2003.

3.

Donald P.Leach and Albert Paul Malvino, Digital Principles and Applications, 6 th Edition, TMH,
2003.

4.

William H. Gothmann, Digital Electronics, 2nd Edition, PHI, 1982.

5.

Thomas L. Floyd, Digital Fundamentals, 8th Edition, Pearson Education Inc, New Delhi, 2003

6.

Donald D. Givone, Digital Principles and Design, TMH, 2003.

Course
Outcome

Understand the methods for simplifying Boolean expressions


Able to design and analysis combinational circuits and sequential circuits.
Understand the concept of memories and programmable logic devices.
Comprehend the concept of synchronous and asynchronous sequential circuits

58

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

U13EC412
Course
Objective
Unit - I

Course Name
Analog Communication Systems

2013

Semester

Periods / Week
Course Code

Regulation

Credit

IV

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To provide various Amplitude modulation and demodulation systems.


To provide various Angle modulation and demodulation systems.
To provide some depth analysis in noise performance of various receiver.
To study some basic information theory with some channel coding theorem.
AMPLITUDE MODULATION SYSTEMS

Periods

Generation and demodulations of AM, DSBSC, SSB and VSB signals-voltage, current and power
relationship- frequency spectrum -AM transmitter.
Unit - II

ANGLE MODULATION SYSTEMS

Periods

Frequency and Phase Modulation-Equivalence between FM and PM. Narrowband and Wideband FM, Single
tone FM. Generation and Demodulation of FM FM transmitter.
Unit - III

NOISE THEORY

Periods

Gaussian Random Process-Stationary Random Process-frequency domain representations, Noise Shot noise,
Thermal noise and white noise; Narrow band noise, Noise temperature; Noise Figure.
Unit - IV

PERFORMANCE OF CW MODULATION SYSTEMS

Periods

Superheterodyne Radio receiver and its characteristic; SNR; Noise in DSBSC systems using coherent
detection; Noise in AM system using envelope detection and its FM system; FM threshold effect; Preemphasis and De-emphasis in FM; Comparison of performances
Unit - V

INFORMATION THEORY

Periods

Discrete Messages and Information Content, Concept of Amount of Information, Average information,
Entropy, Information rate, Source coding to increase average information per bit, Shannon-Fano coding,
Huffman coding, Shannons Theorem, Channel Capacity, Bandwidth- S/N trade-off, Mutual information and
channel capacity, rate distortion theory, Lossy Source coding.
59

Total Periods:45
TEXT BOOKS:
1.

B.P.Lathi, Modern Digital and Analog Communication Systems, 3rd Edition, Oxford Press, 2007.
Simon Haykin, Communication Systems, John Wiley & Sons, Newark, 4th Edition, 2001.

REFERENCES:
1.
2.
3.
4.

Herbert Taub & Donald L Schilling Principles of Communication Systems 3 rd Edition Tata
McGraw Hill, 2008.
Dennis Roddy & John Coolen Electronic Communication, 4th Edition, Prentice Hall of India.
John G. Proakis, Masoud Salehi, Fundamentals of Communication Systems, Pearson Education,
2006.
G. Kennedy, B. Davis, Electronic Communication Systems, 4 th Edition.

Course
Outcome

At the end of the course, student is expected to understand


Basic working principles of existing and advanced communication technologies.
Basic working of communication system.
Evaluate the influence of noise on communications signals

60

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course Code

Programme Code

Course Name

Course
Objective
Unit - I

Signals and Systems

T
1

Regulation

2013

Semester

Periods / Week
L

U13EC413

103

Credit

IV

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To study the properties and representation of discrete and continuous signals.


To study the sampling process and analysis of discrete systems using z-transforms.
To study the analysis and synthesis of discrete time systems.

CLASSIFICATION OF SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS

Periods

9+3

Continuous Time Signals(CT Signals), Discrete Time Signals(DT Signals) Step ,Ramp , Pulse ,impulse ,
Exponential , Classification of CT and DT Signals Periodic and Aperiodic , Random Signals , CT Systems
and DT Systems , Basic Properties of Systems Linear Time Invariant Systems and Properties.
Unit - II

ANALYSIS OF CONTINUOUS TIME SIGNALS

Periods

9+3

Fourier Series Analysis Spectrum of C.T. Signals, Fourier Transform and Laplace Transform in Signal
Analysis.
LINEAR TIME INVARIANT CONTINUOUS TIME
Unit - III
Periods
9+3
SYSTEMS
Differential Equation , Block diagram representation , Impulse Response , Convolution integral , Frequency
Response , Fourier and Laplace Transforms in Analysis , State Variable Equations and Matrix Representation
of Systems.
Unit - IV

ANALYSIS OF DISCRETE TIME SIGNALS

Periods

9+3

Sampling of CT Signals and Aliasing, DTFT and Properties, Z-Transform and Properties of Z-Transform.
LINEAR TIME INVARIANT DISCRETE TIME
Periods
9+3
SYSTEMS
Difference Equations , Block Diagram Representation , Impulse Response , Convolution Sum , LTI Systems
Analysis Using DTFT and Z-Transforms , State Variable Equations and Matrix Representation of Systems.
Total Periods
60
TEXT BOOKS:
1.
Allan V.Oppenheim, S.Wilsky and S.H.Nawab, Signals and Systems, Pearson Education, 2007.
Unit - V

2.

Simon Haykins and Barry Van Veen, Signals and Systems John Wiley & sons , Inc, 2004
61

REFERENCES:
1.

Robert A. Gabel and Richard A.Roberts, Signals & Linear Systems, John Wiley,3 rd Edition, 1987.

Rodger E. Ziemer, William H. Tranter, D. Ronald Fannin. Signals & systems , 4 th Edition, Pearson
Education, 2002.
3.
Edward W Kamen & Bonnies Heck, Fundamentals of Signals and Systems, Pearson Education,
2007.
Able to analyze
Properties and representation of discrete and continuous signals.
Course
Outcome
Discrete systems using z-transforms.
And synthesis of discrete time systems.
2.

62

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Programme Code

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course Code

Course Name

U13EC414

Analog Circuits Laboratory

103

T
0

2013

Semester

Periods / Week
L

Regulation

Credit

IV

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To design various types of amplifiers using bipolar Junction transistors.


To design RC and LC oscillators.
To simulate various circuits using MULTISIM
Suggested List of Experiments :
1.
Design of Differential amplifier and determine its CMRR
2.
Design of Series and Shunt feedback amplifiers
3.
Design of R-C Oscillators (Phase Shift and Wien Bridge)
4.
Design of L-C Oscillators(Hartley Oscillator, Colpitts Oscillator)
5.
Design of Class C tuned Amplifier
6.
Design of wave shaping circuits
7.
Simulation of Differential amplifier using MULTISIM
8.
Simulation of Class A and Class B power amplifier circuits using MULTISIM
9.
Simulation of Analog multiplier using MULTISIM
10.
Simulation of Astable, Monostable and Bistable multivibrators using MULTISIM
Course
Objective

Total Periods
Course
Outcome

Able to design various types of amplifiers using bipolar Junction transistors.


Able to design RC and LC oscillators.
Able to verify the outputs using MULTISIM

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
63

45

Programme

B.E.

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course Code

Programme Code

103

Regulation
Semester

Periods / Week

Course Name

2013

Credit

IV
Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

U13EC415

Linear Integrated Circuits


Laboratory

Objective

To analyze and design


Various circuits using OP-Amp.
Multivibrator using OP-Amp and timer.

Suggested List of Experiments :


1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.

Design and test of


Inverting Non inverting amplifiers using Op-Amp.
Integrator and Differentiator using Op-Amp.
Instrumentation Amplifiers using Op-Amp.
Differential Amplifiers using Op-Amp.
Active Low pass, high pass, Band pass filters.
Comparator clipper and clamper using Op-Amp.
Logarithmic amplifiers using Op-Amp.
Phase shift and Wein bridge Oscillators using OP-Amp
A/D and D/A convertor.
Astable, Monostable and Bistable multivibrators using Op-amp and NE 555.
PLL characteristics and its use as Frequency Multiplier.
Total Periods

Course
Outcome

45

Able to analyze and design


Differential amplifiers, Instrumentation amplifiers, log amplifiers and many circuits
using OP-Amp.
Multivibrator using OP-Amp and timer.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department
Course Code
U13EC416

B.E.

Programme Code

103

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Periods / Week
Course Name
L
T
P
Digital Electronics Laboratory

Regulation

2013

Semester
Credit

IV

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100
64

Course
Objective

To design and analyze combinational circuits


To design and analyze sequential circuits

Suggested List of Experiments :


1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.

Design and implementation of Adder and Subtractor using logic gates.


Design and implementation of code converters using logic gates
(i) BCD to excess-3 code and vice versa
(ii) Binary to gray and vice-versa
Design and implementation of 4 bit binary Adder/ Subtractor and BCD adder using IC 7483
Design and implementation of 2 bit Magnitude Comparator using logic gates 8 Bit Magnitude
Comparator using IC 7485
Design and implementation of 16 bit odd/even parity checker generator using IC74180.
Design and implementation of Multiplexer and De-multiplexer using logic gates and study of
IC74150 and IC 74154.
Design and implementation of encoder and decoder using logic gates and study of IC7445 and
IC74147
Construction and verification of 4 bit ripple counter and Mod-10 / Mod-12 Ripple counters
Design and implementation of 3-bit synchronous up/down counter
Implementation of SISO, SIPO, PISO and PIPO shift registers using Flip- flops
Design of experiments 1, 6, 8 and 10 using Verilog Hardware Description Language
Total Periods

Course
Outcome

45

Able to design , analyze and verify


Combinational circuits
Sequential circuits

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department
Course Code
U13EE527

B.E.

Programme code

103

Regulation

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Course Name
Control Systems Engineering

2013

Semester

Periods / Week

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

65

Course
Objective

To study and analysis


The time domain and frequency domain of a system
The open loop and closed loop system.
The analysis of stability of a control system
Various compensation technique to stabilize control systems

Unit I

MODELING OF PHYSICAL SYSTEMS

Periods

9+3

Elements of Control System Open loop and closed loop systems - Differential equation - Transfer function,
Modeling of Electric systems - Block diagram reduction Techniques - Signal flow graph.
Unit II
TIME RESPONSE AND FREQUENCY RESPONSE ANALYSIS
Periods 9+3
Time Domain Specifications- Standard Test Signals- Impulse response - Time Response of First order
Systems for unit step and unit ramp input - Time Response of Second order Systems for unit step Steady
State errors and static error constants-error coefficients. Frequency Response Specifications of second order
system - Correlation between Time and Frequency Response Frequency response plot: Polar plot Bode plot
M and N Circles Nichols Chart.
Unit III

STABILITY ANALYSIS

Periods

9+3

The Concepts of Stability - Necessary Conditions for Stability - Routh Hurwitz Criterion Nyquist Stability
Criterion - Root Locus Construction
Unit IV
LINEAR SYSTEM DESIGN
Periods 9+3
Introduction-Lag, Lead ,Lag-Lead Compensator, PI, PD and PID Controllers-Design of Feedback
Compensation Scheme using Bode plot.
Unit V
STATE VARIABLE ANALYSIS
Periods 9+3
Canonical state-variable models, equivalence between frequency and time domain representations,
diagonalisation, controllability and observability, pole placement by state feedback, state feedback with
integral control, observer and observer based state feedback control.
Total Periods

60

TEXT BOOKS:
J.Nagrath & M.Gopal, Control System Engineering, New Age International Publishers, 5 th
1.
Edition, 2007.
2.
Benjamin.C.Kuo, Automatic Control System, Prentice Hall of India, 7 th Edition,1995.
REFERENCES:
1.

Course
Outcome

Richard C. Dorf & Robert H. Bishop, Modern Control System, Addition-Wesley,1999.


Able to analyze
The time domain and frequency domain of a system
The open loop and closed loop system.
The analysis of stability of a control system
Various compensation technique to stabilize control systems

66

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
103
Programm B.E.
Programme Code
e
ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION
Departmen
ENGINEERING
t
Periods / Week
Course Code
Course Name
L
T
P
U13EC519
Course
Objective

Transmission Lines and


Waveguides

Regulation

2013

Semester
Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To become familiar with propagation of signals through transmission lines


To Understand signal propagation at Radio frequencies
To Understand radio propagation in guided systems
To become familiar with resonators
67

Unit I
TRANSMISSION LINE THEORY
Periods
9+3
A line of cascaded T Sections Transmission lines - General Solution - Ph ys i c a l s i gni f i ca nc e of the
e qua ti ons - infinite line wavelength, velocity of propagation , Distortion less line, the telephone cable
Reflection on a line not terminated in Zo, Reflection coefficient Open and short circuited lines insertion
loss.
transmission lines, Transfer impedance - Reflection factor, reflection loss, return loss, Insertion loss.
Unit II
THE LINE AT RADIO FREQUENCIES
Periods
9+3
Parameters of the open wire at RF frequencies Voltage and currents on the dissipation less line -Standing
waves, nodes, standing wave ratio input impedance of the dissipation less line input impedance of open
and short circuited lines Power and impedance measurement on lines The eighth wave line, quarter
wave line, half wave line The Smith chart and its applications single stub and double matching with the
Smith chart-Problem solving using Smith chart.
Unit III
GUIDED WAVES
Periods
9+3
Waves between parallel planes of perfect conductors Transverse electric and transverse magnetic waves
characteristics of TE and TM Waves Transverse Electromagnetic waves Manner of wave travel Velocities of the waves Attenuation with planes of finite conductivity TE, TM & TEM case
characteristic impedance
Unit IV
RECTANGULAR WAVEGUIDES
Periods
9+3
Application of Maxwells equations to the rectangular wave guide -Transverse Magnetic Waves in
Rectangular Wave guides Transverse Electric Waves in Rectangular Waveguides characteristic of TE
and TM Waves Cutoff wavelength and phase velocity Impossibility of TEM waves in waveguides
Dominant mode in rectangular waveguide Attenuation of TE and TM modes in rectangular waveguides
Wave impedances and characteristic impedance Excitation of modes.
Unit V

CIRCULAR WAVE GUIDES AND RESONATORS

Periods

9+3

Cylindrical wave guides The Transverse Electric Magnetic wave in the coaxial line Attenuation in the
coaxial line Attenuation in guides due to imperfect conductors Excitation of wave guides guide
terminations Resonant cavities.
Total Periods

60

TEXT BOOKS:
1.
2.

J.D.Ryder, Networks, Lines and Fields, PHI, New Delhi, 2003.


E.C. Jordan and K.G.Balmain Electro Magnetic Waves and Radiating System, PHI, New
Delhi, 2003.

REFERENCES:
1.
2.
Course
Outcome

Mathew N.O. Sadiku Elements of Electro Magnetics, 2nd Edition, Oxford, New York, 1999.
Ramo, Whineery and Van Duzer, Fields and Waves in Communication Electronics, John
Wiley, 2003
Able to analyze the fundamental concepts of transmission lines parameters
Impedance matching analysis can be done with smith chart
Can determine various parameters for different types of waveguides

68

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E

Programme Code

Course Name

U13EC520

Microprocessor and Microcontroller

Unit I

Regulation

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course
Code

Course
Objective

103

2013

Semester

Periods / Week

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To study the Architecture of 8086 microprocessor.


To learn the design aspects of I/O and Memory Interfacing circuits.
To study about communication and bus interfacing.
To study the Architecture of 8051 microcontroller.
8086 MICROPROCESSOR

Periods

Introduction to 8086 Microprocessor architecture Addressing modes Instruction set and assembler
69

directives Assembly language programming Modular Programming Linking and Relocation Stacks
Procedures Macros Interrupts and interrupt service routines Byte and String Manipulation.
Unit II
8086 SYSTEM BUS STRUCTURE
Periods
9
8086 signals Basic configurations System bus timing System design using 8086 IO programming
Introduction to Multiprogramming System Bus Structure Multiprocessor configurations Coprocessor,
Closely coupled and loosely Coupled configurations Introduction to advanced processors.
Unit III

I/O INTERFACING

Periods

Memory Interfacing and I/O interfacing Parallel communication interface Serial communication interface
D/A and A/D Interface Timer Keyboard /display controller Interrupt controller DMA controller
Programming and applications Case studies: Traffic Light control, LED display , LCD display, Keyboard
display interface and Alarm Controller.
Unit IV
Periods
9
MICROCONTROLLER
Architecture of 8051 Special Function Registers(SFRs) I/O Pins Ports and Circuits Instruction set
Addressing modes Assembly language programming.
Unit V

INTERFACING MICROCONTROLLER

Periods

Programming 8051 Timers Serial Port Programming Interrupts Programming LCD & Keyboard
Interfacing ADC, DAC & Sensor Interfacing External Memory Interface- Stepper Motor and Waveform
generation.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
1.
Doughlas V.Hall, Microprocessors and Interfacing, Programming and Hardware, TMH, 2012.
REFERENCES:
Yu-Cheng Liu, Glenn A. Gibson, Microcomputer Systems: The 8086 / 8088 Family
1.
Architecture, Programming and Design, 2nd Edition, Prentice Hall of India, 2007.
2.
Mohamed Ali Mazidi, Janice Gillispie Mazidi, Rolin McKinlay, The 8051 Microcontroller and
Embedded
Systems: Using Assembly and C, 2nd Edition, Pearson Education, 2011.
Able to study the Architecture of 8086 microprocessor.
Course
Understand the design aspects of I/O and Memory Interfacing circuits.
Outcome
Able to analyze the communication and bus interfacing techniques and also
Architecture of 8051 microcontroller.

70

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

103

Regulation

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course Code
U13EC521

Programme Code

Course Name
Digital Signal Processing

2013

Semester

Periods / Week

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To explore the design procedures for digital filters.


To analyses the Finite Word Length Effects and fundamentals of Multirate Digital
Course
Signal Processing
Objective
To study the classical methods of spectrum estimation and Architecture and
programming concepts of digital signal processors
Unit I
Periods
9+3
DISCRETE FOURIER TRANSFORM & FFT
Discrete Fourier Transform : Properties - Inverse DFT- Circular Convolution- Sectional Convolution; Fast
Fourier Transform: Radix-2 FFT- Decimation-in-time and Decimation-in-frequency algorithms - Comparison
between DIT FFT and DIF FFT algorithms.
Unit II
FINITE IMPULSE RESPONSE DIGITAL FILTERS
Periods
9+3
71

Symmetric and Antisymmetric FIR filters Linear phase FIR filters Design using Frequency sampling
technique Window design using Hamming, Hanning and Blackmann Windows Concept of optimum
equiripple approximation Realization of FIR filters Transversal, Linear phase realization structures.
Unit III
INFINITE IMPULSE RESPONSE DIGITAL FILTERS
Periods
9+3
Design of analogue Butterworth and Chebyshev Type - I Filters, Frequency transformation in analogue
domain, Design of IIR digital filters using impulse invariance and bilinear transformation technique
pre warping - Frequency transformation in digital domain. Realization of IIR Digital filters: Direct- Cascade
and Parallel forms.
FINITE WORD LENGTH EFFECTS & MULTIRATE
Periods
9+3
DIGITAL SIGNAL PROCESSING
Quantization noise- derivation for quantization noise power - Fixed point and binary floating point
number representation and its comparison - over flow error - truncation error - co-efficient quantization error
- limit cycle oscillation. Mathematical description of change of sampling rate- Interpolation and DecimationDecimation by an integer factor- Interpolation by an integer factor - Sampling rate conversion by a rational
factor.
DIGITAL SIGNAL PROCESSORS
Unit - V
Periods
9+3
Unit IV

Introduction to DSP architecture Harvard architecture - Dedicated MAC unit - Multiple ALUs,
addressing modes Pipelining; Overview of instruction set of TMS320C5X and simple programming
examples.
Total Periods
60
TEXT BOOKS:
John G Proakis, Dimtris G Manolakis, Digital Signal Processing Principles, Algorithms
1.
and Application, 4th Ed., Pearson Education. 2007.
B.Venkataramani & M. Bhaskar, Digital Signal Processor Architecture, Programming and
2.
Application, TMH 2002.
REFERENCES:
S.K. Mitra, Digital Signal Processing- A Computer based approach, Tata McGraw-Hill, 2003,
1.
New Delhi.
Alan V Oppenheim, Ronald W Schafer, John R Beck, Discrete Time Signal Processing, PHI,
2.
2000
3.
Johny R.Johnson, Introduction to Digital Signal Processing, Prentice Hall, 1984.
Able to compute DFT using FFT algorithms.
Course
Able to design FIR and IIR Filter
Outcome
Able to understand the quantization errors and multirate sampling
Able to understand and write program using DSP Processors

72

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Course Name

U13EC522

Digital Communication

2013

Semester

Periods / Week
Course Code

Regulation

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To study signal space representation of signals and discuss the process of sampling,
quantization and coding that are fundamental to the digital transmission of analog
Course
signals.
Objective
To understand baseband and bandpass signal transmission and reception techniques.
To learn error control coding which encompasses techniques for the encoding and
decoding of digital data streams for their reliable transmission over noisy channels.
Unit - I
DIGITAL COMMUNICATION
Periods
9
Introduction of analog Communication Systems- Digital Communication: Functional Description- Channel
Classification- Performance Measure of Communication Systems- Geometric representation of Signals,
Bandwidth-Mathematical Models of Communication systems.
Unit - II

BASEBAND FORMATTING TECHNIQUES

Periods

73

Formatting Text-Sampling: Impulse Sampling and Natural Sampling, Sampler Implementation-Uniform and
Non Uniform Quantization- Encoding Techniques for Analog Sources- Temporal waveform encoding,
Spectral Waveform Encoding-Model based encoding-Comparison of Speech encoding Methods.
Unit - III
BASEBAND CODING TECHNIQUES
Periods
9
Error Control codes- Block Codes- Convolutional Codes- Concept of Error Free Communication- Mutual
Information, Discrete Channel Capacity, Channel Capacity -Classification of line codes- Desirable
characteristics- Power spectra of line codes -Signal Space representation of baseband signals .
Unit - IV

BASEBAND RECEPTION TECHNIQUES

Periods

Noise in Communication Systems-Receiving filter- Correlator type, Matched Filter type-Equalising FilterSignal and system design for Avoiding ISI Implementation of Equalising filter-Graphical display of ISI: Eye
Pattern- Synchronization- Detector Maximum Likelihood Detector- Error Probability-Figure of merit for
Digital Detection.
Unit - V

BANDPASS SIGNAL TRANSMISSION AND RECEPTION

Periods

Representation of Digital Modulated Signal-Memoryless Modulation Methods-Amplitude Shift Keying,


Phase Shift Keying-Quadrature Amplitude Modulation- Frequency Shift Keying- Non linear Modulation
Methods with Memory- Error performance of Band pass systems- Coherent Detection Systems, on Coherent
Detection Systems-Digital Band pass Modulation.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
1.
Simon Haykins, Digital Communications, John Wiley, 2006.
2.

