Electronics Engineering Semester 4 Syllabus


Electronics Engineering Semester 4 Syllabus

Applied
Mathematics IV
1. 0 Calculus of variation 10
1.1 a. Euler’s Langrange equation, solution of Euler’s Langrange equation
(only results for different cases for function) independent of a variable,
independent of another variable, independent of differentiation of a variable and
independent of both variables
1.2 b. Isoperimetric problems, several dependent variables
1.3 Functions involving higher order derivatives: Rayleigh-Ritz method
2.0 2.0 Linear Algebra: Vector spaces 12
2.1 Vectors in n-dimensional vector space: properties, dot product, norm and
distance properties in n-dimensional vector space.
2.2 Metric spaces, vector spaces over real field, properties of vector spaces over real
field, subspaces.
2.3 Norms and normed vector spaces
2.4 Inner products and inner product spaces
2.5 The Cauchy-Schwarz inequality, Orthogonal Subspaces, Gram-Schmidt process
3.0 3.0 Linear Algebra: Matrix Theory 15
3.1 Characteristic equation, Eigen values and Eigen vectors, properties of Eigen
values and Eigen vectors
3.2 Cayley-Hamilton theorem, examples based on verification of Cayley-Hamilton
theorem
3.3 Similarity of matrices, Diagonalisation of matrix
3.4 Functions of square matrix, derogatory and non-derogatory matrices
3.5 Quadratic forms over real field, reduction of Quadratic form to a diagonal
canonical form, rank, index, signature of quadratic form, Sylvester’s law of
inertia, value-class of a quadratic form of definite, semi- definite and indefinite
3.6 Singular Value Decomposition
4.0 4.0 Complex Variables: Integration 15
4.1 Complex Integration: Line Integral, Cauchy’s Integral theorem for simply
connected regions, Cauchy’s Integral formula
4.2 Taylor’s and Laurent’s series
4.3 Zeros, singularities, poles of f(z), residues, Cauchy’s Residue theorem
4.4 Applications of Residue theorem to evaluate real Integrals of
? f( ? ?)d? ? f(x)dx
Recommended books:
1. A Text Book of Applied Mathematics Vol. I & II by P.N.Wartilar & J.N.Wartikar, Pune, Vidyarthi
Griha Prakashan., Pune
2. Mathematical Methods in science and Engineering , A Datta (2012)
3. Higher Engg. Mathematics by Dr. B.S. Grewal, Khanna Publication
4. Todd K.Moon and Wynn C. Stirling, Mathematical Methods and algorithms for Signal Processing,
Pearson Education..
5. Kreyszig E., Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 9th edition, John Wiley, 2006.
6. Linear Algebra Hoffman & Kunze (Indian editions) 2002
7. Linear Algebra Anton & Torres(2012) 9th Indian Edition.
8. Complex Analysis – Schaum Series.
Internal Assessment (IA):
Two tests must be conducted which should cover at least 80% of syllabus. The average marks of both the
test will be considered as final IA marks
End Semester Examination:
1. Question paper will comprise of 6 questions, each carrying 20 marks.
2. The students need to solve total 4 questions.
3: Question No.1 will be compulsory and based on entire syllabus.
4: Remaining questions (Q.2 to Q.6) will be set on all the modules.
5: Weightage of marks will be as per Blueprint.
Term Work:
At least 08 assignments covering entire syllabus must be given during the Class Wise Tutorial. The
assignments should be students’ centric and an attempt should be made to make assignments more
meaningful, interesting and innovative. Term work assessment must be based on the overall performance
of the student with every assignment graded from time to time. The grades should be converted into
marks as per the Credit and Grading System manual and should be added and averaged. The grading and
term work assessment should be done based on this scheme.
Discrete Electronic
Circuits
Bipolar device based circuit analysis 08
1.1 Review of Diode Based circuits: Analytical analysis of Single level clippers, Double
level Clippers and clampers (both only explanation, no analytical analysis)
1.2 DC Circuit Analysis of BJT: DC load line and region of Operation, Common Bipolar
Transistor Configurations, Single base resistor biasing, voltage divider biasing and bias
stability, Analysis and Design of biasing circuits
1.3 AC Analysis of BJT Amplifiers: Bipolar Junction Transistor (BJT): Graphical
Analysis and AC Equivalents Circuits, Small Signal hybrid-pi model (no other models),