John G. Proakis, Digital Communication, 4th Edition, Pearson Education, 2006.

REFERENCES:
1.
2.
3.

Amitabha Bhattacharya, Digital Communications, Tata McGraw Hill, 2006.


Bernard Sklar, Digital Communication, 2nd Edition, Paerson Education, 2006.
Michael. B. Purrsley, Introduction to Digital Communication, Pearson Education, 2006.

Course
Outcome

Able to compute the bandwidth and transmission power by analyzing time and
frequency domain spectra of signal under various modulation schemes.
Able to apply suitable modulation schemes and coding for various applications.
Able to identify and describe different techniques in modern digital communications, in
particular in source coding, modulation and detection, carrier modulation, and channel
coding.

74

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course
Code

Programme Code

Course Name

U13EC523

Communication Systems Laboratory

103

Regulation

2013

Semester

Periods / Week

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To provide the student with practical demonstrations of the fundamental principles of


Course
analog and digital communication systems.
To demonstrate the sampling theorem, amplitude modulation (AM), binary modulation
Objective
and power measurements.
Suggested List of Experiments :
1.
Amplitude modulation and Demodulation
2.
Frequency Modulation and Demodulation
3.
Pulse Modulation PAM / PWM / PPM
4.

Pulse Code Modulation

5.

Delta Modulation and Adaptive Delta Modulation.

6.

Digital Modulation & Demodulation ASK, PSK, QPSK, FSK (Hardware & MATLAB)

7.

Designing, Assembling and Testing of Pre-Emphasis / De-emphasis Circuits.


75

8.

Designing, Assembling and Testing of Phase locked loop

9.

Sampling & Time Division Multiplexing

10.

Line Coding
Total Periods

Course
Outcome

45

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


Perform laboratory based operational and measurement criteria for analog and digital
communication systems in both time and frequency domains.
Compare components and subsystems used in communication systems.
Understand the complexity interplay in communication systems, in terms of circuit and
component requirements.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department
Course Code
U13EC524
Course
Objective

Programme Code
B.E.
ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION
ENGINEERING
Course Name

103

Periods / Week

Regulation

2013

Semester
Credit

Maximum Marks

L
T
P
C
CA
Microprocessor and
0
0
3
2
50
Microcontroller Laboratory
To write ALP for arithmetic and logical operations in 8086 and 8051
To differentiate Serial and Parallel Interface
To Interface different I/Os with Microprocessors
To be familiar with MASM

ESE

Total

50

100

Suggested listed of experiments:


8086 Programs using kits and MASM
1. Programs for 16 bit Arithmetic operations.
2. Programs for Sorting and Searching using MASM
3. Programs for String manipulation operations using MASM.
4. Programs for Digital clock and Stop watch.
5. Interfacing ADC and DAC.
6. Parallel Communication between two MP Kits using Mode 1 and Mode 2 of 8255.
7. Interfacing and Programming 8279, 8259, and 8253.
8. Serial Communication between two MP Kits using 8251.
9. Interfacing and Programming of Stepper Motor and DC Motor Speed control.
8051 Experiments using kits
76

1. Programming using Arithmetic, Logical and Bit Manipulation instructions of 8051


microcontroller.
2. Communication between 8051 Microcontroller kit and PC.
3. Programming and verifying Timer, Interrupts and UART operations in 8051 microcontroller
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
Course
Outcome

Introduce ALP concepts and features


Able to Write ALP for arithmetic and logical operations in 8086 and 8051
Gives Serial and Parallel Interface
Provides interface between different I/Os with Microprocessors.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department
Course
Code
U13EN503

B.E.
Programme Code
103
ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION
ENGINEERING
Periods / Week
Course Name
L
T
P
Communication Skills & Career
0
0
3
Development Practices Laboratory

Regulation

2013

Semester
Credit
C
2

Maximum Marks
CA ESE Total
50

50

100

To equip students of engineering and technology with effective speaking and listening
skills in English.
To help them develop their soft skills and interpersonal skills, which will make the
transition from college to work place smoother and help them excel in their job.
English language proficiency: Listening comprehension, reading comprehension, common errors in English,
diction and its usage, Framing sentences Idiomatic Expressions.
Resume Structuring and Drafting the resume cover letter writing professional Letters
Course
Objective

Presentation Skills: Making self introduction efficiently Elements of effective presentation structure of
presentation presentation tools Voice Modulation Audience analysis Body language Accents analysis
Stylistics.
Group Discussion : Introduction Topic Analysis Thematic Expressions Objective and content of
discussion Persuasion Discussion Controlling Emotions Presentation of the group Offering support
- Usage of Functional Language Summary and Conclusion.
Soft Skills: Introduction Change In Todays Workplace: Soft Skills as a competitive Weapon Antiquity of
soft skills Classification of soft skills- ability to work as a team Innovation, Creativity and Lateral thinking
Flexibility Personality Traits and soft skills for future career Advancement- Personality and soft skills for
career growth Time management.
Total periods : 30 Hrs
REFERENCES:
1.
Anderson, P.V. Technical Communication, Thomson Wadsworth, 6th Edition, New Delhi, 2007.
2.
John Selly, The Oxford Guide to writing and speaking, Oxford University Press, New Delhi, 2004.
77

Thorpe E. and Thorpe S. ,Objective English, Pearson Education, 2 nd Edition, New Delhi 2007
Turton, N.D and Heaton, J.B., Dictionary of Common Errors, Addision Wesley Longman Ltd., India
4.
reprints 1998.
5.
Barun K.Mitra, Personality Development and Soft skills, Oxford university Press, New Delhi, 2011.
Total Periods 45
The syllabus focuses and scrutinizes the skill based outcome of every individual student
in the point of corporate requirement and expectations thats behavioral as well as
cognitional ability.
In the end of the progression it moulds the students according to the industrial obligates
Course
such as personality development with excellent ability of English communication skills
Outcome
with reference and accomplishment of corporate etiquettes.
The syllabus entirely concentrates on current trends of the soft skill management, Art of
Speaking with right accent and pronunciation. It ensures the quality and compatibility of
the future Engineers and their fixation of the corporate readiness inclusively corporate
Managerial skills.
3.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department
Course Code

Programme Code

B.E.

103

Regulation

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Course Name

Semester

Periods / Week
L

2013

Credit
C

VI

Maximum Marks
CA

ESE

Total

3
0
0
3
50
50
100
Principles of VLSI Design
To study and analysis
The VLSI design flow and basic CMOS circuits.
Course
The CMOS process technology.
Objective
The concepts of modeling a digital system using Hardware Description Language
(HDL).
Unit I
INTRODUCTION AND CMOS PROCESS TECHNOLOGY
Periods
9
A brief History-Integrated Circuit Design Techniques, VLSI Design Flow - MOS transistor, Ideal I-V
characteristics, C-V characteristics, Non ideal I-V effects, DC transfer characteristics. Switch level RC delay
models. CMOS Fabrication methods-Pwell, nwell, Twin Tub, SOI. CMOS process enhancements, Layout design
Rules, CMOS Logic. Technology related CAD issues, manufacturing issues.
U13EC627

Unit II

CIRCUIT AND DEVICECHARACTERIZATION

Periods

Delay estimation, Logical effort and Transistor sizing, Power dissipation, Interconnect, Design margin,
Reliability, Scaling- SPICE tutorial, Device models, Device characterization, Circuit characterization.
Unit III

COMBINATIONAL AND SEQUENTIAL CIRCUIT DESIGN

Periods

Circuit families Low power logic design comparison of circuit families Sequencing static circuits, circuit
design of latches and flip flops, Static sequencing element methodology- sequencing dynamic circuits
synchronizers, Data Path Subsystem Design-Addition/Subtraction ,Comparators.
78

Unit IV
CMOS TESTING
Periods
9
Need for testing- Testers, Text fixtures and test programs- Logic verification- Silicon debug principlesManufacturing test Design for testability- Ad hoc Design, Scan Design, Built in Self Test (BIST) Boundary
scan.
UNIT - V
SPECIFICATION USING VERILOG HDL
Periods
9
Basic concepts- identifiers- gate primitives, gate delays, operators, timing controls, procedural assignments
conditional statements, Data flow and RTL, structural gate level switch level modeling, Design hierarchies,
Behavioral and RTL modeling, Test benches, Structural gate level description of decoder, equality detector,
comparator, priority encoder, half adder, full adder, Ripple carry adder, D latch and D flip flop.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
1.
Neil H.E.Weste,David Harris, Ayan Banerjee, "CMOS VLSI Design, Pearson, Third Edition.
2.

J.Bhaskar, Verilog HDL Synthesis A practical printer, (star galaxy publishing: Allentown, PA, 1998).

REFERENCES:
1. R.Jacob Baker, Harry W.Li, David E.Boyce, CMOS Circuit Design, Layout and Simulation, IEEE Press
Series on Microelectronics Systems Stuart K. Tewksbuy, Series Edition.
2.
Douglas A.Pucknell, Kamran Eshraghian, Basic VLSI Design Prentice Hall, 3 rd Edition.
3.

Samir Palnitkar Verilog HDL A Guide to Degital Design and Synthesis, 2nd Edition.

Course
Outcome

Able to analysis
VLSI design flow and basic CMOS circuits.
CMOS process technology.
The concepts of modeling a digital system using Hardware Description Language (HDL).

79

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department
Course Code

B.E.

Programme Code

103

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Periods / Week
Course Name
L
T
P

Regulation

2013

Semester
Credit
C

VI

Maximum Marks
CA

ESE

Total

U13EC628

Antenna and Wave Propagation


3
1
0
4
50
50
100
To impart knowledge on basics of antenna theory.
To study antenna arrays and aperture antennas
Course
To learn special antennas such as frequency independent and broad band antennas.
Objective

To understand various techniques involved in various antenna parameter


measurements.
Unit - I
ANTENNA FUNDAMENTALS
Periods
9+3
Introduction to antenna Parameters- Radiation Pattern, Radiation intensity, Beam solid angle, Gain, Directive
gain, Power gain, Directivity, Beam Width. Band Width, Reciprocity principle, Effective length, Effective
area, Relation between gain, effective length and radiation resistance, Friis Transmission formula, Antenna
Field Zones, Polarization, Self and mutual impedances of antennas.
Unit - II

WIRE ANTENNAS AND ANTENNA ARRAYS

Periods

9+3

Concept of vector potential- Retarded vector potential- Fields associated with Hertzian dipole. Power radiated
and radiation resistance of Hertzian dipole. Radiation from half-wave dipole and quarter-wave monopole,
Radiation resistance of half wave dipole and quarter wave monopole- Impedance of Folded dipole. Antenna
Arrays: Broadside and End fire array -Expression for electric field from two and four element arrays - N
element linear array - Pattern multiplication- Binomial array.
Unit - III

SPECIAL ANTENNAS AND ANTENNA MEASUREMENT

Periods

9+3

Special Antennas: Loop antennas, Helical antennas, Yagi-uda antenna, Long wire antenna, V antenna,
Rhombic antenna, Log periodic antenna, Microstrip antenna. Antenna Measurements: Radiation Pattern
80

Measurement, Gain and Directivity Measurements


Unit - IV

APERTURE AND LENS ANTENNAS

Periods

9+3

Radiation from an elemental area of a plane wave (Huygens Source), Radiation from a rectangular aperture
treated as an array of Huygens sources, Slot antenna- Relation between dipole and slot impedances, Horn
antenna Types, Parabolic reflector antenna and its feed systems, Dielectric lens and metal plane lens
antennas, Mobile Station Antennas-Selection of antenna based on the frequency of operation.
Unit - V
RADIO WAVE PROPAGATION
Periods
9+3
Modes of propagation, Structure of atmosphere- Ground wave propagation - Attenuation characteristics
for ground wave propagation- Calculation of field strength at a distance. Space wave propagationResultant of direct and reflected ray at the receiver- Duct propagation. Sky wave propagation- Structure of the
ionosphere. Effective dielectric constant of ionized region-Mechanism of refraction. -Refractive indexCritical frequency. Skip distance - Effect of earths magnetic field. - Maximum usable frequency. Fading and
Diversity reception.
Total Periods
60
TEXT BOOKS:
John D.Kraus and Ronalatory Marhefka, "Antennas for all Applications", Tata McGraw Hill, Third
1.
Edition, 2006.
Constantine. A Ballanis, "Antenna Theory: Analysis and Design, John Wiley & Sons, 2 nd Edition,
2.
2003.
REFERENCES:
K.D. Prasad, "Antenna and Wave Propagation" Sathyaprakasan Tech India Publications- New Delhi1.
2001.
2.
Robert. E. Collin, Antennas and Radio Propagation, McGraw-Hill, 1987.
3.
A.R. Harish, M. Sachidanada, Antennas and Wave propagation, Oxford University Press, 2007.
Able to
Define various antenna parameters
Course
Analyze radiation patterns of antennas
Outcome
Evaluate antennas for given specifications
Illustrate techniques for antenna parameter measurements

81

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Regulation
Semester

Periods / Week
Course Code

Credit

VI

Maximum Marks

Course Name

U13EC629

Computer Networks

Course
Objective

Unit I

2013

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To understand the state-of-the-art in network protocols, architectures and applications.


To study the functions of different layers.
To familiarize the various aspects of computer networks.
INTRODUCTION

Periods

Internet-Nuts and Bolts - Service description - Network Edge - Network Core - Circuit Switching and
Packet Switching - Packet Switched Networks - Datagram and Virtual Circuit - Access Networks and
Physical Media -ISPs and Internet Backbones Delay and Loss in Packet Switched Networks Protocol
Layers and Service Models
Unit II

DATA LINK LAYER

Periods

Link Layer Services Error Correction and Detection Techniques Multiple Access Protocols Link
Layer Addressing Ethernet-Hubs and Switches Point-to-Point Protocol Link Virtualization ATM
MPLS.
Unit III

NETWORK LAYER

Periods

Virtual Circuit and Datagram Networks Router Internet Protocol (IP) Routing Algorithms Link
State Routing Distance Vector Routing Routing in Internet RIP OSPF BGP.
Unit IV

TRANSPORT LAYER

Periods

Transport Layer Services Multiplexing and De-multiplexing User Datagram Protocol (UDP) Principles
of Reliable Data Transfer Transmission Control Protocol (TCP).
Unit V

NETWORKS AND APPLICATION LAYER

Periods

82

Network Edge Network Core Protocol Layers and Service Models Principles of Network
Applications Web and HTTP File Transfer Protocol Electronic Mail SMTP Domain Name System
P2P File Sharing Socket Programming with TCP.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
1.
A. Behrouz Foruzan, Data communication and Networking, Tata McGraw-Hill, 2007.
2.
Andrew S.Tannenbaum, Computer Networks, PHI, 2003
REFERENCES:
James F.Kurose & Keith W.Ross, Computer Networking A Top-down Approach Featuring the
1.
Internet, PHI, 2007.
2.
Larry L.Peterson & S.Peter Davie, Computer Networks, Harcourt, 2004.
3.
William Stallings, Data and Computer Communication, PHI 2000.
Able to
Demonstrate the networking strategies.
Course
Outcome Identify the technical issues related to networking technologies.
Design and build a network using routers.

83

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course
Objective

Unit - I

103

Regulation

Course Name
Wireless Communication

2013

Semester

Periods / Week

Course
Code
U13EC630

Programme Code

Credit

VI

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To learn Basic Wireless Concepts.


To provide the Concepts of wireless transmission and reception.
To study the Importance of signal processing steps and techniques.
To study about multiple access techniques, 2G, 3G, 4G wireless networks and standards
design of prototyping and emulation.
SERVICES AND TECHNICAL CHALLENGES

Periods

Types of Services, Requirements for the services, Multipath propagation, Spectrum Limitations, Noise and
Interference limited systems, Principles of Cellular networks, Multiple Access Schemes.
Unit - II

WIRELESS PROPAGATION CHANNELS

Periods

Propagation Mechanisms (Qualitative treatment), Propagation effects with mobile radio, Channel
Classification, Link calculations, Narrowband and Wideband models.
Unit - III

WIRELESS TRANSCEIVERS

Periods

Structure of a wireless communication link, Modulation and demodulation Quadrature Phase Shift Keying,
/4-Differential Quadrature Phase Shift Keying, Offset-Quadrature Phase Shift Keying, Binary Frequency
Shift Keying, Minimum Shift Keying, Gaussian Minimum Shift Keying, Power spectrum and Error
performance in fading channels.
Unit - IV
SIGNAL PROCESSING IN WIRELESS SYSTEMS
Periods
9
Principle of Diversity, Macrodiversity, Microdiversity, Signal Combining Techniques, Transmit diversity,
Equalizers- Linear and Decision Feedback equalizers, Review of Channel coding and Speech coding
techniques.
Unit - V

ADVANCED TRANSCEIVER SCHEMES

Periods

Spread Spectrum Systems- Cellular Code Division Multiple Access Systems- Principle, Power control,
84

Effects of multipath propagation on Code Division Multiple Access, Orthogonal Frequency Division
Multiplexing Principle, Cyclic Prefix, Transceiver implementation, Second Generation(GSM, IS95), Third
Generation and Fourth Generation Wireless Networks and Standards LTE.
Total Periods: 45
TEXT BOOKS:
1.

Andreas.F. Molisch, Wireless Communications, John Wiley India, 2006.

2.

Rappaport. T.S., Wireless communications, Pearson Education, 2003.

3.

Simon Haykin & Michael Moher, Modern Wireless Communications, Pearson Education, 2007.

REFERENCES:
1.
2.

Gordon L. Stuber, Principles of Mobile Communication, Springer International Ltd., 2001.


Andrea Goldsmith, Wireless Communications, Cambridge University Press, 2007.

Course
Outcome

Able to analyze the concepts of wireless transmission and reception.


Identification of signal processing steps and techniques in wireless communications.
Comprehend multiple access techniques, 2G, 3G, 4G wireless networks.

85

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Regulation

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Semester

Periods / Week
Course Code

U13EC631
Course
Objective

2013

Credit

VI

Maximum Marks

Course Name
Professional Ethics in
Engineering

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To create an awareness on Engineering Ethics and Human Values.


To instill Moral and Social Values and Loyalty and to appreciate the rights of others.
To understand the foundation of classical moral theory and decision making in the
context of science and engineering applications.