early effect, Common-Emitter Amplifiers, Common-Collector Amplifiers, Common-Base
Amplifiers.
2 Field Effect devices based circuit analysis 10
2.1 DC Circuit Analysis:
Junction Field Effect Transistor (JFET): Self bias, Voltage divider bias, Design and
Analysis of Biasing Circuits
Metal-Oxide Field Effect Transistor (MOSFET): Common-Source circuits, DC load
line and region of operation, Common-MOSFETs configurations, Analysis and Design of
Biasing Circuits
2.2 AC Analysis:
JFET Amplifiers: Small-Signal Equivalent Circuit, Small-Signal Analysis
MOSFET Amplifiers: Graphical Analysis, load line and Small-Signal parameters, AC
Equivalent Circuit, Small-Signal Model. Common-Source, Source Follower, Common-
Gate
3.0 Multistage analysis and Frequency Analysis of Amplifiers 10
3.1 Multistage (CS-CS), (CS-CE) cascode (CS-CG) Amplifiers & Darlington pair.
3.2 Effect of capacitors (coupling, bypass, load) on frequency response of JFET and
MOSFET Amplifiers, High frequency hybrid-pi equivalent circuits of MOSFET, Miller
Effect and Miller capacitance, unity gain bandwidth, Low and high frequency response of
single stage ( CS,CG, CD) and multistage ( CS-CS).
4.0 Feedback Amplifiers and Oscillators 08
4.1 Types of Negative Feedback, block diagram representation, Effect of negative feedback on
Input impedance, Output impedance, Gain and Bandwidth with derivation, feedback
topologies (analysis of different feedback circuits is not expected).Positive feedback and principle of oscillations, RC oscillators: Phase shift (no derivations),
Wien bridge, LC Oscillators: Hartley, Colpitts and clapp, Tunned Oscillator (no derivations),
Twin T Oscillator (no derivations), Crystal Oscillator (BJT circuits analysis).
5.0 Differential Amplifiers 10
5.1 BJT Differential Amplifier: Terminology and qualitative description, DC transfer
characteristics, Small signal Analysis, differential and common mode gain, CMRR,
differential and common mode input impedance.
5.2 MOSFET Differential Amplifiers: DC Transfer characteristics, Small signal Analysis,
differential and common mode gain, CMRR, differential and common mode input
impedance.
5.3 Constant Current Sources: Two transistor (BJT, MOSFET) current source, current
relationship, output resistance. Improved three transistor (BJT, MOSFET) current source,
Cascode (BJT, MOSFET) current source, Wilson and Widlar current source
6.0 Power Amplifiers 06
6.1 Power BJTs, Power MOSFETs, Heat Sinks, Class A, Class B, Class C and Class AB
operation, Power efficiency, Class AB output stage with diode biasing, VBE multiplier
biasing, input buffer transistors, Darlington configuration.
Recommended Books:
1. Donald A. Neamen, “Electronic Circuit Analysis and Design”, TATA McGraw Hill, 2nd Edition
2. Adel S. Sedra, Kenneth C. Smith and Arun N Chandorkar,” Microelectronic Circuits Theory and
Applications”, International Version, OXFORD International Students Edition, Fifth Edition.
3. David A. Bell, “Electronic Devices and Circuits”, Oxford, Fifth Edition.
4. S. Salivahanan, N. Suresh Kumar,“Electronic Devices and Circuits”, Tata McGraw Hill,
3rd Edition
5. Jacob Millman, Christos C Halkias, and Satyabratata TIT, “Millman’s Electronic Devices
and Circuits”, McGrawHill, 3rd Edition
6. Muhammad H. Rashid, “Microelectronics Circuits Analysis and Design”, Cengage
Learning, 2nd Edition
7. Jacob Millman and Arvin Grabel, “Mircroelectronics”, Tata McGraw-Hill Second Edition
tests must be conducted which should cover at least 80% of syllabus. The average marks of both the
test will be considered as final IA marks
End Semester Examination:
1. Question paper will comprise of 6 questions, each carrying 20 marks.
2. The students need to solve total 4 questions.
3: Question No.1 will be compulsory and based on entire syllabus.
4: Remaining question (Q.2 to Q.6) will be set from all the modules.
5: Weightage of marks will be as per Blueprint.
Microprocessor and
Peripherals
Introduction to Intel 8085 Microprocessor: Basic functions of the
microprocessor, System bus, Architecture, Pin Configuration and
Programmer’s model of Intel 8085 Microprocessor.
Intel 8086 Architecture: Major features of 8086 processor, 8086/88
CPU Architecture and the pipelined operation, Programmer’s Model
and Memory Segmentation