Unit I
HUMAN VALUES
Periods
9
Morals, values and Ethics Integrity Work ethic Service learning Civic virtue Respect for
others Living peacefully Caring Sharing Honesty Courage Valuing time Cooperation
Commitment Empathy Self confidence Character Spirituality Introduction to Yoga and
meditation for professional excellence and stress management.
Unit II
ENGINEERING ETHICS
Periods
9
Senses of Engineering Ethics Variety of moral issues Types of inquiry Moral dilemmas Moral
Autonomy Kohlbergs theory Gilligans theory Consensus and Controversy Models of
professional roles - Theories about right action Self-interest Customs and Religion Uses of
Ethical Theories
Unit III
ENGINEERING AS SOCIAL EXPERIMENTATION
Periods
9
Engineering as Experimentation Engineers as responsible Experimenters Codes of Ethics A Balanced
Outlook on Law.
Unit IV
SAFETY, RESPONSIBILITIES AND RIGHTS
Periods
9
Safety and Risk Assessment of Safety and Risk Risk Benefit Analysis and Reducing Risk Respect for Authority Collective Bargaining Confidentiality Conflicts of Interest Occupational Crime
Professional Rights Employee Rights Intellectual Property Rights (IPR) Discrimination.
Unit V

GLOBAL ISSUES

Periods

Multinational Corporations Environmental Ethics Computer Ethics Weapons Development


Engineers as Managers Consulting Engineers Engineers as Expert Witnesses and Advisors Moral
Leadership Code of Conduct Corporate Social Responsibility
Total Periods
45
86

TEXT BOOKS:
Jayshree Suresh, B.S. Raghavan, Human Values and Professional Ethics, Scand & Company Ltd,
1.
New Delhi, 2nd Edition, 2007.
Mike W. Martin and Roland Schinzinger, Ethics in Engineering, Tata Mc Graw Hill, New Delhi,
2.
2003.
REFERENCES:
Govindarajan M, Natarajan S, Senthil Kumar V. S, Engineering Ethics, Prentice Hall of India,
1.
New Delhi, 2004.
Charles E. Harris, Michael S. Pritchard and Michael J. Rabins, Engineering Ethics Concepts and
2.
Cases, Cengage Learning, 2009
3.
John R Boatright, Ethics and the Conduct of Business, Pearson Education, New Delhi, 2003.
Edmund G Seebauer and Robert L Barry, Fundamentals of Ethics
for Scientists and
4.
Engineers,Oxford University Press, Oxford, 2001
Laura P. Hartman and Joe Desjardins, Business Ethics: Decision Making for Personal Integrity and
5.
Social Responsibility Mc Graw Hill education, India Pvt. Ltd.,New Delhi 2013.
Able to apply ethics in society.
Course
Solution for ethical issues related to engineering
Outcome
Realize the responsibilities and rights in the society

87

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Regulation

Course
Code

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Periods / Week
Course Name
L
T
P

U13EC632

Digital Signal Processing Laboratory

Department

Objective

2013

Semester
Credit

VI

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To generate different types of wave forms


To compute DFT, Linear and circular convolution using MATLAB and Processor
To design and implement filters
To perform sampling and Multi rate sampling

Suggested List of Experiments


Using MATLAB
1.
Generation of Signals.
2.

Properties of Discrete Time Systems.

3.
4.

Spectrum analysis of signal using DFT

5.
6.
7.
8.

Design and Implement Linear and Circular Convolution


Design and Simulate FIR filters.
Design and Simulate IIR filters.
Design and Simulate sampling and sampling rate conversion.
Design and simulation of interpolation and decimation by a factor.

Using DSP Processor


9.
Basic operations using different addressing modes
10.

Generation of square and triangle wave using Processor

11.

Computation of a DFT of a signal using processor

12.

Design and Implement Linear and Circular Convolution

13.

Design and Implement FIR filters.

Course
Outcome

Total Periods
Able to generate and analysis various signals and system properties.
Able to compute circular and linear convolution.
Comprehend sampling rate and multi rate sampling.
Design and implementation of digital filters.

88

45

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

Programme Code

B.E.

103

Regulation

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course Code

Course Name

U13EC633

VLSI Laboratory

Semester

Periods / Week
L
0

T
0

2013

Credit

VI

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To design of sequential circuits using HDL.


To implement the combinational and sequential circuits in FPGA.
To simulate circuit using PSICE.
Suggested list of Experiments:
1. Design Entry and simulation of combinational logic circuits (adders, subtractors, 8 bit adders, 4 bit
multipliers, address decoders, encoders, and multiplexers) functional verification.
2. Design Entry and simulation of sequential logic circuits (Flip Flops, Registers , counters, PRBS
generators, accumulators), functional verification, and concepts of concurrent.
3. Test bench creation of combinational circuits (adders, subtractors, address decoders, encoders,
multiplexers and Sequential circuits (Flip Flops, Registers, counters).
4. Synthesis, P&R and Post P&R simulation for all the blocks/codes developed in Expt. No. 1 and No. 2
given above.
5. FPGA devices must be configured and hardware tested for the blocks/codes developed
as part of
Expt. 1. and Expt. 2
6. Schematic Entry, Layout of a simple CMOS inverter, parasitic extraction and simulation.
7. Schematic Entry and SPICE simulation of
MOS differential amplifier. Determination of gain,
bandwidth, output impedance and CMRR.
Course
Objective

TOTAL PERIODS: 45
Course
Outcome

Design of sequential circuits using HDL.


Implementation of combinational and sequential circuits in FPGA.
Circuit simulation using PSICE.

89

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

Programme Code
B.E.
ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION
ENGINEERING

Course Code

Course Name

U13EC634

Computer Networks Laboratory

Course
Objective

103

Regulation

2013

Semester

Periods / Week

Credit

VI

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To communicate between two desktop computers.


To implement the different protocols
To be familiar with socket programming.
To be familiar with the various routing algorithms

Suggested List of Experiments :


1.
Implementation of Error Detection / Error Correction Techniques
2.
Implementation of Stop and Wait Protocol and sliding window
3.
Implementation and study of Goback-N and selective repeat protocols
4.
Implementation of High Level Data Link Control
5.
Study of Socket Programming and Client Server model
6.
Write a socket Program for Echo/Ping/Talk commands.
7.
To create scenario and study the performance of network with CSMA / CA protocol and compare
with CSMA/CD protocols.
8.
Network Topology - Star, Bus, Ring
9.
Implementation of distance vector routing algorithm
10.
Implementation of Link state routing algorithm
11.
Study of Network simulator (NS) and simulation of Congestion Control Algorithms using NS
12.
Encryption and decryption.
Total Periods:45
Able to make Communication between two desktop computers.
Implementation of different protocols
Course
Outcome
Able to Program using sockets.
Able to Implement and compare the various routing algorithms

90

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code

103

U13EC736

Course
Objective

Unit I

2013

Semester

VII

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Periods / Week

Course Code

Regulation

Credit

Maximum Marks

Course Name
RF and Microwave Engineering

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

By the end of this course, the student will be able to


Understand the basics required for circuit representation of RF networks.

Design and analyze of microwave amplifier.


Compare the properties of various microwave components.
Apply different techniques for microwave generation.
Analyze various microwave measurement techniques
TWO PORT NETWORK THEORY
Periods

9+3

Review of Low frequency parameters: Impedance, Admittance, Hybrid and ABCD parameters,
Different types of interconnection of Two port networks, High Frequency parameters, Formulation of
S
parameters, Properties of S parameters, Reciprocal and lossless Network, Transmission matrix, RF behavior
of Resistors, Capacitors and Inductors.
Unit II
RF AMPLIFIERS AND MATCHING NETWORKS
Periods
9+3
Characteristics of Amplifiers, Amplifier power relations, Stability considerations, Stabilization Methods,
Noise Figure, Constant VSWR, Broadband, High power and Multistage Amplifiers, Impedance
matching using discrete components, Two component matching Networks, Frequency response and quality
factor, T and Pi Matching Networks, Microstrip Line Matching Networks.
Unit III
PASSIVE AND ACTIVE MICROWAVE DEVICES
Periods
9+3
Terminations, Attenuators, Phase shifters, Directional couplers, Hybrid Junctions, Power dividers,
Circulator, Isolator, Impedance matching devices: Tuning screw, Stub and quarter wave transformers. Crystal
and Schottkey diode detector and mixers, PIN diode switch, Gunn diode oscillator, IMPATT diode oscillator
and amplifier, Varactor diode, Introduction to MIC.
Unit IV
MICROWAVE GENERATION
Periods
9+3
Review of conventional vacuum Triodes, Tetrodes and Pentodes, High frequency effects in vacuum Tubes,
Theory and application of two cavity Klystron Amplifier, Reflex Klystron oscillator, Traveling wave tube
amplifier, Magnetron oscillator using Cylindrical, Linear, Coaxial Voltage tunable Magnetrons,
Backward wave Crossed field amplifier and oscillator.
Unit V
MICROWAVE MEASUREMENTS
Periods
9+3
Measuring Instruments : Principle of operation and application of VSWR meter, Power meter, Spectrum
analyzer, Network analyzer, Measurement of Impedance, Frequency, Power, VSWR, Q- factor, Dielectric
constant, Scattering coefficients, Attenuation, S-parameters.
Total Periods
60
TEXT BOOKS:
Reinhold Ludwig and Gene Bogdanov, RF Circuit Design: Theory and Applications, Pearson
1.
Education Inc., 2011.
Robert E Colin, Foundations for Microwave Engineering, John Wiley & Sons Inc, 2005.
2.
91

REFERENCES:
1.
David M. Pozar, Microwave Engineering, Wiley India (P) Ltd, New Delhi, 2008.
Thomas H Lee, Planar Microwave Engineering: A Practical Guide to Theory, Measurements and
2.
Circuits, Cambridge University Press, 2004.
3.
Mathew M Radmanesh, RF and Microwave Electronics, Prentice Hall, 2000.
Annapurna Das and Sisir K Das, Microwave Engineering, Tata McGraw Hill Publishing Company
4.
Ltd, New Delhi, 2005.
Upon completion of the course, students will be able to
Classify the Active , Passive Microwave devices and components used in Microwave
Choose the specific devices for the design of microwave amplifiers.
Course
Outcome
Develop and Model the multi- port RF networks and RF transistor amplifiers.
Outline the microwave generator.
Evaluate Microwave signal and parameters.

92

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code

103

2013

Semester

VII

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Periods / Week

Course Code

Regulation

Course Name

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

U13EC737

Optical Communication

Course
Objective

By the end of this course, the student will be able to


Understand the various optical fiber modes, configurations and various signal degradation
factors associated with optical fiber.
Select suitable optical sources and optical detectors for the optical communication system.
Determine digital transmission and its associated parameters on system performance.
Determine the receiver parameters.
Analyze digital transmission systems and measurements.

Unit I

INTRODUCTION

Periods

Evolution of fiber optic system- Element of an Optical Fiber Transmission link- Ray Optics-Optical Fiber
Modes and Configurations Mode theory of Circular Wave guides- Overview of Modes-Key Modal
Concepts- Linearly Polarized Modes Single Mode Fibers.
Unit II

SIGNAL DEGRADATION OPTICAL FIBERS

Periods

Attenuation Absorption losses, Scattering losses, Bending Losses, Core and Cladding losses, Signal
Distortion in Optical Wave guides-Information Capacity determination Group Delay-Material Dispersion,
Wave guide Dispersion, Signal distortion in SM fibers - Polarization Mode dispersion, Intermodal
dispersion, Pulse Broadening in GI fibers - Mode Coupling Design Optimization of SM fibers.
Unit III

FIBER OPTICAL SOURCES AND COUPLING

Periods

Direct and indirect Band gap materials-LED structures Light source materials Quantum efficiency and
LED power, Modulation of a LED, LASERs Diodes-Modes and Threshold condition Rate equations
- External Quantum efficiency Resonant frequencies - Temperature effects, Introduction to Quantum
laser, Fiber amplifiers- Power Launching and coupling, Lensing schemes, Fibre to- Fibre joints.
Unit IV
FIBER OPTICAL RECEIVERS
Periods
9
PIN and APD diodes Photo detector noise, SNR, Detector Response time, Avalanche Multiplication Noise
Comparison of Photo detectors Fundamental Receiver Operation preamplifiers, Error Sources
Receiver Configuration Probability of Error.
Unit V

DIGITAL TRANSMISSION SYSTEM AND


MEASUREMENTS

Periods

Point-to-Point links System considerations Link Power budget Rise - time budget- bandwidth
budget calculations Noise Effects on System Performance- Principles and operation of WDM, Solutions
-EDFA -.Basic on concepts of SONET/SDH Network. Principles of OTDR Attenuation and dispersion.
Total Periods

45

TEXT BOOK:
1.
Gerd Keiser, Optical Fiber Communication McGraw Hill International, Singapore, 4 th Edition, 2011.
93

REFERENCES:
J.H. Franz and V.K. Jain Optical Communication Components and Systems Narosa
1.
Publishing House, 2000
2.
J.Senior, Optical Communication, Principles and Practice, Prentice Hall of India, 1994.
3.
J.Gower, Optical Communication System, Prentice Hall of India, 2001
Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:
Model various modules for design of optical communication systems.
Course
Analyze of performance of an optical fiber communication link.
Outcome
Design and Computation of various parameters like Dispersion, BER etc; for optical
communication systems.
Illustrate the Trouble shooting of various stages in an optical communication link.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
94

Programme
Department
Course Code
U13EC738

Programme Code

B.E.

103

Regulation

2013

Semester

VII

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Course Name
Embedded Systems

Periods / Week

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

By the end of this course, the student will be able to


Study the overview of Embedded System Architecture
Course
Analyze the Single purpose processors and its memory
Objective
Study of PIC microcontrollers
Understand the peripherals and their applications for embedded systems.
Unit - I
EMBEDDED SYSTEM INTRODUCTION
Periods
9
Embedded systems overview, Design Challenges-Processor Technology-IC Technology-Design TechnologyTradeoffs. General purpose Processors: Basic Architecture, operation, Programmers view, Development
environment, Application Specific Instruction Set Processors(ASIP).
Unit - II
MEMORY & STANDARD SINGLE PURPOSE PROCESSORS
Periods
9
Introductions, Memory write ability and storage performance, Common memory types, Composing memory,
Memory hierarchy and cache, Advanced RAM. Single Purpose processors: Timers, counters and watchdog
timers, UART, Pulse width modulators, LCD controllers, Keypad controllers, Stepper motor controllers, Analog
to digital Converters, Real time clocks.
Unit - III
PIC MICROCONTROLLER
Periods
9
PIC 16 Series family overview, PIC 16F8XX:Pin diagram of 16F8XX,Status Register,OPTION_REG Register,
Power control register,PIC 16F8XX program memory and data memory, data EEPROM and Flash program
EEPROM,Interrupts in 16F877,I/O ports, Timers.
INTERFACING AND INDUSTRIAL APPLICATIONS OF
Unit - IV
Periods
9
MICROCONTROLLERS
Introduction, Light Emitting diodes (LED),Push buttons,Relays,latch connections, Keyboard Interfacing,
Interfacing 7-segment Displays,LCD Interfacing,ADC and DAC Interfacing with 89C51
microcontrollers.Industrial applications of microcontrollers:Measurement applications,Automation and control
applications
Unit - V

CASE STUDY AND APPLICATIONS

Periods

Digital camera hardware and software architecture, embedded systems in automobile, embedded system for a
smart card, mobile phone software for key inputs.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
1.
Frank Vahid and Tony Givargis, Embedded System design, John wiley,2002
2.

Ajay V Deshmukh,Microcontrollers:Theory and applications,Tata McGraw Hill,2005

95

REFERENCES:
1. Raj Kamal,Embedded Systems:Architecture,Programming and design,2 nd edition Tata McGraw
Hill,2008
2.
Han-Way Huang, HCS12/9S12 An Introduction to Software and Hardware Interfacing, 2 nd Edition.
3.

David E-Simson,An Embedded Software Primer, Pearson Education.

Course
Outcome

Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:


Analyze the issues and challenges in embedded system design.
Understand single purpose processor and memory.
Able to understand the PIC microcontroller.
Able to understand the interfacing and industrial applications.

96

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

Programme Code
103
B.E.
ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION
ENGINEERING

Course Code
U13EC739

Course
Objective

Course Name

Periods / Week
L

Regulation

2013

Semester

VII

Credit

Maximum Marks
CA

Digital Image Processing


3
0
0
3
50
By the end of this course, the student will be able to
Study the fundamentals of digital image processing.
Apply mathematical 2D transform techniques.
Understand an image enhancement and restoration techniques.

Unit - I

Implement an image segmentation and representation schemes.


Understand the various image compression techniques.
DIGITAL IMAGE FUNDAMENTALS

ESE

Total

50

100

Periods

Elements of digital image processing systems, steps in image processing, Elements of visual perception,
brightness, contrast, hue, saturation, Mach band effect, image sampling and quantization, relationship between
pixels, mathematical tools used in image processing. 2D sampling, sampling theorem, aliasing and Moire
patterns.
Unit - II

IMAGE TRANSFORMS

Periods

Periods

2D transforms - DFT, DCT, DST, Walsh, Hadamard, Slant and Haar wavelet transforms.
Unit - III

IMAGE ENHANCEMENT AND RESTORATION

Intensity transformations, histogram processing, smoothing spatial filters, sharpening spatial filters. Image
restoration: Degradation/ restoration process, noise models, noise probability distributions, spatial filtering,
mean filters, order statistics filters. Estimating the degradation function, Inverse filtering, Wiener filtering,
constrained least squares filtering.
Unit - IV

IMAGE SEGMENTATION AND REPRESENTATION

Periods

Point, line and edge detection, edge linking and boundary detection, thresholding global, multiple and
variable, multivariable thresholding, region growing, region splitting and merging. Image representation:
Boundary following, chain codes, polygonal approximations, signatures, boundary segments and skeletons.
Unit - V

IMAGE COMPRESSION

Periods

Fundamentals, basic compression methods Huffman coding, arithmetic coding, LZW coding, run length
coding, block transform coding and wavelet coding, Digital image watermarking.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOK:
1. Rafael C. Gonzalez, Richard E. Woods, Steven L. Eddins, Digital Image Processing, Pearson
Prentice Hall, 3rd Edition, 2008.
REFERENCES:
97

1. S.Annadurai and R.Shanmugalakshmi, Fundamentals of Digital Image Processing, Pearson


Education, 2007.
2. Anil K- Jain- Fundamentals of Digital Image Processing- Pearson/Prentice Hall of India- 2002
3. William K. Pratt, Digital Image Processing, John Wiley, NewYork, 2002.

Course
Outcome

Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:


Understand the fundamentals of digital image processing.
Evaluate various image transforms.
Apply various techniques for image enhancement and restoration techniques.
Identify and apply an image segmentation and representation schemes.
Use various techniques for image compression.

98

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

Course Code
U13EC740

Course
Objective

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Regulation

2013

Semester

VII

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Course Name
Optical and Microwave Laboratory

Periods /Week

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

By the end of this course, the student will be able to


Analyze the characteristics of LED, Photo diodes, Reflex klystron/ Gunn diode, and
directional coupler.
Calculate NA, Attenuation in fibers.
Measure S-parameters in microwave components.

Suggested list of experiments


OPTICAL :
1.

DC Characteristics of LED and PIN Photo diode

2.

Mode Characteristics of Fibers

3.

Measurement of connector and bending losses

4.

Fiber optic Analog and Digital Link- frequency response(analog) and eye diagram (digital)

5.

Numerical Aperture determination for Fibers

6.

Attenuation Measurement in Fibers

MICROWAVE:
Reflex klystron or Gunn diode characteristics and basic microwave parameter measurement
7.
such as VSWR, frequency, wavelength.
8.
Directional Coupler Characteristics.
9.
10.
11.

Radiation Pattern of Horn Antenna.


S-parameter Measurement of the following microwave components (Isolator, Circulator, Eplane Tee, H Plane Tee, Magic Tee)
Attenuation and Power Measurement
Total Periods45

Course
Outcome

Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:

Analyze the performance of simple optical link.

Test microwave and optical components.

Analyze the mode characteristics of fiber

Apply the radiation of pattern of antenna.

99

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department
Course Code
U13EC741
Course
Objective

B.E.
Programme Code
ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION
ENGINEERING
Course Name
Embedded Design Laboratory

103

Periods /Week

Regulation

2013

Semester

VII

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

By the end of this course, the student will be able to


Study MPLAB IDE, IAR EMBEDDED BENCH and KEIL.
Interface LCD, stepper motor and sensor.
Applications with Arduino

Suggested list of Experiments


1.

Study of EDUARM2148 Trainer kit.

2.

Model train controller using PIC Embedded C /Microcontroller

3.

Elevator controller using PIC Embedded C /Microcontroller

4.

Serial communication using Arduino.

5.

LCD interfacing using Arduino

6.

Blink LEDs. Using PIC Microcontroller.

7.

Interfacing Temperature Control using ARM.

8.

Stepper motors interfacing using ARM.

9.

Generating PWM using Arduino.

10.

Interfacing the sensor using PIC Microcontroller.


Total Periods:45

Course
Outcome

Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:


Understand EDU, MP LAB IDE, IAR EMBEDDED BENCH and KEIL.
Understand LCD, stepper motor and sensor interfacing.

100

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course Code
U13EC742

Programme Code

Course Name
Mini-Project

103

Periods / Week

Regulation

2013

Semester

VII

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

101

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code

103

U13EC843

2013

Semester

VIII

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Periods / Week

Course Code

Regulation

Credit

Maximum Marks

Course Name

Project Work

CA

ESE

Total

12

50

50

100

102

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205.
Programme
Department

B.E. / B. Tech.

Course Name

U13ECE01

Unit - I

103

Regulation

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course Code

Course
Objective

Programme code

Semester

Periods / Week
L

2013

Credit

Maximum Marks
CA

ESE

Total

Measurements and
3
0
0
3
50
50
100
Instrumentation
To study the concept of measurement and the related instrumentation requirement
To Study about the Concepts of electronic measurements
To acquire the knowledge about digital instruments in measurements
To study about the Importance of signal generators and signal analyzers in measurements
BASIC PRINCIPLES AND ELECTRICAL MEASUREMENTS

Periods

Standards of Measurement & Errors- theory of errors, electrical measuring instruments and their
classification. Static and dynamic characteristics- moving coil, moving iron meters- Multi meter and Energy
meter -Bridge measurements : Maxwell, Hay, Schering, Anderson and Wien bridge.
Unit - II

ELECTRONIC MEASUREMENTS

Periods

Cathode ray oscilloscopes block schematic applications special oscilloscopes: delayed time base
oscilloscopes, analog and digital storage oscilloscope, sampling oscilloscope. Spectrum & Wave analyzer.
Digital counter, frequency meter, True RMS meters.
Unit - III
ANALOG AND DIGITAL MEASUREMENTS
Periods
9
Function generators pulse and square wave generators, RF signal generators Sweep generators
Frequency synthesizer wave analyzer Harmonic distortion analyzer spectrum analyzer :- digital
spectrum analyzer, Vector Network Analyzer Q-meter- Digital L,C,R measurements, Digital RLC meters.
Unit - IV

DIGITAL INSTRUMENTATION SYSTEMs

Periods

Comparison of analog and digital techniques digital voltmeter multi meters frequency counters
measurement of frequency and time interval extension of frequency range Automation in digital
instruments, Automatic polarity indication, automatic ranging, automatic zeroing, fully automatic digital
instruments, Computer controlled test systems, and Virtual instruments.
Unit - V

DATA ACQUISITION AND INSTRUMENTATION SYSTEMS

Periods

Elements of a digital data acquisition system interfacing of transducers multiplexing data loggers
signal conditioning and telemetry - computer controlled instrumentation- basic concepts of smart sensors and
application.
Total Periods 45
TEXT BOOKS:
1 Helfrick and Cooper, Modern Electronic Instrumentation and Measurement Techniques, Prentice. Hall.
2

Ernest O. Doebelin, Measurement Systems- Application and Design, TMH, 2007

REFERENCE BOOKS:
1.

David A. Bell, Electronic Instrumentation and measurements, Prentice Hall of India Pvt Ltd, 2003.

2.
3.

B.C. Nakra and K.K. Choudhry, Instrumentation, Meaurement and Analysis, 2 nd Edition, TMH, 2004
Alan. S. Morris, Principles of Measurements and Instrumentation, 2 nd Edition, PrenticeHall of India,
103

2003.
James W. Dally, William F. Riley, Kenneth G. McConnell, Instrumentation for Engineering
4.
Measurements, 2nd Edition, John Wiley, 2003
Able to analyze the concept of measurement and the related instrumentation requirement
Understand the concepts of electronic measurements
Course
Outcome
Acquire the knowledge about digital instruments in measurements
Comprehend the Importance of signal generators and signal analyzers in measurements

104

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR


WOMEN (Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University
,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code 103

Regulation

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Semester

Periods / Week
Course Code

Course Name

U13ECE02

Numerical Methods

2013

Credit

V
Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To develop fundamental knowledge in


Interpolation and Approximation
Course
Objective
Solutions of system of equations and non linear equations
Initial value problems for ODE and Eigen value problems
SOLUTION OF EQUATIONSAND EIGENVALUE
Unit - I
Periods
9
PROBLEMS
Solution of equation Fixed point iteration: x=g(x) method - Newtons method Solution of linear system by
Gaussian elimination and Gauss-Jordon method Iterative method - Gauss-Seidel method - Inverse of a
matrix by Gauss Jordon method Eigen value of a matrix by power method and by Jacobi method for
symmetric matrix.
Unit - II
INTERPOLATION AND APPROXIMATION
Periods
9
Lagrangian Polynomials Divided differences Interpolating with a cubic spline Newtons forward
and backward difference formulas
Unit - III
NUMERICAL DIFFERENTIATION AND INTEGRATION
Periods
9
Differentiation using interpolation formulae Numerical integration by trapezoidal and Simpsons 1/3
and 3/8 rules Rombergs method Two and Three point Gaussian quadrature formulae Double
integrals using trapezoidal and Simpsonss rules
INITIAL VALUE PROBLEMS FOR ORDINARY
Unit - IV
Periods
9
DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS
Single step methods: Taylor series method Euler method for first order equation Fourth order Runge
Kutta method for solving first and second order equations Multistep methods: Milnes and Adams
predictor and corrector methods
BOUNDARY VALUE PROBLEMS IN ORDINARY AND
Unit - V
Periods
9
PARTIAL DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS
Finite difference solution of second order ordinary differential equation Finite difference solution of one
dimensional heat equation by explicit and implicit methods One dimensional wave equation and two
dimensional Laplace and Poisson equations.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS :
Veerarjan.T and Ramachandran.T, Numerical methods with programming in C, Second Edition,
1.
Tata McGraw-Hill Publishing.Co.Ltd, 2007.
Sankara Rao K, Numerical Methods for Scientists and Engineers, Third Edition, Prentice Hall of
2.
India Private Ltd, New Delhi, 2007.
Chapra.S.C and Canale.R.P, Numerical Methods for Engineers, Fifth Edition, TataMcGraw-Hill,
3.
New Delhi, 2007.
REFERENCES:
Gerald.C.F and Wheatley.P.O, Applied Numerical Analysis, Sixth Edition, Pearson Education
1.
Asia, New Delhi, 2006.
2.
Grewal.B.S and Grewal.J.S, Numerical methods in Engineering and Science,
105

Sixth Edition, Khanna Publishers, New Delhi, 2004.


Able to find
Solutions for system of equations and non linear equations
Course
Initial value problems for ODE
Outcome
Eigen value problems

106

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Regulation

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Semester

Periods / Week
Course Code
U13ECE03
Course
Objective

2013

Credit

Maximum Marks

Course Name
Soft Computing

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To develop a new reasoning and decision making tools.


To explore synergies between different computational and mathematical methods, to
structure promising new ideas and research projects.
To give knowledge of soft computing theories fundamentals

Unit I
FUZZY SET THEORY
Periods
9
Introduction to Neuro, Fuzzy and Soft Computing, Fuzzy Sets, Basic Definition and Terminology, Settheoretic Operations, Member Function Formulation and Parameterization, Fuzzy Rules and Fuzzy
Reasoning, Extension Principle and Fuzzy Relations, Fuzzy If-Then Rules, Fuzzy Reasoning, Fuzzy Inference
Systems, Mamdani Fuzzy Models, Sugeno Fuzzy Models, Tsukamoto Fuzzy Models, Input Space Partitioning
and Fuzzy Modeling.
Unit II

OPTIMIZATION

Periods

Derivative-based Optimization, Descent Methods, The Method of Steepest Descent, Classical Newtons
Method, Step Size Determination, Derivative-free Optimization, Genetic Algorithms, Simulated Annealing,
Random Search, Downhill Simplex Search.
Unit III

ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE

Periods

Introduction, Knowledge Representation Reasoning, Issues and Acquisition: Prepositional and Predicate
Calculus Rule Based knowledge Representation Symbolic Reasoning Under Uncertainty, Basic knowledge
Representation Issues Knowledge acquisition Heuristic Search: Techniques for Heuristic search Heuristic
Classification
Unit IV

NEURO FUZZY MODELING

Periods

Adaptive Neuro-Fuzzy Inference Systems, Architecture, Hybrid Learning Algorithm, Learning Methods that
Cross-fertilize ANFIS and RBFN, Coactive Neuro Fuzzy Modeling, Framework Neuron Functions for
Adaptive Network, Neuro Fuzzy Spectrum.
Unit V
APPLICATIONS OF COMPUTATIONAL INTELLIGENCE
Periods
9
Printed Character Recognition, Inverse Kinematics Problems, Automobile Fuel Efficiency Prediction, Soft
Computing for Color Recipe Prediction.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
S.R.Jang, C.T.Sun and E.Mizutani, Neuro-Fuzzy and Soft Computing, PHI, 2004, Pearson Education
1.
2004.
2.
Joseph. J. Carr, Secrets of RF Circuit Design, McGraw Hill Publishers, Third Edition, 2000.
3.
N.P.Padhy, Artificial Intelligence and Intelligent Systems, Oxford University Press, 2006.
REFERENCES:
1.

Elaine Rich & Kevin Knight, Artificial Intelligence, Second Edition, Tata Mcgraw Hill Publishing
107

Comp., 2006, New Delhi.


2.

Timothy J.Ross, Fuzzy Logic with Engineering Applications, McGraw-Hill, 1997.

Course
Outcome

Able to develop a new reasoning and decision making tools.


Can explore synergies between different computational and mathematical methods, to
structure promising new ideas and research projects.
Comprehend soft computing theories fundamentals.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205.
Programme

B.E.

Programme code

103

Regulation

2013
108

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Periods / Week
Course Code
Course Name
L
T
P
Department

U13ECE04
Course
Objective

Semiconductor Device Modeling

Semester
Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To Understand the MOSFET operation and Modeling


To understand the BSIM4 MOSFET Modeling
To understand the modeling process

Unit - I
MOSFET DEVICE PHYSICS
Periods
9
MOSFET- basic operation and fabrication; ideal MOS capacitor; effects of real surfaces; threshold voltages;
output and transfer characteristics of MOSFET, short channel and Narrow width effects, - model parameter
extraction- modeling parasitic BJT, Resistors, Capacitors, Inductors.
Unit - II
MOSFET MODELING
Periods
9
MOSFET scaling, Basic modeling-Advanced MOSFET modeling-RF modeling of MOS transistorsEquivalent circuit representation of MOS transistor- High frequency behavior of MOS transistor and A.C
small signal modeling
Unit - III
NOISE MODELING
Periods
9
Noise sources in MOSFET, Flicker noise modeling, Thermal noise modeling, model for accurate distortion
analysis, nonlinearities in CMOS devices and modeling, calculation of distortion in analog CMOS circuits
Unit - IV
BSIM4 MOSFET MODELING
Periods
9
Gate dielectric model, Enhanced model for effective DC and AC channel length and width, Threshold voltage
model, Channel charge model, mobility model, Source/drain resistance model, I-V model, gate tunneling
current model, substrate current models, Capacitance models, High speed model, RF model, noise model,
junction diode models, Layout-dependent parasitics model
MODELING OF PROCESS VARIATION AND QUALITY
Unit - V
Periods
9
ASSURANCE
Influence of process variation, modeling of device mismatch for Analog/RF Applications, Benchmark circuits
for quality assurance, Automation of the tests
Total Periods 45
TEXT BOOK:
Trond Ytterdal, Yuhua Cheng and Tor A. Fjeldly Wayne Wolf, Device Modeling for Analog and RF
1.
CMOS Circuit Design, John Wiley & Sons Ltd
REFERENCE BOOKS:
1.
MOSFET Modeling & BSIM3 User's Guide Hardcover- Yuhua Cheng , Chenming Hu
J. Lindmayer and C. Y. Wringley, Fundamentals of Semiconductor Devices, Affiliated East-West
2.
Press Pvt. Ltd.
MOSFET Modeling for Circuit Analysis And Design (International Series on Advances in Solid State
3.
Electronics) (International Series on Advances in Solid State Electronics and Technology)Marcio C. Schneider
4
Compact MOSFET Models for VLSI Design- A. B. Bhattacharyya
Understand the MOSFET operation and Modeling
Course
Comprehend the BSIM4 MOSFET Modeling
Outcome
Understand the modeling process

109

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Course Name

2013

Semester

Periods / Week
Course Code

Regulation

Credit
C

Maximum Marks
CA

ESE
110

Total

U13ECE05

Computer Architecture

50

50

100

To have a thorough understanding of the basic structure and operation of a digital


computer.
Course
To study in detail the different types of control and the concept of pipelining.
Objective
To study the hierarchical memory system including cache memories and virtual memory.
To study the different ways of communicating with I/O devices and standard I/O
interfaces.
Unit - I
INTRODUCTION
Periods
9
Computing and Computers, Evolution of Computers, VLSI Era, System Design- register Level, Processor
Level, CPU Organization, Data Representation, Fixed Point Numbers, floating Point Numbers,
Instruction Formats, Instruction Types. Addressing modes.
Unit - II
DATA PATH DESIGN
Periods
9
Fixed Point Arithmetic, Addition, Subtraction, Multiplication and Division ,Combinational and Sequential
ALUs, Carry look ahead adder, Robertson algorithm, booths algorithm, non- restoring division algorithm,
Floating Point Arithmetic, Coprocessor, Pipeline Processing, Pipeline Design, Modified booths Algorithm
Unit - III
CONTROL DESIGN
Periods
9
Hardwired Control, Micro programmed Control, Multiplier Control Unit, CPU Control Unit, Pipeline Control,
Instruction Pipelines, Pipeline Performance, Superscalar Processing, NANO Programming
Unit - IV
MEMORY ORGANIZATION
Periods
9
Random Access Memories, Serial - Access Memories, RAM Interfaces, Magnetic Surface Recording,
Optical Memories, multilevel memories, Cache & Virtual Memory, Memory Allocation, Associative Memory.
Unit - V
SYSTEM ORGANIZATION
Periods
9
Communication methods, Buses, Bus Control, Bus Interfacing, Bus arbitration, IO and system control, I/O
interface circuits, Handshaking, DMA and interrupts, vectored interrupts, PCI interrupts, pipeline interrupts,
IOP organization, operation systems, multiprocessors, fault tolerance, RISC and CISC processors, Superscalar
and vector processor.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
1.
John P. Hayes, Computer architecture and Organisation, Tata McGraw-Hill, 3 rd Edition, 1998.
V. Carl Hamacher, Zvonko G. Varanesic and Safat G. Zaky, Computer
2.
Organisation, 5th Edition, McGraw-Hill Inc, 1996.
FURTHER READINGS:
1.
Morris Mano, Computer System Architecture, Prentice-Hall of India, 2000.
2.

Paraami, Computer Architecture, BEH R002, Oxford Press

3.

P.Pal Chaudhuri, , Computer organization and design, 2nd Ed., Prentice Hall of India, 2007

4.

Course
Outcome

G.Kane & J.Heinrich, MIPS RISC Architecture , Englewood cliffs, New Jersey, Prentice
Hall, 1992
Able to understand the basic structure and operation of a digital computer.
Able to analyze different types of pipelining.
Understand the hierarchical memory systems.
Able to analyze the different ways of communicating with I/O devices and standard I/O
interfaces

.
111

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department
Course Code
U13ECE06
Course
Objective

B.E.
Programme code
103
ELECTRONICS AND
COMMUNICATION ENGINEERING
Periods Per Week
Course Name
L
T
P
Biometrics
3
0
0

Regulation
Semester
Credit
C
3

2013
VI

Maximum Marks
CA ESE
Total
50
50
100

To study biometric security


To study Finger scan, Facial Scan ,Iris scan and voice scan

Unit I
INTRODUCTION
Periods
9
Introduction, Benefits of biometric security, Verification and identification, Basic working of biometric
matching, Accuracy, False match rate, False non-match rate , Failure to enroll rate, Derived metrics,
112

Layered biometric solutions.


Unit II
FINGER SCAN
Periods
9
Finger scan , Features , Components Operation Competing finger Scan technologies Strength and
weakness. Types of algorithms used for interpretation.
Unit III
FACIAL SCAN
Periods
9
Facial Scan - Features Components Operation Competing facial Scan technologies Strength and
weakness
Unit IV
IRIS SCAN AND VOICE SCAN
Periods
9
Features , Components , Operation, Competing iris Scan and voice scan technologies Strength and
weakness. Other physiological biometrics, Hand scans, Retinal scans, Behavioral Biometrics, Signature scankeystroke scan.
Unit V
BIOMETRICS APPLICATION
Periods
9
Biometric Solution Matrix, Bio privacy, Comparison of privacy factor in different biometrics technologies,
Designing privacy sympathetic biometric systems. Biometric standards - (Bio API, BAPI) Biometric
middleware.
Total Periods 45
TEXT BOOKS:
Samir Nanavati, Michael Thieme, Raj Nanavati, Biometrics - Identity Verification in a Networked
1.
World, Khanna Publications, Wiley- Dream Tech, 2002.
Anil K Jain, Patrick Flynn, Arun A. Ross, Handbook of Biometrics, Springer Science publications,
2.
2008.
REFERENCES:
1.
Paul Reid, Biometrics for Network Security, Pearson Education, 2000.
2.
R Cappelli. Handbook of Fingerprint Recognition, Springer, New York, 2003.
3.
Paul Reid, Biometrics for Network Security, Pearson Education 2004.
Able to analyze biometric security.
Course
Outcome
Able to analyze Finger scan, Facial Scan, Iris scan and voice scan.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Course
Objective
Unit I

103

Regulation

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course Code
U13ECE07

Programme code

Course Name
System Biology: Modeling And
Control

2013

Semester

Periods / Week

Credit

VI

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

Periods

To study the basics of system biology networks.


To understand the signalling & experimental methods in systems biology
To understand the design of circuits and databases
To understand the needs of synthetic biology
INTRODUCTION

113

Systems Biology Networks- basics of computer networks, Biological uses and Integration. Micro array
definition, Applications of Micro Arrays in systems biology. Self-organizing maps and Connectivity maps definition and its uses. Networks and Pathways Types and methods. Metabolic networks.
Unit II

SIMULATION OF PATHWAYS

Periods

Whole cell: Principle and levels of simulation Virtual Erythrocytes. Pathological analysis. Flux Balance
Analysis. Biochemical metabolic pathways, Metabolomics and enzymes. Interconnection of pathways,
metabolic regulation. Translating biochemical networks into linear algebra. Cellular models.
SIGNALLING & EXPERIMENTAL METHODS IN SYSTEMS
Unit III
Periods
9
BIOLOGY
Slow and autoregulation The coherent FFL- temporal order, FIFO, DOR, Global, Development, memory and
irreversibility- signalling networks and neuron circuits-robust adaptationany model.
Unit IV

DESIGN OF CIRCUITS AND DATABASES

Periods

Introduction- databases KEGG, EMP, MetaCyc, AraCyc etc., Expression databases and various databases
related to systems biology. Optional design of gene circuits I- cost and benefit: gene circuits II- selection of
regulation. Stochasticity in gene expression.
Unit V

SYNTHETIC BIOLOGY

Periods

Introduction, definition and Basics, Synthetic Oligonucleotide/DNA-based, RNA-based, Peptide-based and


polyketide Technologies and Applications, Technologies and Applications of Directed Evolution and
Microbial Engineering, Potential Hazards of Synthetic Biology
Total Periods

45

TEXT BOOK:
1.

Synthetic Biology, A New Paradigm for Biological Discovery, a report by Beachhead Consulting,
2006.

REFERENCE:
1.

L. Alberghina, H.V.Westerhoff, Systems Biology: Definitions and perspectives, Springer 2005.

Course
Outcome

Able to analyze the basics of system biology networks and needs of synthetic biology
Able to analyze the pathways
Understand the signalling & experimental methods in systems biology.
Able to design circuits and databases
VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN
(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205

Programme
Department
Course Code
U13ECE08
Course
Objective

B.E.
Programme code
103
Regulation
2013
ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION
Semester
VI
ENGINEERING
Periods / Week
Credit
Maximum Marks
Course Name
L
T
P
C
CA
ESE
Total
Medical Electronics
3
0
0
3
50
50
100

To study the methods of various recording biopotentials


To study the heart and pressure rate.
To understand the use of X-rays and imaging systems
To Identify the needs and technique of electrical safety in hospitals
To understand the working of units that helps to restore normal functioning.
114

ELECTRO-PHYSIOLOGY AND BIO-POTENTIAL


Periods
9
RECORDING
The origin of Bioelectric signals, recording electrodes, electrodes for ECG,EEG,EMG, Microelectrodes, basic
recording system, preamplifiers and biomedical recorders for ECG,EEG & EMG.
Unit II
PATIENT MONITORING SYSTEM
Periods
9
Unit I

Measurement of Heart rate-Measurement of pulse rate-Blood Pressure Measurement-Measurement of


Temperature-Blood PH measurement-Measurement of Blood PCO 2-Blood pO2 Measurement.
Unit III

ASSIST DEVICES AND BIO-TELEMETRY

Periods

Bio-Telemetry-Cardiac Output Measurements-Cardiac Pacemakers and DC Defibrillators.