3 Instruction Set of 8086 and Programming: Instruction Set of 10
8086 microprocessor in details, Addressing modes of 8086/88,
Programming the 8086 in assembly language, Mixed mode
Programming with C-language and assembly language. Assembler
Directives Procedures and Macros.
4 8086 Interrupts: Interrupt types in 8086, Dedicated interrupts, Software
interrupts, 04

Designing the 8086 CPU module: 8086 pin description in details,
Generating the 8086 System Clock and Reset Signals, 8086
Minimum and Maximum Mode CPU Modules, Memory interfacing with
timing consideration, Minimum and Maximum Mode Timing Diagrams

Peripheral Controllers for 8086 family and System Design:
Functional Block Diagram and description, Control Word Formats,
Operating Modes and Applications of the Peripheral Controller
namely 8255-PPI, , 8259- PIC and 8237-DMAC.
Interfacing of the above Peripheral Controllers. Keyword and
Display Interface using 8255.

Multiprocessor Systems:
Study of Multiprocessor Configurations namely Closely Coupled
System (CCS) and Loosely Coupled System (LCS), CCS with the
case study of the Maths Coprocessor, Various System Bus Arbitration
Schemes in LCS, and Role of the Bus Arbiter (Intel 8289) in the LCS.

Recommended Books:
1) Microprocessor architecture and applications with 8085: By Ramesh Gaonkar (Penram International
Publication).
2) 8086/8088 family: Design Programming and Interfacing: By John Uffenbeck (Pearson Education).
3) 8086 Microprocessor Programming and Interfacing the PC: By Kenneth Ayala
4) Microcomputer Systems: 8086/8088 family Architecture, Programming and Design: ByLiu & Gibson
(PHI Publication).
5) Microprocessor and Interfacing: By Douglas Hall (TMH Publication).
Two tests must be conducted which should cover at least 80% of syllabus. The average marks of both the
test will be considered as final IA marks
End Semester Examination:
1. Question paper will comprise of 6 questions, each carrying 20 marks.
2. The students need to solve total 4 questions.
3: Question No.1 will be compulsory and based on entire syllabus.
4: Remaining question (Q.2 to Q.6) will be set from all the modules.
5: Weightage of marks will be as per Blueprint.
Principles of Control
Systems
Introduction to control system analysis
1.1 Introduction: Open loop and closed loop systems; feedback and
feedforward control structure; examples of control systems.
1.2 Modeling: Types of models; Impulse response model; State variable model;
Transfer function model.
1.3 Dynamic Response: Standard test signals; Transient and steady state
behavior of first and second order systems; Steady state errors in feedback
control systems and their types.

Mathematical modeling of systems
2.1 Transfer function models of various systems: Models of mechanical
systems; Models of electrical systems; Models of thermal systems.
2.2 Manipulations: Block diagram reduction; Signal flow graph and the
Mason’s gain rule.

State Variable Models

3.1 State variable models of various systems: State variable models of
mechanical systems; State variable models of electrical systems; State variable
models of thermal systems.
3.2 State transition equation: Concept of state transition matrix; Properties of
state transition matrix; Solution of homogeneous systems; solution of nonhomogeneous
systems.
3.3 Controllability and observability: Concept of controllability;
Controllability analysis of LTI systems; Concept of observability; Observability
analysis of LTI systems using Kalman approach.
4
Stability analysis in time domain

4.1 Concepts of Stability: Concept of absolute, relative and robust stability;
Routh stability criterion.
4.2 Root locus analysis: Root-locus concepts; General rules for constructing
root-locus; Root-locus analysis of control systems.