Unit IV
MODERN IMAGING SYYSTEM
Periods
9
Visualization of X-rays-basic principles of MRI, diagnostic ultrasound, medical ultrasound, Thermal Imaging
Systems.
Unit V

RECENT TRENDS IN MEDICAL INSTRUMENTATION

Periods

Patient Safety- Laser applications in Bio-medical field-instruments for Surgery (Diathermy unit) Radiotherapy
equipment.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOK:
Khandpur, R.S., Handbook of Biomedical Instrumentation, Tata McGraw-Hill, New
1.
Delhi, 2nd Edition, 2003.
REFERENCES:
Leislie Cromwell, Fred J.Weibell, Erich A. Pfeiffer Biomedical Instrumentation and
1.
Measurement, Prentice Hall of India, New Delhi, 2 nd Edition, 2007.
John G.Webster, Medical Instrumentation Application and Design Wiley India, 3 rd Edition,
2.
2004.
Able to Analyze the methods of various recording biopotentials
Can analyze heart and pressure rate.
Course
Understand the use of X-rays and imaging systems
Outcome
Can identify the needs and technique of electrical safety in hospitals
Understand the working of units that helps to restore normal functioning
VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN
(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course
Objective

103

Course Name
Information Theory and Coding
Techniques

Regulation

2013

Semester

Periods / Week

Course
Code
U13ECE09

Programme Code

Credit

VI

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To Understand the difference between data and information in a message..


To learn how to analyze and measure the information per symbol emitted from a source.
To learn how to analyze the information-carrying capacity of the communication channel.
To design source compression codes to improve the efficiency of information
115

transmission.
Unit - I

INFORMATION THEORY

Periods

Introduction to information theory-Uncertainty &Information-Average mutual information Entropy-Source


Coding Theorem-Huffman Coding Shannon Fano coding theorem-The Lempel Ziv Algorithm-Entropy rate
of stochastic process-optimum quantizer design-rate distortion function, Channel Capacity, Shannon limit.
Unit - II

SOURCE CODING -TEXT AND VIDEO

Periods

Text-Static and dynamic Huffman coding-Arithmetic coding; Audio-Adaptive predictive coding-Linear


Predictive coding-Code excited LPG-Perceptual coding-MPEG audio coders-Dolby audio Coders.
Unit - III

SOURCE CODING-IMAGE AND VIDEO

Periods

Image: Image compression-Graphics interchange format-Tagged image file format-Digitized documents,


Digitized pictures, PEG Video Compression-principles,H.261,H.263-MPEG 1,2&4.
Unit - IV

ERROR CONTROL CODING:BLOCK CODES

Periods

Linear Block codes: Basic definitions-Equivalent codes-parity check matrix-Syndrome decoding-Perfect


codes-Hamming codes-Maximum distance separable codes.
Cyclic codes: Matrix description of cyclic codes-Quasi cyclic codes and shortened cyclic codes-Burst error
correction-Cyclic redundancy check.
ERROR CONTROL CODING:CONVOLUTIONAL
Unit - V
Periods
9
CODES
Introduction to convolutional codes-Tree codes and Trellis codes-Viterbi decoding of convolutional codesTurbo codes-Turbo decoding.
Total Periods

45

TEXT BOOKS:
1.
2.

R Bose, Information Theory, Coding and Crptography, TMH 2007


Fred Halsall, Multidedia Communications: Applications, Networks, Protocols and Standards,
Perason

REFERENCES:
1.
2.
3.

K Sayood, Introduction to Data Compression 3/e, Elsevier 2006


S Gravano, Introduction to Error Control Codes, Oxford University Press 2007
Amitabha Bhattacharya, Digital Communication, TMH 2006

Course
Outcome

Understand the difference between data and information in a message.


Able to analyze and measure the information per symbol emitted from a source.
Able to analyze the information-carrying capacity of the communication channel.
Able to design source compression codes to improve the efficiency of information
transmission.

116

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

U13ECE10
Course
Objective
Unit - I

Course Name
Operating Systems

2013

Semester

Periods / Week
Course Code

Regulation

Credit

VI

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To understand the services provided by and the design of an operating system.


To understand the structure and organization of the file system.
To understand what a process is and how processes are synchronized and scheduled.
To understand different approaches to memory management.
PROCESSES AND THREADS

Periods

9
117

Introduction to operating systems review of computer organization operating system structures system
calls system programs system structure virtual machines. Processes: Process concept Process
scheduling Operations on processes Cooperating processes Inter process communication
Communication in client-server systems. Case study: IPC in Linux. Threads: Multi-threading models
Threading issues. Case Study: Pthreads library.
Unit - II

PROCESS SCHEDULING AND SYNCHRONIZATION

Periods

CPU Scheduling: Scheduling criteria Scheduling algorithms Multiple-processor scheduling Real time
scheduling Algorithm Evaluation. Case study: Process scheduling in Linux. Process Synchronization: The
critical-section problem Synchronization hardware Semaphores Classic problems of synchronization
critical regions Monitors. Deadlock: System model Deadlock characterization Methods for handling
deadlocks Deadlock prevention Deadlock avoidance Deadlock detection Recovery from deadlock.
Unit - III

STORAGE MANAGEMENT

Periods

Memory Management: Background Swapping Contiguous memory allocation Paging Segmentation


Segmentation with paging. Virtual Memory: Background Demand paging Process creation Page
replacement Allocation of frames Thrashing. Case Study: Memory management in Linux.
Unit - IV

FILE SYSTEMS

Periods

File-System Interface: File concept Access methods Directory structure Filesystem mounting
Protection. File-System Implementation: Directory implementation Allocation methods Free-space
management efficiency and performance recovery log-structured file systems. Case studies: File system
in Linux file system in Windows XP
Unit - V

I/O SYSTEMS

Periods

I/O Systems I/O Hardware Application I/O interface kernel I/O subsystem streams performance.
Mass-Storage Structure: Disk scheduling Disk management Swap-space management RAID disk
attachment stable storage tertiary storage. Case study: I/O in Linux
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOK
Silberschatz, Galvin, and Gagne, Operating System Concepts, Sixth Edition, Wiley India Pvt
Ltd, 2003.
FURTHER READINGS:
1. Andrew S. Tanenbaum, Modern Operating Systems, Second Edition, Pearson
1.
Education, 2004.
2.
Gary Nutt, Operating Systems, Third Edition, Pearson Education, 2004.
1.

3.
Course
Outcome

Harvey M. Deital, Operating Systems, Third Edition, Pearson Education, 2004.

Able to memory management


Able to interface systems files
Comprehend system performance

118

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Course
Objective

Unit I

Semester

VII

Credit

Maximum Marks

Course Name
L

U13ECE11

2013

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Periods / Week

Course Code

Regulation

CA

ESE

Total

Neural Networks and its


3
0
0
3
50
50
100
Applications
By the end of this course, the student will be able to
Understand the treatment of concepts of neural networks: modeling of brain, applicable
algorithms, and related applications.
Analyze the algorithms for implementing simple artificial neural nets and their
applications of interest in electrical engineering in general and signal processing in
particular.
Understand the adaptive linear combiner principles
Study various propagation network schemes.
Select different architectures of neural network & It deals with the Application of Neural
Networks
INTRODUCTION AND SIMPLE NEURAL NETWORK

Periods
119

Elementary neurophysiology and biological neural network-Artificial neural network Architecture, biases
and thresholds, Hebb net, Perceptron, Adaline and Madaline.
Unit II

BACK PROPOGATION AND ASSOCIATIVE MEMORY

Periods

Back propogation network, generalized delta rule, Bidirectional Associative memory, Hopefield network
Unit III

NEURAL NETWORKS BASED ON COMPETITION

Periods

Periods

Kohonen Self organising map, Learning Vector Quantisation, counter propogation network.
Unit IV

UNSUPERVISED LEARNING AND CLUSTERING ANALYSIS

Patterns and features, training and learning in pattern recognition, discriminant functions, different types of
pattern recognition. Unsupervised learning- hierarchical clustering, partitional clustering. Neural pattern
recognition approach perceptron model.
Unit V

SUPERVISED LEARNING USING PARAMETRIC AND NON


PARAMETRIC APPROACH

Periods

Bayesian classifier, non parametric density estimation, histograms, kernels, window estimators, k-nearest
neighbour classifier, estimation of error rates.
Total Periods

45

TEXT BOOKS:
Hagan, Demuth and Beale, Neural Network Design, Vikas Publishing House Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi ,
1.
2002.
Freeman J.A., and Skapura B.M, " Neural Networks, Algorithms, Applications and Programming
2.
Techniques, Addison Wesley, 2003.
3.

Duda R.O, Hart P.G, Pattern classification and scene analysis, Wiley Edition, 2000.

4.

Earl Gose, Richard Johnsonbaugh, Steve Jost, Pattern Recognition and Image Analysis, Prentice Hall
of India Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi, 1999.

REFERENCES:
Robert Schalkoff, Pattern Recognition, Statistical, Structural and Neural Approaches John Wiley and
Sons (Asia) Pte. Ltd., Singapore, 2005.
Laurene Fausett , Fundamentals of Neural Networks Architectures, Algorithms and Applications,
2.
Prentice Hall, 1994.
Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:
Analyze the relation between real brains and simple artificial neural network models.
Explain and contrast the most common architectures and learning algorithms for
Multi-Layer Perceptions, Radial-Basis Function Networks, Committee Machines,
Course
and Kohonen Self-Organizing Maps.
Outcome
Describe the main factors involved in achieving good learning and generalization
performance in neural network systems.
Identify the main implementation issues for common neural network systems.
Evaluate the practical considerations in applying neural networks to real
classification and regression problems.
1.

120

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course Code
U13ECE12

Programme Code

Course Name
High Speed Networks

103

Periods / Week

Regulation

2013

Semester

VII

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

By the end of this course, the student will be able to


Understand ATM and Frame relay with an up-to-date survey of developments in High
Speed Networks.
Analyze the techniques involved to support real-time traffic and congestion control.
Course
Describe the Flow control and the Traffic Congestion control of Protocols.
Objective
Evaluate various technologies and identify the most suitable one to meet a given set of
requirements for an Integrated and differentiated Services.
Classify different levels of quality of service (QS) to different applications.
Unit I
HIGH SPEED NETWORKS
Periods
9
Frame Relay Networks Asynchronous transfer mode ATM Protocol Architecture, ATM logical
Connection, ATM Cell ATM Service Categories AAL. High Speed LANs: Fast Ethernet Wireless
LANs: applications, requirements Architecture of 802.11.
Unit II
CONGESTION AND TRAFFIC MANAGEMENT
Periods
9
Queuing Analysis- Queuing Models Single Server Queues Effects of Congestion Congestion Control
-Traffic Management Congestion Control in Packet Switching Networks. Frame Relay Congestion Control.
Unit III
TCP AND ATM CONGESTION CONTROL
Periods
9

121

TCP Flow control TCP Congestion Control Retransmission Timer Management Exponential RTO
back off KARNs Algorithm Window management Performance of TCP over ATM Traffic and
Congestion control in ATM Requirements Attributes Traffic Management Frame work, Traffic
Control ABR traffic Management ABR rate control, RM cell formats, ABR Capacity allocations GFR
traffic management.
Unit IV
INTEGRATED AND DIFFERENTIATED SERVICES
Periods
9
Integrated Services -Architecture Approach, Components, Services- Queuing Discipline, FQ, PS, BRFQ,
GPS, WFQ Random Early Detection.
Unit V
PROTOCOLS FOR QOS SUPPORT
Periods
9
RSVP Goals & Characteristics, Data Flow, RSVP operations, Protocol Mechanisms Multiprotocol
Label Switching Operations, Label Stacking, Protocol details RTP Protocol Architecture, Data
Transfer Protocol. RTCP
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOK:
1.
William Stallings, High Speed Networks and Internet, Pearson Education, 2 nd Edition 2002.
REFERENCES:
Warland, Pravin Varaiya, High Performance Communication Networks, 2 nd Edition, Jean
1.
Harcourt Asia, 2001
Irvan Pepelnjk, Jim Guichard and Jeff Apcar, MPLS and VPN Architecture, Cisco Press,
2.
Volume 1 & 2, 2003.
Abhijit S. Pandya, Ercan Sea, ATM Technology for Broad Band Telecommunication
3.
Networks, CRC Press, New York, 2004.
Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:
Define and analyze the basics of high speed networking technologies.
Demonstrate the knowledge of Traffic management and Congestion Control Techniques.
Course
Defend and differentiate the types of Traffic Control and TCP Congestion Control.
Outcome
Define the knowledge of Integrated and Differentiated Services.
Analyze and Illustrate the Goals, Characteristics and Data Flow of Protocol with Quality
of Service.

122

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Periods / Week

Course Code
U13ECE13

Course
Objective

Unit I

Course Name
Microwave ICs

Regulation

2013

Semester

VII

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

By the end of this course, the student will be able to


Study and know about Microwave ICs
Construct and design of Passive circuits
Study about Various power dividers and Couplers
Design and study about RF ICs using EDA tool
Design and simulate of active and passive ICs using EDA tools
INTRODUCTION TO MICS, MMICS AND RF ICS

Periods

Review of transmission line analysis: transmission line equations; reflection coefficient, standing waves and
impedance. Transmission line open & short sections as circuit elements; transmission line resonators. Smith
chart and admittance chart. Review of network analysis for RF and microwave circuits: S-Parameters, ABCDParameters, Z and Y - Parameters. Planar transmission lines - Modes of a microstripline, stripline, coplanar
waveguide and other planar transmission lines. Substrates for transmission lines dielectrics, semiconductors.
Parasitics in high frequency circuits
Unit II

PASSIVE CIRCUIT DESIGN FOR RF ICS.

Periods

Impedance matching circuits: L-section impedance matching, stubs for impedance matching, impedance
matching by quarter wave transformers, multisection transformers. Circuit elements and discontinuities:
Lumped elements, planar transmission line sections as circuit elements, equivalent network model for
microstrip discontinuities. DC returns and blocks, bias injection circuits. Filters using transmission line
123

sections, Kurodas Identities, Richards transformation.


Unit III

POWER DIVIDERS AND DIRECTIONAL COUPLERS

Periods

Design of coupled striplines or microstrip lines, Even and odd modes, a quarter-wave coupled line section,
multiple section directional couplers. T-junction power divider, Wilkinson Power divider.
Unit IV
EDA TOOLS FOR RF IC DESIGN
Periods
9
Numerical Techniques for the analysis and design of RF/Microwave structures, circuit theory based CAD,
field theory based CAD, nonlinear RF and Microwave circuit analysis. Introduction to available EDA tools.
Design examples using EDA tools.
Unit V

ACTIVE CIRCUIT DESIGN FOR RF/MICROWAVE ICS

Periods

Active devices for RF/Microwave ICs. Design of amplifiers, phase shifters, switches, mixers and oscillators.
Implementation in MIC, MMIC and RFIC. Layout optimization. Usage of EDA tools in active circuit design
and simulation. Mini projects on circuit design and simulation (both active and passive ICs) using EDA tools.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
1.

David M. Pozar, Microwave Engineering, 2nd Edition, John Wiley 1998, ISBN 0

Peter A. Rizzi, Microwave Enginnering Passive Circuits, PHI , ISBN 81


D.Jansen, The Electronic Design Automation Handbook , Kluwer Academic Publishers, Boston
3.
,MA,2003
REFERENCES:
K. C. Gupta, Ramesh Garg, Inder Bahl, and Prakash Bhartia, Microstrip Lines and Slotlines,
1.
Artech House, 2nd edition, 1996, ISBN: 089006766X.
T. C. Edwards and M. B. Steer, Foundations of Interconnect and Microstrip Design, John Wiley &
2.
Sons, 3rd edition, 2001, ISBN: 0471607010.
3.
Mike Golio (Ed.), The RF and Microwave Handbook, CRC Press.
Jean-Fu Kiang, Novel Technologies for Microwave and Millimeter-Wave Applications, Springer
4.
Science + Business Media, LLC.
I .D. Robertson and S.Lucyszyn, RFIC and MMIC Design and Technology, IEE Circuits, Devices
5.
and Systems Series 13.
Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:
Investigate and understand the basics components of Microwave ICs
Course
Design and Implement Passive circuits for RF ICs
Outcome
Model various power dividers and couplers
Analysis and design of microwave circuits using EDA tools
Build and simulate active and passive ICs using EDA tools
2.

124

Programme
Department
Course Code
U13ECE14

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
B.E.
Programme Code
103
Regulation
ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION
Semester
ENGINEERING
Course Name
Telecommunication Switching
and Networks

Periods / Week

Credit

2013
VII

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

By the end of this course, the student will be able to


Understand the concepts of Frequency, Time division multiplexing, digital Hierarchy
Analyze space switching, time switching and combination switching, example of a switch
namely No.4 ESS Toll switch.
Course

Illustrate the need for network synchronization and study synchronization issues.
Objective
Defend ISDN, DSL / ADSL, and fiber optic systems in subscriber loop.
Demonstrate blocking probability holding service time distributions for in speech and data
networks and analyze the traffic.
Unit I
MULTIPLEXING
Periods
9
Transmission Systems, FDM Multiplexing and modulation, Time Division Multiplexing, Digital
Transmission and Multiplexing: Pulse Transmission, Line Coding, Binary N-Zero Substitution, Digital
Biphase, Differential Encoding, Time Division Multiplexing, Time Division Multiplex Loops and Rings.
SONET/SDH: SONET Multiplexing Overview, SONET Frame Formats SONET Operations, Administration
and Maintenance, Payload Framing and Frequency Justification, Virtual Tributaries, DS3 Payload Mapping,
E4 Payload Mapping, SONET Optical Standards, SONET Networks. SONET Rings: Unidirectional PathSwitched Ring.
Unit II
DIGITAL SWITCHING
Periods
9
Switching Functions, Space Division Switching, Time Division Switching, two-dimensional switches: STS
Switching, TST Switching, No.4 ESS Toll Switch, Digital Cross-Connect Systems, Digital Switching in an
Analog Environment.
UNIT III
NETWORK SYNCHRONIZATION
Periods
9
Timing: Timing Recovery: Phase-Locked Loop, Clock Instability, Jitter Measurements, Systematic Jitter.
Timing Inaccuracies: Slips, Asynchronous Multiplexing, Network Synchronization, U.S. Network
Synchronization.
125

Unit IV
DIGITAL SUBSCRIBER ACCESS
Periods
9
ISDN: ISDN Basic Rate Access Architecture, ISDN U Interface, ISDN D Channel Protocol. High-DataRate Digital Subscriber Loops: Asymmetric Digital Subscriber Line, VDSL. Digital Loop Carrier Systems:
Universal Digital Loop Carrier Systems, Integrated Digital Loop Carrier Systems, Next-Generation Digital
Loop Carrier, Fiber in the Loop, Hybrid Fiber Coax Systems, Voice band Modems: PCM Modems, Local
Microwave Distribution Service
Unit V
TRAFFIC ANALYSIS
Periods
9
Traffic Characterization: Arrival Distributions, Holding Time Distributions, Loss Systems, Network
Blocking Probabilities: End-to-End Blocking Probabilities, Overflow Traffic, Delay Systems: Exponential
service Times, Constant Service Times
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOK:
1.
T Viswanathan, Telecommunication Switching System and Networks, PHI, 1994
REFERENCE:
1. Bellamy John, Digital Telephony, John Wily, 2000.
Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:
Recall the different multiplexing technique.
Course
Outcome

Illustrate the concepts space switching, time switching and combination switching,
example of a switch namely No.4 ESS Toll switch..
Understand Network Synchronization.
Summarize ISDN, DSL / ADSL, and fiber optic systems in subscriber loop
Analyze the Traffic Characterization

126

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course Code

Programme Code

Course Name

U13ECE15

Display Systems

103

Periods / Week

Regulation

2013

Semester

VII

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

By the end of this course, the student will be able to


Outline the basics of the display systems
Illustrate the current design practices of the display systems.
Course
Understand the operations of display systems.
Objective
Analyze the properties of display systems.
Categorize 3D, HDTV, LED and Touch screen.
Unit - I
INTRODUCTION TO DISPLAYS
Periods
9
Requirements of displays. Display technologies, CRT, Flat panel and advanced display technologies. Mobile
displays , Micro displays ,Thin film transistor displays ,Technical issues in displays.
Unit - II

HEAD MOUNTED DISPLAYS

Periods

Displays less than and greater than 0.5 m diagonal. Low power and light emitting displays, optical HMD,
HMD manufacturers, Performance parameters.
Unit - III

OPERATION OF TFTS AND MIMS.