Stability analysis in frequency domain

5.1 Introduction: Frequency domain specifications, Response peak and peak
resonating frequency; Relationship between time and frequency domain
specification of system; Stability margins.
5.2 Bode plot: Magnitude and phase plot; Method of plotting Bode plot;
Stability margins on the Bode plots; Stability analysis using Bode plot.
5.3 Nyquist Criterion: Polar plots, Nyquist stability criterions; Nyquist plot;
Gain and phase margins.

Compensators and controllers 6.1 Compensators: Types of compensation; Need of compensation; Lag
compensator; Lead compensator.
6.2 Controllers: Concept of ON/OFF controllers; Concept of P, PI, PD and
PID Controllers.
6.3 Advances in Control Systems: Introduction to Robust Control, Adaptive
control and Model predictive control.

Recommended Books
1. I. J. Nagrath, M. Gopal, Control Systems Engineering, New Age International, Fifth Edition, 2012.
2 Dhanesh N. Manik, Control Systems, Cengage Learning, First Edition, 2012.
3. M. Gopal, Control Systems: Principle and design, Tata McGraw Hill, First Edition, 1998
4. Richard C. Dorf and Robert H. Bishop, Modern Control System, Pearson, Eleventh Edition, 2013.
5. Norman S. Nice, Control Systems Engineering, John Wiley and Sons, Fifth Edition, 2010
6. Rajeev Gupta, Control Systems Engineering, Wiley India, First Edition, 2011.
Internal Assessment (IA):
Two tests must be conducted which should cover at least 80% of syllabus. The average marks of both the
test will be considered as final IA marks
End Semester Examination:
1. Question paper will comprise of 6 questions, each carrying 20 marks.
2. The students need to solve total 4 questions.
3: Question No.1 will be compulsory and based on entire syllabus.
4: Remaining question (Q.2 to Q.6) will be set from all the modules.
5: Weightage of marks will be as per Blueprint.
Fundamentals of
Communication
Engineering
Elements of Communication System : 08
1.1 Electromagnetic Waves Propagation: Maxwell’s equations for static and time
varying fields, wave equation for free space and dielectric mediums, propagation
terms and definition, electromagnetic frequency spectrum,
1.2 Basic communication system: Block diagram representation
1.3 Concept of Modulation and Demodulation: Signal representation, noise in
communication signals and channels, signal-to-noise ratio, noise factor and noise
figure, equivalent noise temperature
2.0 Amplitude Modulation 10
2.1 Principles of DSB Full Carrier AM
2.2 Different types of AM : DSB-SC ,SSB-SC , VSB, ISB
2.3 Practical diode detector
3.0 Angle modulation 10
3.1 Principles of Frequency Modulation and Phase Modulation
3.2 FM Modulators: Narrow band FM and wide band FM, FM transmitter, noise
triangle, Pre-emphasis and De-emphasis circuits
3.3 FM Detection: frequency discriminator and phase discriminator
4.0 Radio Receivers 06
4.1 Receiver Characteristics , TRF Receivers, and Super heterodyne, Receivers,
Choice of IF, AGC, AFC in AM and FM receivers
5.0 Analog Pulse Modulation 08
5.1 Sampling: Theorem, aliasing error and sampling techniques
5.2 Demodulation and spectrum of PAM, PWM, PPM
6.0 Digital Pulse Modulation(only concepts and no numerical problems) 10
6.1 Comparison of digital signal transmission and analog signal transmission
6.2 Pulse- code modulation (PCM) : sampling ,quantizing ,encoding technique, PCM
bandwidth
6.3 Concept of Delta modulation (DM) and Adaptive Delta Modulation( ADM)
6.4 Multiplexing: TDM, FDM- Principles & applications
Recommended Books:
1. Wayne Tomasi “Electronics communication systems” Pearson education, Third edition, 2001.
2. Kennedy and Davis “Electronics communication system ”,Tata McGraw Hill
3. R.P. Sing and S.D. Sapre, “Communication systems Analog and Digital”, Tata McGraw Hill
4. Taub and Schilling “Principles of communication systems”, Tata McGraw Hill
5. Roy Blake, “Electronics communication system”, Thomson learning, second edition.
6. B.P. Lathi “Modern Digital and analog Communication system” Third edition, OXFORD