Periods

LCDs, Brightness. Types of LCD displays, Active-matrix technologies, Quality control, Zero power displays.
Unit - IV

EMISSIVE DISPLAYS

Periods

ACTFEL, Plasma display and Field emission displays, operating principle and performance, small molecules
in emissive displays, Vacuum Fluorescent Display (VFD),Electrochemical Display(ECD),Organic Light
Emitting Diode(OLED),Electroluminescent Displays(ELD)
Unit - V

TYPES OF DISPLAYS

Periods

Types of Displays: 3D, HDTV, LED, Touch screen, Digital micro shutter display(DMS), Interferometric
modulator display(IMOD),quantum dot display, Surface-conduction electron-emitter display (SED).
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
1.

L.W. Mackonald & A.C. Lowe, Display Systems, Design and Applications, Wiley, 2003.

2.
E.H. Stupp & M. S. Brennesholtz, Projection Displays, Wiley, 1999.
REFERENCES:
127

1.

Course
Outcome

Peter A. Keller, Electronic Display Measurement: Concepts, Techniques,


Instrumentation, Wiley-Inter science, 1997.
Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:
Understand the basics of various display technologies and technical issues related
Apply the acquired knowledge in practical design of a display system.
Analyze the performance of display systems.
Compare 3D, HDTV, LED and Touch screen.

128

and

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Programme Code

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course Code

Course Name

U13ECE16

Automotive Electronics

103

Periods / Week

Regulation

2013

Semester

VII

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

By the end of this course, the student will be able to


Understand the basic principles of Automotive Electronics and Instruments.
Familiarize the basic applications of Automotive Electronics.
Course
Study different engine management techniques used for automotive instruments.
Objective
Understand the safety standards, advances towards automotive vehicles.
Analyze the concept of vehicle on board and off board diagnostics.
Unit - I
BASIC PRINCIPLES
Periods
9
Recap of Electrical principles, semiconductors, transistors, Digital circuit principles; sensors- types of sensor,
pressure sensing, position sensing and level sensing, flow sensing, temperature sensing, gas sensing, knock
sensing; Actuators - linear solenoids, linear motors, rotary actuators, stepper motors; Electronic Control Unit
(ECU)- the microprocessor, computer.
Unit - II
BASIC APPLICATIONS
Periods
9
Batteries lead-acid, nickel-alkaline; vehicle circuits and systems Generation of electric energyCombustion and ignition Engine fuelling
Unit - III
ENGINE MANAGEMENT
Periods
9
Engine management engine systems, engine mapping, open-loop & closed-loop control, On-Board
Diagnosis (OBD), fault diagnosis; starting motor systems- light vehicle, heavy vehicle; Vehicle lighting
systems circuit layout, lamp construction, maintenance and fault diagnosis;
Unit - IV
AUTOMOTIVE INSTRUMENTATION
Periods
9
Instrumentation screen and window systems, Signaling equipment - Heating ventilating and engine cooling
Door locking and vehicle security Road wheel control systems supplemental restraint systems-Air bags,
seat belt tighteners.
Unit - V
DIAGNOSTICS AND OCCUPANT PROTECTION
Periods
9
Electronic control system diagnostics-service bay diagnostic tool-on board diagnostics- model based sensor
failure detection-diagnostic fault codes-model based misfire detection system-expert systems in automotive
diagnosis-occupant protection systems
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
1.

V. A. W. Hillier , Fundamentals of Automotive Electronics, 2nd Edition -2001

William Ribbens, Understanding Automotive Electronics: An Engineering Perspective, 7 th


Edition.
REFERENCES:
2.

1.

Ronald K. Jurgen, Automotive Electronics Handbook, 2nd Edition McGraw Hill Professional,
1999.
129

Course
Outcome

Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:


Analyze the basics technologies used in the automotive Electronics.
Understand the basic of Automotive Electronics to design a sensor based system
Capture the concept of different engine management techniques used for automotive
instruments.
Understand the safety standards, advances towards automotive vehicles.
Analyze the concept of vehicle on board and off board diagnostics.

130

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department
Course Code
U13ECE17
Course
Objective
Unit I

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Regulation

2013

Semester

VII

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Course Name

Periods / Week
L

Credit
C

VLSI Architectures
3
0
0
3
By the end of this course, the student will be able to
Analyze various processor architectures
Analyze data path components and optimization techniques.
Understand High level synthesis
Design the digital systems with power optimization techniques
APPLICATION SPECIFIC ARCHITECTURE

Maximum Marks
CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

Periods

Application specific architectures for DSP applications; Systolic arrays (automated mapping procedures);
DSP processors; Multi-core architectures.
Unit II
DATA PATH DESIGN AND OPTIMIZATION
Periods
9
A brief review of data path components (fast adders and multipliers); pipelining and parallel processing of
digital filters (non-recursive and recursive).
Unit III

HIGH LEVEL SYNTHESIS

Periods

Periods

Periods

Scheduling and allocation algorithms (list-based and force-directed scheduling, ILP).


Unit IV

LOW POWER DESIGN OF DIGITAL SYSTEMS

Optimizations at the system-level, algorithm level and architecture level; case studies.
Unit V

MISCELLANEOUS TOPICS

Miscellaneous topics (memory design for embedded systems, design issues for battery powered systems,
reliable computing, network-on-chip architectures, 3D architectures)
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOK:
Vijay K. Madisetti, VLSI Digital Signal Processors: An Introduction to Rapid Proto- typing and
1.
Design Synthesis, IEEE Press. 1995.
REFERENCES:
1.
S. Y. Kung, VLSI Array Processors, Prentice Hall. 1988.
2.
K. K. Parhi, VLSI Digital Signal Processing Systems. Design and Implementation, Wiley. 1999
A. Raghunathan, N. K. Jha and S. Dey, High-Level Power Analysis and Optimization, Kluwer
3.
Academic Publishers, 1988(Reprint 2012).
Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:
Analyze and compare various processor architectures
Course
Understand the data path components and optimization techniques.
Outcome
Develop scheduling and allocation algorithms in High level synthesis
Design the digital systems by applying power optimization techniques

131

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code

103

2013

Semester

VII

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Periods / Week

Course Code

Regulation

Credit

Maximum Marks

Course Name
L

CA

ESE

Total

Multimedia Systems and


3
0
0
3
50
50
100
Applications
By the end of this course, the student will be able to
Understand the basic concepts of graphics.
Formulate a working definition of interactive multimedia with RTP.
Course
Exhibit the use of animation, digitized sound, video control, and authoring program
Objective
on Hyper Studio.
Familiarize the student with the transformation and projection techniques.
Gain an ability to create a project based course leading graphics designs.
Unit I
MULTIMEDIA BASICS
Periods
9
Introduction to Multimedia Components Hypermedia Authoring Authoring tools File formats
Color models Digital Audio representation Transmission Audio signal processing Digital music
making MIDI Digital video Video compression techniques Video performance measurements
Multimedia Databases Animation Key frames and tweening techniques Principles of animation Virtual
reality Multimedia for portable devices.
Unit II
OVERVIEW OF MULTIMEDIA
Periods
9
U13ECE18

Multimedia hardware & software - Components of multimedia Text, Image Graphics Audio Video
Animation Authoring.
Unit III
MULTIMEDIA COMMUNICATION
Periods
9
Stream characteristics for Continuous media Temporal Relationship Object Stream Interactions - Media
Synchronization Models for Temporal Specifications Streaming of Audio and Video Recovering from
packet loss RTSP Multimedia Communication Standards RTP/RTCP SIP and H.263- Real time
streaming and On-demand streaming
Unit IV
MULTIMEDIA APPLICATION DEVELOPMENT
Periods
9
Design, Development and evaluation of multimedia a system - The development of user interface design Design Process - Multimedia & the Internet - Multimedia conferencing - Multimedia file sharing
Multimedia broadcasting - Multimedia Development Issues - Multimedia project - Structured Multimedia
development - Multimedia project timing - Sample project.
Unit V
APPLICATION DESIGN
Periods
9
Multimedia Application Classes Types of Multimedia Systems Virtual Reality Components of
Multimedia Systems -Multimedia Authoring Systems Multimedia Authoring Tools - User Interface DesignMobile Messaging Hypermedia Message Components -Hypermedia Linking and embedding.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
Donald Hearn and M. Pauline Baker, Computer Graphics in C Version, Second Edition, Pearson
1.
Education, 1997.
2.
Tom McReynolds David Blythe Advanced Graphics Programming Using OpenGL, Elsevier, 2010.
132

REFERENCES:
Parag Havaldar and Gerard Medioni, Multimedia Systems-Algorithms, Standards and Industry
1.
Practices, Course Technology, Cengage Learning, 2010.
2.
John F. Koegel Bufend, Multimedia Systems, Pearson Education, Delhi, 2002.
Ralf Steinmetz and Klara Multimedia Computing, Communications and Applications, Pearson
3.
Education, 2004.
4.
Mohammad Dastbaz, Designing Interactive Multimedia Systems McGraw-Hill, 2002.
5.

David Hillman, Multimedia Technology & Applications, Galgotia Publications Pvt. Ltd., 2008.

Course
Outcome

Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:


Recognize the challenges and the usefulness of multimedia graphics.
Understand the potential and current research issues in media Synchronization.
Apply and explore new techniques in the areas of authoring tools.
Implement basic graphics transformation and projection techniques.
Select multimedia and the Internet for specific applications.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Regulation

2013
133

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Semester

Periods / Week
Course Code

Credit

VII

Maximum Marks

Course Name
L

CA

ESE

Total

Advanced Digital Signal


3
0
0
3
50
50
100
Processing
By the end of this course, the student will be able to
Recall the concepts of multi rate signal processing by study of DFT, computation and
design of Multi rate filters.
design FIR filters.
Course
Analyze the adaptive filters and its applications.
Objective
Estimate power spectral densities using a variety of techniques
Establish fundamental concepts on signal processing in modern parametric methods of
power spectrum estimation.
Unit I
MULTI RATE SIGNAL PROCESSING
Periods
9
Introduction-Sampling and Signal Reconstruction-Sampling rate conversion Decimation by an integer
factor interpolation by an integer factor Sampling rate conversion by a rational factor and poly phase
FIR structures. FIR structures with time varying Coefficients.
Unit II
MULTI RATE FIR FILTER DESIGN
Periods
9
Design of FIR filters for sampling rate conversion Multistage design of decimator and interpolatorApplications of Interpolation and decimation in signal processing Filter bank implementation Two
channel filter banks-QMF filter banks Perfect Reconstruction Filter banks Filter banks with tree
structure- DFT filter Banks. Octave Filter Banks.
Unit III
ADAPTIVE FILTERS
Periods
9
U13ECE19

FIR Adaptive filters - Newton's steepest descent method Adaptive filters based on steepest descent
method - Wein Hoff LMS Adaptive algorithm - Adaptive channel equalization - Adaptive echo canceller Adaptive noise cancellation RLS Adaptive filters - Exponentially weighted RLS - Sliding window RLS Simplified IIR LMS .Adaptive filter.
Unit IV
POWER SPECTRAL ESTIMATION
Periods
9
Estimation of spectra from finite duration observations of a signal The Periodogram-Use of DFT in Power
spectral Estimation Non-Parametric methods for Power spectrum Estimation Bartlett.Wech & Blackman
Tukey methods Comparison of performance of Non Parametric power spectrum Estimation methods.
PARAMETRIC METHODS OF POWER SPECTRUM
Unit V
Periods
9
ESTIMATION
Parametric methods for Power spectrum Estimation Relationship between auto correlation and model
parameters AR (Auto Regressive) process and Linear prediction Yule Walker, Burg & Unconstrained
Least squares methods Moving average (MA) and ARMA models Minimum variance method
Pisarenkos harmonic De composition Method. MUSIC method.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
H. Monson Hayes, Statistical Digital Signal Processing and Modeling, John Wiley and Sons, Inc.,
1.
2008.
2.
G. John Proakis and G. Dimitris Manolakis, Digital Signal Processing, Pearson Education, 2006.
REFERENCES:
1. N.J.Filege, Multirate Digital Signal Processing, John Wiley and Sons, 2000.
2. G.John Proakis, Algorithms for Statistical Signal Processing, Pearson Education, 2002.
134

Course
Outcome

Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:


Design digital IIR filters by designing prototypical analog filters and then applying
analog to digital conversion techniques, decimator, interpolator and multi rate filter
bank.
Explain the multi rate system and Adaptive echo canceller working principles.
Implement LMS and RLS adaptive filters for different applications like signal
enhancement, channel equalization.
Understand the Non-Parametric methods and parametric methods for Power spectrum
Estimation.
Analyze Auto Regressive, Moving average, ARMA models.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department
Course

B.E.

Programme Code

103

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Course Name
Periods / Week

Regulation

2013

Semester

VII

Credit

Maximum Marks
135

Code
U13ECE20

Course
Objective

Unit - I

Television and Video Engineering

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

By the end of this course, the student will be able to


Define and recognize the TV Pictures, Scanners, Composite Video Signal, Receiver
Picture Tubes and Television Camera Tubes
Demonstrate
the principles of Monochrome Television Transmitter and Receiver
systems.
Understands the need of Color Television systems.
Analyze the needs of various Color Television systems with a greater emphasis on PAL
system.
Compare the advanced techniques in Television systems and Video Engineering
FUNDAMENTALS OF TELEVISION

Periods

Aspect ratio-Image continuity-Number of scanning lines-Interlaced scanning-Picture resolution-Camera tubesImage Orthicon-Vidicon- Plumbicon- Silicon Diode Array Vidicon- Solid-state Image scannersMonochrome picture tubes- Composite video signal- video signal dimension-horizontal sync. Compositionvertical sync. Details- functions of vertical pulse train- Scanning sequence details. Picture signal transmissionpositive and negative modulation- VSB transmission- Sound signal transmission- Standard channel bandwidth.
Unit - II

MONOCHROME TELEVISION TRANSMITTER AND


RECEIVER

Periods

TV transmitter-TV signal Propagation- Interference- TV Transmission Antennas- Monochrome TV receiverRF tuner- UHF, VHF tuner-Digital tuning techniques-AFT-IF subsystems-AGC Noise cancellation-Video and
Sound inter-carrier detection-Vision IF subsystem- DC re-insertion-Video amplifier circuits-Sync operationtypical sync processing circuits-Deflection current waveforms, Deflection oscillators- Frame deflection
circuits- requirements- Line deflection circuits-EHT generation-Receiver antennas.
Unit - III

ESSENTIALS OF COLOUR TELEVISION

Periods

Compatibility- Colour perception-Three colour theory- Luminance, Hue and saturation- Colour television
cameras-Values of luminance and colour difference signals-Colour television display tubes-Delta-gun
Precision-in-line and Trinitron colour picture tubes- Purity and convergence- Purity and static and Dynamic
convergence adjustments- Pincushion-correction techniques-Automatic degaussing circuit- Gray scale
tracking- colour signal transmission- Bandwidth-Modulation of colour difference signals-Weighting factorsFormation of chrominance signal.
Unit - IV

COLOUR TELEVISION SYSTEMS

Periods

NTSC colour TV systems-SECAM system- PAL colour TV systems- Cancellation of phase errors-PAL-D
Colour system-PAL coder-PAL-Decoder receiver-Chromo signal amplifier-separation of U and V signalscolour burst separation-Burst phase Discriminator-ACC amplifier-Reference Oscillator-Ident and colour killer
circuits-U and V demodulators- Colour signal matrixing Sound in TV.
Unit - V

ADVANCED TELEVISION SYSTEMS

Periods

Satellite TV technology-Geo
Stationary
Satellites-Satellite Electronics-Domestic Broadcast
SystemCable TV-Cable
Signal Sources-Cable
Signal
Processing, Distribution & Scrambling- Video
Recording-VCR Electronics-Video Home Formats- Video Disc recording and playback-DVD Players-Tele
Text Signal coding and broadcast receiver- Digital television-Transmission and reception Projection
television-Flat panel display TV receivers-LCD and Plasma screen receivers-3DTV-EDTV
136

Total Periods

45

TEXT BOOKS:
1.

R. R. Gulati, Modern Television Practice Principles, Technology & Servicing, 3rd Edition 2007,
New Age International (P) Publishers.

2.

R.R.Gulati, Monochrome & Color Television, New Age International Publisher, 2003.
REFERENCES:
1.
A.M Dhake, Television and Video Engineering, 2nd Edition, TMH, 2003.

2.

R.P. Bali, Color Television, Theory and Practice, Tata McGraw-Hill, 1994.
Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:
Analyze and synthesis of TV Pictures, Composite Video Signal, Receiver Picture
Tubes and Television Camera Tubes
Course
Understand the principles of Monochrome Television Transmitter and Receiver systems.
Outcome
Outline the essentials of Color Television and its display tubes
Understand the various Color Television systems with a greater emphasis on PAL system.
Analyze the advanced topics in Television systems and Video Engineering

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department
Course

B.E.

Programme Code

103

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Course Name
Periods / Week

Regulation

2013

Semester

VIII

Credit

Maximum Marks

137

Code

CA

ESE

Total

Telecommunication System Modeling


3
0
0
3
50
50
100
and Simulation
By the end of this course, the student will be able to
Learn simulation of random variables and random process.
Learn modeling of RF communication channels.
Course
Understand various simulation techniques
Objective
Understand simulation methodologies and performance evaluation.
Analyze some digital communication optical communication and satellite communication
techniques as case studies through simulation.
SIMULATION OF RANDOM VARIABLES AND
Unit - I
Periods
9
RANDOM PROCESS
Generation of random numbers and sequence, Guassian and uniform random numbers Correlated random
sequences, Testing of random numbers generators, Stationary and uncorrelated noise, Goodness of fit test.
U13ECE21

Unit - II

MODELING OF COMMUNICATION SYSTEMS

Periods

Radio frequency and optical sources, Analog and Digital signals, Communication channel and models, Free
space channels, Multipath channel and discrete channel noise and interference.
ESTIMATION OF PERFORMANCE MEASURE FOR
Periods
9
SIMULATION
Quality of estimator, Estimation of SNR, Probability density function and bit error rate, Monte Carlo method,
Importance sampling method, Extreme value theory.
Unit - IV
SIMULATION AND MODELING METHODOLOGY
Periods
9
Simulation environment, Modeling considerations, Performance evaluation techniques, Validation. Modeling
and Simulation of Nonlinearities: Introduction - modeling and simulation of memory less
nonlinearities - modeling and simulation of nonlinearities with memory - techniques for solving
nonlinear differential equations.
EFFICIENT SIMULATION TECHNIQUES& CASE
Unit - V
Periods
9
STUDIES
A code-division multiple access system - FDM system with a nonlinear satellite transponder preprocessors for CDMA application. Simulations of QAM digital radio link in environment Light wave
communication link and satellite system.
Unit - III

TEXT BOOKS:
1. M C.Jeruchim, P.Balaban and Sam K Shanmugam, "Simulation of communication Systems:
Modeling, Methodology and Techniques ", Plenum press, New York, 2001.
William H. Tranter, K. Sam Shanmugan, Theodore S. Rappaport and Kurt L. Kosbar, Principles of
2.
Communication Systems Simulation with Wireless Applications, Prentice Hall, Upper Saddle River,
2003.
REFERENCES:
1.
2.
3.
4.

Averill.M.Law and W.David Kelton,"Simulation Modeling and Analysis, McGraw-Hill Inc., 2000.
Geoffrey Gorden, "System Simulation", Prentice Hall of India, 2nd Edition, 1992.
W.Turin, "Performance Analysis of Digital Communication Systems", Computer Science Press, New
York, 1990.
Jerry banks and John S.Carson, "Discrete Event System Simulation", Prentice Hall of India, 1984.