7. Robert J. Schoenbeck “Electronics communications modulation and transmission”.
8. Lean W couch “Digital and Analog communication system”, Pearson education, Sixth edition.
9. Roddy Coolen, “Electronic Communications” PHI
Term Work:
At least 10 experiments based on the entire syllabus should be set to have well predefined
inference and conclusion. The experiments should be students’ centric and attempt should be made
to make experiments more meaningful, interesting and innovative. Term work assessment must be
based on the overall performance of the student with every experiment graded from time to time.
The grades should be converted into marks as per the Credit and Grading System manual and
should be added and averaged. The grading and term work assessment should be done based on
this scheme.
Internal Assessment (IA):
Two tests must be conducted which should cover at least 80% of syllabus. The average marks of both the
test will be considered as final IA marks
End Semester Examination:
1. Question paper will comprise of 6 questions, each carrying 20 marks.
2. The students need to solve total 4 questions.
3: Question No.1 will be compulsory and based on entire syllabus.
4: Remaining question (Q.2 to Q.6) will be selected from all the modules.
5: Weightage of marks will be as per Blueprint.
Electrical
Machines
DC Machines 08
1.1 Construction: principle of working, MMF and flux density waveforms,
significance of commutator and brushes in DC machine,
1.2 EMF equation: and Torque equation, characteristics of DC Motors,
1.3 Starters for shunt and series motors
1.4 Speed Control (Armature voltage control and field control using block diagrams)
2.0 Three phase Induction Motor 08
2.1 Construction: Working principle of squirrel cage induction motor,
2.2 Equivalent circuit: Equivalent circuit development, torque speed characteristics,
power stages, no load and blocked rotor test
2.3 Speed control: Classify different methods, stator voltage control using Triac,
V/f control using converter inverter scheme (only block diagram)
2.4 Starting methods: Classification and working of different methods, high torque
motors
3.0 Single phase Induction Motor 04
3.1 Working Principle: Double field revolving theory
3.2 Staring methods: Split phase, capacitor start, capacitor start and run, shaded pole,
3.3 Equivalent circuit: Determination of equivalent circuit parameters by no load and
block rotor test.
4.0 Permanent Magnet Synchronous Motors 04
4.1 Working principle, EMF and torque equations
5.0 Brushless DC Motors 04
5.1 Unipolar brushless DC motor, Bipolar brushless DC motor, speed control,
important features and applications
6.0 Stepper Motors: 06
6.1 Constructional features, working principle
6.2 Variable reluctance motor: Single and multi-stack configurations, characteristics,
drive circuits
7.0 Switched Reluctance Motors:7.1 Constructional features, working principle, operation and control requirements
Recommended Books:
1. Bimbhra P.S., Electric Machinery , Khanna Publisher,
2. G.K. Dubey, Fundamentals of electrical drives, Narosa Publications
3. Nagrath I.J., Kothari D.P., Electric Machines, TMH Publishcations
4. A.E. Fitzgerald, Kingsly, Stephen., Electric Machinery, McGraw Hill
5. M.G. Say and E. O. Taylor, Direct current machines, Pitman publication
6. Ashfaq Husain, Electric Machines, Dhanpat Rai and co. publications
7. M.V. Deshpande, Electric Machines, PHI
8. Smarajit Ghosh, Electric Machines, PEARSON
Internal Assessment (IA):
Two tests must be conducted which should cover at least 80% of syllabus. The average marks of both the
test will be considered as final IA marks
End Semester Examination:
1. Question paper will comprise of 6 questions, each carrying 20 marks.
2. The students need to solve total 4 questions.
3: Question No.1 will be compulsory and based on entire syllabus.
4: Remaining question (Q.2 to Q.6) will be selected from all the modules.
5: Weightage of marks will be as per Blueprint.
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