Course

Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:


138

Outcome

Programme
Department
Course Code

Understand in-depth of different concepts used in simulation of random variables and


random process
Interpret the simulation methodologies and performance evaluation
Understanding the Radio communication systems and performance measures.
Understand the concept of modeling and simulation of communication systems.
Analyze digital communication, optical communication and satellite communication
techniques as case studies through simulation.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
B.E.
Programme Code
103
Regulation
2013
ELECTRONICS AND
Semester
VIII
COMMUNICATION ENGINEERING
Periods / Week
Credit
Maximum Marks
Course Name
L
T
P
C
CA ESE
Total
139

U13ECE22

Course
Objective

Unit I

Satellite Communication
3
0
0
3
50
50
100
By the end of this course, the student will be able to
Study of satellite orbits and launching.
Study about space segment and components and link design procedures
Study about various analog and digital modulations, multiplexing and multiple access
techniques.
Explicate about the aspects behind Earth Segment and Test equipment measurements.
Analyze different applications of satellite communication.
SATELLITE ORBITS

Periods

Keplers Laws, Newtons law, orbital parameters, orbital perturbations, station keeping, geo stationary and
non Geo-stationary orbits Look Angle Determination- Limits of visibility eclipse-Sub satellite point Sun
transit outage-Launching Procedures - launch vehicles and propulsion.
Unit II
SPACE SEGMENT AND SATELLITE LINK DESIGN
Periods
9
Spacecraft Technology- Structure, Primary power, Attitude and Orbit control, Thermal control and Propulsion,
communication Payload and supporting subsystems, Telemetry, Tracking and command. Satellite uplink and
downlink Analysis and Design, link budget, E/N calculation- performance impairments-system noise, inter
modulation and interference, Propagation Characteristics and Frequency considerations- System
reliability and design lifetime.
Unit III
SATELLITE ACCESS
Periods
9
Modulation and Multiplexing: Voice, Data, Video, Analog digital transmission system, Digital video
Broadcast, multiple access: FDMA, TDMA, CDMA, Assignment Methods, Spread Spectrum communication,
compression encryption.
Unit IV
EARTH SEGMENT
Periods
9
Earth Station Technology-- Terrestrial Interface, Transmitter and Receiver, Antenna Systems TVRO, MATV,
CATV, Test Equipment Measurements on G/T, C/No, EIRP, Antenna Gain.
Unit V
SATELLITE APPLICATIONS
Periods
9
INTELSAT Series, INSAT, VSAT, Mobile satellite services: GSM, GPS, INMARSAT, LEO, MEO, Satellite
Navigational System. Direct Broadcast satellites (DBS)- Direct to home Broadcast (DTH), Digital audio
broadcast (DAB)- World space services, Business TV (BTV), GRAMSAT, Specialized services E mail,
Video conferencing, Internet.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
1.
Dennis Roddy, Satellite Communication, McGraw Hill International, 4th Edition, 2006.
2.

Wilbur L. Pritchard, Hendri G. Suyderhoud, Robert A. Nelson, Satellite Communication Systems


Engineering, Prentice Hall/Pearson, 3rd Edition 2007.
REFERENCES:
1.
Timothy Pratt, Charles W. Bostian, Satellite Communications, John Wiley & Sons.
2.
N. Agarwal, Design of Geosynchronous Space Craft, Prentice Hall, 1986.
3.

Bruce R. Elbert, The Satellite Communication Applications Hand Book, Artech House Bostan
London, 1997.
4.
M. O. Kolawole, Satellite Communication Engineering, Marcel Dekker, Inc. NY.
Course
Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:
Outcome Understand different concepts used in a Satellite Communication system.
Understand basic parameters in a satellite communication
Understand the aspects behind Satellite links and Earth Station.
Understand every aspects of satellite communication like orbital mechanics, launching
140

techniques, satellite link design, earth station technology and different access system
towards a satellite.
Capable to know the different applications of Satellite Communication..

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Programme Code

103

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Course Code
Course Name
Periods / Week
Department

Regulation

2013

Semester

VIII

Credit

Maximum Marks
141

U13ECE23

Course
Objective

MIMO Communications

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

By the end of this course, the student will be able to


Understand the basic MIMO communication systems.
Analyze Space-time block codes and Space-time trellis codes.
Choose MIMO systems for frequency-selective (FS) fading channels.
Analyze different Turbo codes and iterative decoding for MIMO systems.

Unit - I

FADING CHANNEL AND DIVERSITY TECHNIQUES

Periods

Wireless channels Error/Outage probability over fading channels Diversity techniques Channel coding as a
means of time diversity Multiple antennas in wireless communications.
Unit - II

CAPACITY AND INFORMATION RATES OF MIMO CHANNELS

Periods

Capacity and Information rates of noisy, AWGN and fading channels Capacity of MIMO channels
Capacity of non-coherent MIMO channels Constrained signaling for MIMO communications.
Unit - III

SPACE TIME BLOCK AND TRELLIS CODES

Periods

Transmit diversity with two antennas: The Alamouti scheme Orthogonal and Quasi-orthogonal space-time
block codes Linear dispersion codes Generic space-time trellis codes Basic space-time code design
principles Representation of space-time trellis codes for PSK constellation Performance analysis for spacetime trellis codes Comparison of space-time block and trellis codes.
Unit - IV
CONCATENATED CODES & ITERATIVE DECODING
Periods
9
Development of concatenated codes Concatenated codes for AWGN and MIMO channels Turbo coded
modulation for MIMO channels Concatenated space-time block coding.
Unit - V

SPACE TIME BLOCK CODES FOR FREQUENCY SELECTIVE


FADING CHANNELS

Periods

MIMO frequency-selective channels Capacity and Information rates of MIMO FS fading channels
Space - time coding and Channel detection for MIMO FS channels MIMO OFDM systems.
Total Periods

45

TEXT BOOKS:
1.
2.

Tolga M. Duman and Ali Ghrayeb, Coding for MIMO Communication Systems, John Wiley &
Sons,West Sussex, England, 2007.
A.B. Gershman and N.D. Sidiropoulus, Space-Time Processing for MIMO Communications, Wiley,
Hoboken, NJ, USA, 2005.

REFERENCES:
1.
2.
3.

E.G. Larsson and P. Stoica, Space-time block coding for Wireless communications, Cambridge
University Press, 2003.
M. Janakiraman, Space-Time Codes and MIMO systems, Artech House, 2004.
H. Jafarkhani, Space-Time Coding: Theory & Practice, Cambridge University Press, 2005.

142

Course
Outcome

Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:

Understand OFDMs transceiver architecture.

Categorize the problem of PAPR and how to reduce the PAPR.

Apply the OFDM receiver performs synchronization and the adverse effects of missychronization.

Understand MIMO channel models and space-time coding.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

B.E.
Programme code
ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION
ENGINEERING

103

Regulation

2013

Semester

VIII
143

Course Code

Course Name

U13ECE24

Internetworking Technology

Course
Objective

Periods / Week
L
T
P
3

Credit
C

Maximum Marks
CA ESE
Total
50

50

100

By the end of this course, the student will be able to


Classify the basic concepts of networking and topologies.
Determine the architecture of interconnection networks.
Compare the IP protocol and its routing protocols.
Optimize the performance of Transmission Control Protocol (TCP)
Analyze and design the Internet applications and security

Unit I

COMPUTER NETWOKS

Periods

Introduction
to
networks

Network
topology

Types
of
networks

Network architecture Layering Design issues Client/Server model Protocols Bridges Routers
Repeaters Switches.
Unit II

BASICS OF INTERNETWORKING

Periods

Introduction to internetworking Internetworking concepts and architectural model Internet addressing


Domain Name System (DNS) Address Resolution Protocol (ARP) Reverse Address Resolution Protocol
(RARP).
Unit III

INTERNET PROTOCOL AND ITS ROUTING

Periods

Introduction to IP protocol Virtual networks Concept of unreliable delivery Connectionless delivery


system Purpose on internet protocol Internet data gram Data gram options. Introduction to routing - IP
data gram Direct and indirect delivery- Table driven IP routing Next hop routing.
Unit IV

TRANSMISSION CONTROL PROTOCOL

Periods

Introduction to TCP Properties of reliable delivery service TCP protocol TCP segment format TCP
connection TCP state machine Silly window syndrome.
Unit V

INTERNETWOKING APPLICATIONS

Periods

Simple Mail Transfer Protocol (SMTP) - Post Office Protocol (POP) - File Transfer Protocol (FTP) Telnet
Simple Network Management Protocol (SNMP) Internet security and firewall design.
Total Periods 45
TEXT BOOKS:
1.

Douglas E. Comer, Internetworking with TCP/IP Volume 1, 3rd Edition, Prentice Hall, 2001.

2.

Andrew S.Tananbaum, Computer Networks, Fourth Edition, Prentice Hall of India/Pearson


Education, 2003.

REFERENCES:
1.
2.

Bechrouz A. Forouzan, TCP/IP Protocol Suite, 2 nd Edition, Tata McGraw Hill,


2000.
William Stallings, Data and Computer Communications, 7 th Edition, Prentice Hall
of India/Pearson Education, 2003.

144

Course
Outcome

Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:


Install, operate, and troubleshoot a small to medium size enterprise branch network.
Identify enhanced switching technologies. Monitor network performance and conduct
troubleshooting, resolve issues.
Describe the boot process routers and differentiate methods of routing and routing protocols.
Design and verify operation status of a Serial interface.
Implement basic network security principles.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
145

Programme
Department

B.E.

Programme Code

103

U13ECE25

2013

Semester

VIII

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Periods / Week

Course Code

Regulation

Credit

Maximum Marks

Course Name

Bio Signal Processing

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

By the end of this course, the student will be able to


Study the generation of bio-potentials, its representation, recording and understand
electrical and non-electrical parameter measurements.
Course
Study the various time variant systems and spectral estimation.
Objective
Realize the factors those affect the quality of bio medical signals.
Gain sound knowledge about bio signal pattern classification.
Understand ECG and EEG signal compression techniques
BIO SIGNAL WAVE SHAPES AND WAVEFORM
Unit I
Periods
9
COMPLEXITY
Introduction to Biomedical signals-overview and characteristics of ECG, ENG, EMG, EEG, ERPs, EGG,
PCG, Carotid pulse, EOG, VMG,VAG, and Otto acoustic emission signals-Bio signal acquisitionconversion and analysis. Morpholigical analysis of ECG- Envelope extraction and analysis of PCGCorrelation and Cross spectral analysis of EEG Channels
Unit II
TIME SERIES ANALYSIS AND SPECTRAL ESTIMATION
Periods
9
Time series analysis-linear prediction models-Time variant systems- Adaptive segmentation- Spectral
Estimation-Blackman Tuckey method-Periodogram and model based estimation.
Unit III
REMOVAL OF ARTIFACTS
Periods
9
Noise sources in biomedical signals-Review of optimal filtering-adaptive filters- LMS&RLS Adaptive filtersRemoval of Artifacts in ECG-Maternal-Fetal ECG-Muscle contraction interference-use of adaptive filters for
segmentation in ECG and PCG Signals.
BIO SIGNAL PATTERN CLASSIFICATION AND
Unit IV
Periods
9
DIAGNOSTIC DECISION
Pattern classification as applied to Bio signals-supervised pattern classification-unsupervised pattern
classification-Probabilistic models and statistical training and test steps-Neural networks-measures of
diagnostic accuracy and cost-Reliability of classifiers and decisions
Unit V
SPECIAL TOPICS ON BIO SIGNAL PROCESSING
Periods
9
Application of wavelet transform-TFR representation- ECG Characterization- wavelet networks-data
compression of ECG and EEG signals-Application of chaos theory on Bio signals
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
Rangaraj.M.Rangayyan, Biomedical Signal Analysis-A Case Study Approach, IEEE Press- John
1.
Wiley&Sons Inc, New York-2002.
REFERENCES:
Arnon-Cohen, Bio-Medical Signal Processing, Vol I&II, CRC Press.1995.
2.
W.J.Tompkins, Biomedical Digital signal processing, Prentice Hall, New Jersey-1993.

146

Course
Outcome

Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:


Acquire knowledge about Electro-Physiology and Bio-Potential Recording and also
analyze Bio signal wave shapes and waveform complexity
Understand time series analysis and spectral estimation
Analyze the Bio medical and non electrical parameter measurements.
Understand the concepts of neural networks and its classifications.
Classify the concepts of wavelet transform, wavelet networks in bio signal processing

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
147

Programme

B.E.

Programme Code

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

103

Periods / Week
Course Code
U13ECE26

Course
Objective

Course Name
Speech Processing

Regulation

2013

Semester

VIII

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

By the end of this course, the student will be able to


Introduce speech production and related parameters of speech.
Predict the computation and use of techniques such as short time Fourier transform,
linear predictive coefficients and other coefficients in the analysis of speech.
Understand different speech modeling procedures such as Markov and their
implementation issues.

Unit I

BASIC CONCEPTS

Periods

Speech Fundamentals: Articulatory Phonetics Production and Classification of Speech Sounds;


Acoustic Phonetics Acoustics of speech production; Review of Digital Signal Processing concepts;
Short-Time Fourier Transform, Filter-Bank and LPC Methods.
Unit II

SPEECH ANALYSIS

Periods

Features, Feature Extraction and Pattern Comparison Techniques: Speech distortion measures
mathematical and perceptual LogSpectral Distance, Cepstral Distances, Weighted Cepstral
Distances and Filtering, Likelihood Distortions, Spectral Distortion using a Warped Frequency Scale,
LPC, PLP and MFCC Coefficients, Time Alignment and Normalization Dynamic Time Warping,
Multiple Time Alignment Paths.
Unit - III

SPEECH MODELING

Periods

Hidden Markov Models: Markov Processes, HMMs Evaluation, Optimal State Sequence Viterbi
Search, Baum-Welch Parameter Re-estimation, Implementation issues.
Unit - IV

SPEECH RECOGNITION

Periods

Large Vocabulary Continuous Speech Recognition: Architecture of a large vocabulary continuous


speech recognition system acoustics and language models n-grams, context dependent sub-word
units; Applications and present status.
Unit - V

SPEECH SYNTHESIS

Periods

Text-to-Speech Synthesis: Concatenative and waveform synthesis methods, sub-word units for TTS,
Intelligibility and naturalness role of prosody, Applications and present status.
Total Periods

45

TEXT BOOKS:
Thomas F Quatieri, Discrete-Time Speech Signal Processing Principles and Practice,
Pearson Education, 2004.
L.R.Rabiner, R.W.Schafer, Digital Processing Of Speech Signals, Pearson Education 4 th
2.
Edition, 2009.
Lawrence Rabiner and Biing-Hwang Juang, Fundamentals of Speech Recognition, Pearson
3.
Education, 2003.
REFERENCES:
148
1.

1.
2.

Steven W. Smith, The Scientist and Engineers Guide to Digital Signal Processing, California
Technical Publishing, 1997.
Daniel Jurafsky and James H Martin, Speech and Language Processing An Introduction to
Natural Language Processing, Computational Linguistics, and Speech Recognition,
Pearson Education, 2002.

3.

Frederick Jelinek, Statistical Methods of Speech Recognition, MIT Press, 1997.

4.

Claudio Becchetti and Lucio Prina Ricotti, Speech Recognition, John Wiley and Sons, 1999.

5.

Course
Outcome

Ben Gold and Nelson Morgan, Speech and Audio Signal Processing, Processing and
Perception of Speech and Music, Wiley- India Edition, 2006.
Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:
Model speech production system and describe the fundamentals of speech.
Extract and compare different speech parameters.
Choose an appropriate statistical speech model for a given application.
Design a speech recognition system.
Use different speech synthesis techniques.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Programme Code

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

103

Regulation

2013

Semester

VIII
149

Periods / Week
Course Code
U13ECE27

Course Name
Disaster Management

Course
Objective

Unit I

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

To provide students an exposure to disasters, their significance and types.


To ensure that students begin to understand the relationship between vulnerability,
disasters, disaster prevention and risk reduction
To gain a preliminary understanding of approaches of Disaster Risk Reduction (DRR)
To enhance awareness of institutional processes in the country and
To develop rudimentary ability to respond to their surroundings with potential
disaster response in areas where they live, with due sensitivity
INTRODUCTION TO DISASTERS

Periods

Definition: Disaster, Hazard, Vulnerability, Resilience, Risks Disasters: Types of disasters Earthquake,
Landslide, Flood, Drought, Fire etc - Classification, Causes, Impacts including social, economic, political,
environmental, health, psychosocial, etc.- Differential impacts- in terms of caste, class, gender, age, location,
disability - Global trends in disasters: urban disasters, pandemics, complex emergencies, Climate change- Dos
and Donts during various types of Disasters.
Unit II

APPROACHES TO DISASTER RISK REDUCTION (DRR)

Periods

Disaster cycle - Phases, Culture of safety, prevention, mitigation and preparedness community based DRR,
Structural- nonstructural measures, Roles and responsibilities of- community, Panchayati Raj
Institutions/Urban Local Bodies (PRIs/ULBs), States, Centre, and other stake-holders- Institutional Processess
and Framework at State and Central Level- State Disaster Management Authority(SDMA) Early Warning
System Advisories from Appropriate Agencies.
INTER-RELATIONSHIP BETWEEN DISASTERS AND
Unit - III
Periods
9
DEVELOPMENT
Factors affecting Vulnerabilities, differential impacts, impact of Development projects such as dams,
embankments, changes in Land-use etc.- Climate Change Adaptation- IPCC Scenario and Scenarios in the
context of India - Relevance of indigenous knowledge, appropriate technology and local resources.
Unit - IV

DISASTER RISK MANAGEMENT IN INDIA

Periods

Hazard and Vulnerability profile of India, Components of Disaster Relief: Water, Food, Sanitation, Shelter,
Health, Waste Management, Institutional arrangements (Mitigation, Response and Preparedness, Disaster
Management Act and Policy - Other related policies, plans, programmes and legislation Role of GIS and
Information Technology Components in Preparedness, Risk Assessment, Response and Recovery Phases of
Disaster Disaster Damage Assessment.
DISASTER MANAGEMENT: APPLICATIONS AND
Unit - V
Periods
9
CASE STUDIES AND
Landslide Hazard Zonation: Case Studies, Earthquake Vulnerability Assessment of Buildings and
Infrastructure: Case Studies, Drought Assessment: Case Studies, Coastal Flooding: Storm Surge Assessment,
Floods: Fluvial and Pluvial Flooding: Case Studies; Forest Fire: Case Studies, Man Made disasters: Case
Studies, Space Based Inputs for Disaster Mitigation and Management and field works related to disaster
management.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
1.
2.

Singhal J.P. Disaster Management, Laxmi Publications, 2010. ISBN-10: 9380386427 ISBN13: 978-9380386423.
Tushar Bhattacharya, Disaster Science and Management, McGraw Hill India Education Pvt.
Ltd., 2012. ISBN-10: 1259007367, ISBN-13: 978-1259007361].
150

Gupta Anil K, Sreeja S. Nair. Environmental Knowledge for Disaster Risk Management,
NIDM, New Delhi, 2011.
Kapur Anu Vulnerable India: A Geographical Study of Disasters, IIAS and Sage Publishers,
4.
New Delhi, 2010.
REFERENCES:
3.

1.

Govt. of India: Disaster Management Act, Government of India, New Delhi, 2005.

2.

Government of India, National Disaster Management Policy, 2009.

Course
Outcome

The students will be able to


Differentiate the types of disasters, causes and their impact on environment and society
Assess vulnerability and various methods of risk reduction measures as well as
mitigation.
Draw the hazard and vulnerability profile of India, Scenarios in the Indian context,
Disaster damage assessment and management

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department

Course Code

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Regulation

2013

Semester

VIII

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Course Name

Periods / Week
L

Credit
C

Maximum Marks
CA

ESE
151

Total

U13ECE28

Modern Radar Systems

50

50

100

By the end of this course, the student will be able to


Recognize the concepts of Radar systems and analyze the radar range equations.
Course
Comprehend the detection concept in radar systems.
Objective
Analyze the Noises in the Radar cross section.
Interpret the concept of tracking techniques.
Analyze Radar system configurations performance trade-offs.
Unit I
THE RADAR RANGE EQUATION
Periods
9
Radar fundamentals- derivation of range equation - the search radar equation - jamming and radar range
with jamming- radar clutter and radar range with clutter. Radar range with combined interferences sources.
Unit II
THE THEORY OF TARGET DETECTION
Periods
9
Noise and false alarms. Detection of one sample of signal with noise, integration of pulse trains, detection
of fluctuating targets, CFAR, Optimum and matched filter Theory, loss factors in detection.
Unit III
TARGETS AND INTERFERENCE
Periods
9
Definition of radar cross section. Radar cross section of simple and complex objects, Spatial distribution
of cross section. Bi-static cross section. CW and FM Radar: Doppler Effect. CW and FMCW Radar,
Airborne Doppler Navigation, Multi frequency CW Radar.
Unit IV
MTI RADAR
Periods
9
Delay lines and line cancellors, sub-clutter Visibility; MTI using range gates and filters, pulse Doppler radar.
Non-coherent MTI radar. Application of Digital signal processing to radar system. Tracking Radar:
Different types of tracking techniques. Tracking in range. Tracking in Doppler. Search Acquisition radar.
Comparison of Trackers
Unit V
INTRODUCTION TO PULSE COMPRESSION RADAR
Periods
9
Height finding radars. Air traffic control. Radars and data
handling. Atmospheric effects of radar.
Electromagnetic compatibility aspects. Airborne Radars, synthetic Aperture Radar. Secondary surveillance
Radars
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS / REFERENCES:
1.

M.I.Skolnik, Introduction to Radar Systems, 3rd Edition (21st Reprint), 2008.

David Barton K., Modern Radar System Analysis, Artech house, 1 st Edition, 1988.
Fred Nathanson E, Radar design principles signal processing and the environment, McGraw Hill,
3.
1969.
4.
Cook CE. Bernfield. M, Radar Signals. Academic Press, 1967.
Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:
Illustrate the concept of radar ranges
Analyze the Radar detection techniques.
Course
Outcome
Discuss about Target classification, discrimination and identification.
Summarize the process involved in MTI Radar.
Analyze Special radar configurations.
2.

152

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department
Course Code
U13ECE29

B.E.

Programme Code

103

Regulation

2013

Semester

VIII

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING
Course Name
Mixed Signal Design

Periods / Week

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

153

By the end of this course, the student will be able to


Understand the analog VLSI signal processing
Gain the knowledge on Mixed Signal Transmission
Course
Understand the operation of filters and convertors
Objective
Analyze Analog PLL Digital PLL
Evaluate Transformation techniques
Unit I
INTRODUCTION
Periods
9
Analog and discrete-time signal processing, introduction to sampling theory. Basics of analog discrete-time
filters and Z-transform
Unit II
FILTERS
Periods
9
Switched-capacitor filters Non-idealities in switched-capacitor filters. Switched-capacitor filter architectures
Switched-capacitor filter applications.
Unit III

CONVERSION

Periods

Basics of data converters Successive approximation ADCs Dual slope ADCs. Flash ADC Pipeline ADC.
Hybrid ADC structures High-resolution ADC. DAC
Unit IV

MIXED SIGNAL TRANSMISSION

Periods

Mixed-signal layout Interconnects and data transmission. Voltage-mode signaling and data transmission.
Current-mode signaling and data transmission.
Unit V

ANALOG AND DIGITAL SYSTEM DESIGN

Periods

Introduction to frequency synthesizers and synchronization. Basics of PLL. Analog PLL Digital PLL. DLL
Total Periods

45

TEXT BOOKS/ REFERENCE:


1.

R. Jacob Baker, CMOS Mixed-Signal Circuit Design Wiley India, IEEE Press, Reprint 2008.
R. Jacob Baker, CMOS Circuit Design, Layout and Simulation , Revised 2 nd Edition, IEEE press
2008.
3.
Behad Razavi, Design of analog CMOS Integrated Circuits, McGraw-Hill, 2003.
Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:
Ability to analyze the VLSI signal processing
Course
Capable to understand about Mixed Signal Transmission
Outcome
Expose to analyze sampling theory and discrete time filters
Ability to evaluate Z-transform
Capable to interpretation of Analog PLL Digital PLL
2.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course Code
U13ECE30

Programme Code

Course Name
Analog IC Design

103

Periods / Week

Regulation

2013

Semester

VIII

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

154

By the end of this course, the student will be able to


Illustrate the feedback systems used in an amplifier.
Analyze various frequency compensation techniques.
Course
Choose suitable technique for the design of op-amp and analyze the Nyquist
Objective
criterion in feedback system.
Analyze Effect of input capacitance gain bandwidth of an Op-Amp.
Design and analyze of PLL and Jitter noise
Unit I
INTRODUCTION AND NEGATIVE FEEDBACK SYSTEMS
Periods
9
Introduction, Negative feedback amplifier using an integrator; Frequency and time domain behavior; Loop
gain and its implications; Negative feedback amplifier realization; Finite DC gain; Increasing DC gain; Effect
of multiple poles; Negative feedback systems with multiple poles and zeros in the forward path; Nyquist
criterion; Stability analysis using Nyquist criterion; Loop gain-Bode plot and time domain interpretation;
Significance of 60 degree phase margin.
Unit II
OPAMP AND FREQUENCY COMPENSATION
Periods
9
Concept of the Op-amp for realizing negative feedback circuits; Realizing a multi stage Op-amp-frequency
compensation-miller Op-amp; Realizing a multi stage Op-amp; feed forward compensated Op-amp; Op-amp
as a general block; unity gain compensation; non idealities swing limits, slew rate, offset; dc negative
feedback around Op-amps.
Unit III
OP-AMP AMPLIFIERS
Periods
9
Amplifiers using Miller compensated Op-amp; Effect of input capacitance; gain bandwidth product; Transimpedance amplifier; lead-lag compensation; Inverting and non-inverting amplifiers-CMRR and its
importance.
Unit IV
SINGLE ENDED OPAMP DESIGN
Periods
9
Realizing a single stage op -amp-differential pair; small signal ac analysis; Single stage Op-amp-mismatch
and noise; Single stage Op-amp-telescopic cascode; Replica biasing a cascode; Single stage Op-amp-folded
cascode; Two stage miller compensated Op-amp; Three stage Op-amp; CMRR of an Op-amp and Op-amp
circuits.
FULLY DIFFERENTIAL OPAMP DESIGN AND PHASE
Unit V
Periods
9
LOCKED LOOP
Fully differential Op-amps; Differential and common mode half circuits; common mode feedback; Fully
differential miller compensated Op-amp-common mode feedback loop and its stability; Phase locked loop;
Lock range limitations; type II loop; Jitter & Phase noise; Continuous time approximation; PLL transfer
functions; Reference feed through spurs; LC oscillators.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
Jim Williams, Newnes Analog Circuit Design: Art, Science and Personalities (EDN Series for Design
1.
Engineers) (Paperback), Reprint Edition, 2015.
2.
David Johns and Ken Martin, Analog Integrated Circuit Design, John Wiley & Sons, 2011.
Gray, Hurst, Lewis, and Meyer: Analysis and design of Analog Integrated Circuits, 4 th Edition, John
3.
Wiley and Sons, 2009.
REFERENCES:
Y. Tsividis, Mixed Analog Digital VLSI Devices and Technology (An introduction), World Scientific,
1.
New Jersey, 2002.
K. R. Laker and W.M.C.Sansen, Design of Analog Integrated Circuits and Systems, McGraw-Hill,
2.
January 1994.

155

Course
Outcome

Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:


Understand the feedback systems used in an amplifier.
Compare various frequency compensation techniques.
Analyze the technique used in design of op-amp and analyze the Nyquist criterion in
feedback system.
Analyze Effect of input capacitance gain bandwidth of an Op-Amp.
Design and analyze of PLL and analyse Jitter noise.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution Affiliated to Anna University Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme
Department
Course Code

B.E.

Programme Code

103

ELECTRONICS AND
COMMUNICATION ENGINEERING
Course Name

Periods / Week
L
T
P

Regulation

2013

Semester

VIII

Credit
C

Maximum Marks
CA ESE
Total
156

U13ECE31

Radar Signal Processing


3
0
0
3
50
50
100
By the end of this course, the student will be able to
Understand the basic principle of operation and target parameters.
Analyze the various types of signal representation and the types of
noises present in
Course
the systems.
Objective
Calculate Doppler resolution ranges and properties.
Select the fading target from models .
Understand the detailed concept of signal spreading over the wide ranges.
Unit I
INTRODUCTION
Periods
9
Classification of Radars based on functions, principles of operation etc., performance measures and
interplay between Radar parameters, Target parameters and Environment parameters. Classical
Detection and Estimation Theory, Binary Hypotheses Testing, Likelyhood Ratio Test, Neymon square,
MAP, Maximum Likelihood Estimation of parameters, Cramer-Rao Bounds, Chemoof Bounds.
Unit II
REPRESENTATION OF SIGNALS
Periods
9
Representation of Signals, K-L expansion, Equivalent Low-pass representation of Bandpass signals and noise.
Detection of Slowly Fluctuating point Targets in white noise and coloured noise. Swerling Target
models. Optimum receivers. Correlator and Band pass Method Filter Receivers. PD PF performance;
Coherent and non-coherent Integration sub-optimum Reception. Radar Power Aperture product.
Unit III
RANGE AND DOPPLER RESOLUTION
Periods
9
Ambiguity function and its properties. Local and Global Accuracy. Signal Design. LFM. Polyphase coded
signals Detection of a Doppler shifted slowly fluctuating point target return in a discrete scatterer
environment.
Unit IV
CLUTTER MODELS
Periods
9
Dobly dipersive Fading Target and Clutter models-Scattering function description. Land clutter-pulse length
limited and Beam width limited clutter. Sea clutter.
Unit V
SIGNAL SPREAD
Periods
9
Optimum - Sub optimum reception of Range Spread - Doppler Spread - Doubly spread targets in the
presence of noise and clutter. Introduction to Adaptive Detection and CFAR Techniques.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
1.
Ramon Nitzberg, Radar Signal Processing and Adaptive Systems, Artech House, 1999.
2.
August. W Rihaczek, Principles of High Resolution Radar, Artech House 1996.
REFERENCES:
1.
Di Franco. JV and Rubin, W L.,Radar Detection, Artech House, 1980.
2.
Gaspare Galati (Ed), Advanced Radar Techniques and Systems, Peter Perigrinus Ltd., 1993.
Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:
Determine the basic theory involved in radar systems.
Analyze the process involved in the signal representation.
Course
Outcome
Summarize the ranges of radar systems.
Model the culture models and scattering function.
Illustrate the concept of optimum range of signal spread.

157

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course Code
U13ECE32

Programme Code

Course Name
Wireless Networks

103

Periods / Week

Regulation

2013

Semester

VIII

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

158

Course
Objective

Unit - I

By the end of this course, the student will be able to


Demonstrate the basic concept of wireless networks, different characteristics of
wireless medium.
Design of wireless physical layer, analog and digital transmission and to understand
the basic concept of software radio.
Understand the concept of network topologies , radio resources , power
management security system in wireless
Choose the CDMA and TDMA technology, GSM and GPRS in mobile data
networks.
Understand ADHOC wireless networking, wireless LANS.
INTRODUCTION AND CHARACTERISTICS OF
WIRELESS MEDIUM

Periods

Overview of Wireless Networks, Different Generations of Wireless Networks, Backbone Networks for
Wireless, Characteristics of the Wireless Medium - Radio Propagation Mechanisms , Path-Loss Modeling and
Signal Coverage, Effects of Multipath and Doppler, Channel Measurement and Modeling Techniques
Unit - II

WIRELESS PHYSICAL LAYER

Applied Wireless Transmission Techniques- Short Distance Baseband Transmission, Pulse Transmission,
Carrier Modulated Transmission, Traditional Digital Cellular Transmission. Broadband Modems for Higher
Speeds. Spread Spectrum Transmissions, High-Speed Modems for Spread Spectrum Technology, Brief
Overview of Software Radio. Wireless Medium Access Alternatives - Fixed-Assignment Access for VoiceOriented Networks, Random Access for Data-Oriented Networks.
Unit - III

NETWORK PLANNING

Periods

Wireless Network Topologies, Cellular Topology, Cell Fundamentals, and Signal-to-Interference Ratio
Calculation, Capacity Expansion Techniques, Network Planning for CDMA Systems. Wireless Network
Operation - Mobility Management, Radio Resources and Power Management, Security in Wireless Networks.
Unit - IV

WIRELESS WANS

Periods

GSM and TDMA Technology Introduction Mechanisms to Support a Mobile Environment. CDMA
Technology, IS-95, and IMT-2000. Mobile Data Networks - The Data-Oriented CDPD Network. GPRS and
Higher Data Rates, Short Messaging Service in GSM and Mobile Application Protocols.
Unit - V

WIRELESS LANS AND PAN

Periods

Introduction - Historical Overview of the LAN Industry, Evolution of the WLAN Industry. IEEE 802.11
WLANs, Wireless Home Networking. The PHY Layer. MAC Sub layer, MAC Management Sub layer, Ad
Hoc Networking and WPAN, Introduction - IEEE 802.15, WPAN, Home RF Bluetooth, Interference between
Bluetooth and 802.11.Zigbee Protocol.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOKS:
Garg, Wireless Communications and Networks, Morgan Kaufmann 2007, ISBN 978-0-12373580-5.
Kumar, Danjunath and Jury, Wireless Networking, Morgan Kaufmann 2008, ISBN 978-0-122.
374254-4.
REFERENCES:
William Stallings, Wireless Communications and Networks, Prentice Hall, Second Edition
1.
2005
K. Pahlavan and P. Krishnamurthy Principles of Wireless Networks - A Unified Approach
2.
Prentice Hall, 2002 ,ISBN: 0-13-093003-2
3.
Steve Rackley Wireless Networking Technology: From Principles to Successful
1.

159

Implementation, Elsevier Publications 2007


4.
5.

Course
Outcome

Schwartz, Mobile Wireless Communications, Cambridge University Press, 2005, ISBN 0-52184347-2.
Mark and Zhuang, Wireless Communications and Networking, Prentice Hall 2003, ISBN 0-13040905-8.
Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:
Analyze the different characteristics of wireless medium.
Understand the concept of wireless physical layer.
Defend the basic concept of network topologies.
Compare CDMA, TDMA, GPS and GPRS in wireless networks.
Demonstrate wireless WANs, LANs, PAN and ADHOC wireless networking.

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course Code
U13ECE33

Programme Code

Course Name
Optical Networks

103

Periods / Week

Regulation

2013

Semester

VIII

Credit

Maximum Marks

CA

ESE

Total

50

50

100

160

By the end of this course, the student will be able to


Understand the concept of broadcast networks and MAC protocols.
Design of wavelength routing and virtual topology design.
Invent the concept of network management functions and analyze the wavelength
outing protocol.
Judge the concept of multiplexing and switched based network.
Compose the concept of network management functions and analyze the wavelength
routing protocol.
FIRST GENERATION OPTICAL NETWORKS
Periods
9

Course
Objective

Unit - I

FDDI - SONET/SDH - Computer Interconnects Metropolitan Area Networks Layered Architecture.


Broadcast and Select Networks: Topologies for Broadcast Networks Media-Access Control (MAC)
Protocols Test beds.
Unit - II
WAVELENGTH ROUTING NETWORKS
Periods
9
The Optical Layer Node Designs Network Design and Operation Optical Layer Cost Tradeoffs
Routing and Wavelength Assignment Architectural Variations.
Virtual Topology Design: The Virtual Topology Design Problem Combined SONET/WDM Network
Design An Integer Linear Programming Formulation Regular virtual Topologies Implementation in
Broadcast and Select networks.
Unit - III
CONTROL AND MANAGEMENT
Periods
9
Network Management functions Configuration Management Performance Management Faulty
Management Optical Safety Service Interface.
Wavelength Routing Test beds: ONE/Sea Me We-3 AON NTT Ring MWTN ONTC Alcatels
WDM Ring MONET.
Unit - IV
PHOTONIC PACKET SWITCHING
Periods
9
OTDM Multiplexing and De-multiplexing Synchronization Broadcast OTDM Networks - Switch-Based
Networks OTDM Test beds.
Unit - V
ACCESS NETWORKS
Periods
9
Network Architecture Overview Todays Access Networks Future Access Networks Optical Access
Network Architectures.
Total Periods
45
TEXT BOOK:
Siva Ram Murthy and Mohan Gurusamy, WDM Optical Networks, Prentice-Hall of India
Private Limited, New Delhi, 2002.
REFERENCE:
Rajiv Ramasami Kumar and Sivarajan N, Optical Networks: A Practical Perspective, 2 nd
1.
Edition Harcourt Asia PTE Ltd Singapore, 2001.
1.

Course
Outcome

Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:


Design and analyze different topologies.
Understand wavelength routing networks.
Interpret different network management skills
Analyze the concept of different network architectures

161

VIVEKANANDHA COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING FOR WOMEN


(Autonomous Institution, Affiliated to Anna University ,Chennai)
Elayampalayam, Tiruchengode 637 205
Programme

B.E.

Department

ELECTRONICS AND COMMUNICATION


ENGINEERING

Course Code
U13ECE34
Course
Objective

Programme Code

Course Name

103

Periods / Week
L

Regulation

2013

Semester

VIII

Credit
C

Maximum Marks
CA

ESE

Total

Foundation Skills in Integrated


3
0
0
3
50
50
100
Product Development
Understand the global trends and development methodologies of various types of
products and services
Conceptualize, prototype and develop product management plan for a new product
based on the type of the new product and development methodology integrating the
162

Unit - I

hardware, software, controls, electronics and mechanical systems


Understand requirement engineering and know how to collect, analyze and arrive at
requirements for new product development and convert them in to design specification
Understand system modeling for system, sub-system and their interfaces and arrive at
the optimum system specification and characteristics
Gain knowledge of the Innovation & Product Development process in the Business
Context
FUNDAMENTALS OF PRODUCT DEVELOPMENT
Periods
9

Global Trends Analysis and Product decision - Social Trends - Technical Trends- Economical Trends Environmental Trends - Political/Policy Trends - Introduction to Product Development Methodologies and
Management - Overview of Products and Services - Types of Product Development - Overview of Product
Development methodologies - Product Life Cycle - Product Development Planning and Management
Unit - II
REQUIREMENTS AND SYSTEM DESIGN
Periods
9
Requirement Engineering - Types of Requirements - Requirement Engineering - Traceability Matrix and
Analysis - Requirement Management - System Design & Modeling - Introduction to System Modeling System Optimization - System Specification - Sub-System Design - Interface Design
Unit - III
DESIGN AND TESTING
Periods
9
Conceptualization - Industrial Design and User Interface Design - Introduction to Concept generation
Techniques Challenges in Integration of Engineering Disciplines - Concept Screening & Evaluation Detailed Design - Component Design and Verification Mechanical, Electronics and Software Subsystems High Level Design/Low Level Design of S/W Program - Types of Prototypes, S/W Testing- Hardware
Schematic, Component design, Layout and Hardware Testing Prototyping - Introduction to Rapid
Prototyping and Rapid Manufacturing - System Integration, Testing, Certification and Documentation
SUSTENANCE ENGINEERING AND END-OF-LIFE
Unit - IV
Periods
9
(EOL)SUPPORT
Introduction to Product verification processes and stages - Introduction to Product validation processes and
stages - Product Testing standards and Certification - Product Documentation - Sustenance - Maintenance and
Repair Enhancements - Product EoL - Obsolescence Management - Configuration Management - EoL
Disposal
BUSINESS DYNAMICS ENGINEERING SERVICES
Unit - V
Periods
9
INDUSTRY
The Industry - Engineering Services Industry - Product development in Industry versus Academia - The IPD
Essentials - Introduction to vertical specific product development processes - Manufacturing/Purchase and
Assembly of Systems - Integration of Mechanical, Embedded and S/W systems Product development Tradeoffs - Intellectual Property Rights and Confidentiality - Security and configuration management.
Total Periods

45

TEXT BOOKS:
Karl T Ulrich and Stephen D Eppinger, "Product Design and Development", TataMcGraw Hill,
Fifth Edition, New Delhi, 2011.
John W Newstorm and Keith Davis, "Organizational Behavior", Tata McGraw Hill,Eleventh
2.
Edition, New Delhi, 2005.
REFERENCES:
1.

1.
2.
3.

Hiriyappa B, Corporate Strategy Managing the Business, Authorhouse, USA, 2013.


Peter F Drucker, People and Performance, Butterworth Heinemann [Elsevier], Oxford, UK,
2004.
Vinod Kumar Garg and Venkitakrishnan N K, Enterprise Resource Planning Conceptsand
Practice, Prentice Hall India, New Delhi, 2003.
163

4.

Course
Outcome

Mark S Sanders and Ernest J McCormick, "Human Factors in Engineering and Design",
McGraw Hill Education, 7th Edition, New Delhi, 2013.
Upon completion of the course, students will be able to:
Define, formulate and analyze a problem
Solve specific problems independently or as part of a team
Develop documentation, test specifications and coordinate with various teams to validate
and sustain up to the EoL (End of Life) support activities for engineering customer
Work independently as well as in teams
Manage a project from start to finish

164

ANNEXURE I
List of Service Courses
Programme: B.E. / Electronics and Communication Engineering
SEMESTER
II

COURSE
CODE
U13EC201

COURSE NAME
Electronic Devices and Circuits

SERVICE
PROGRAMME
B.E. - CSE
B. TECH. - IT

III

IV

V
VI

B.E. - CSE

U13EC307

Logic Design

U13EC308

Logic Design Laboratory

B.E. - CSE

U13EC417

Discrete and Integrated Analog Circuits

B. TECH. - IT

U13EC418

Integrated Circuits Laboratory

B. TECH. - IT

U13EC525

Introduction to Analog and digital


Communication

B. TECH. - IT

U13EC526

Microprocessor and Its Interfacing

B. TECH. - IT

U13EC635

Digital Signal Processing

B. TECH. - IT

B. TECH. - IT

165