Electronics engineering semester 5 syllabus

Microcontrollers and Applications |

8051 Microcontroller Architecture 8051 architectural features and its purpose, advantages 2 8051 Microcontroller Assembly Language Programming Bit, byte, word processing, format conversion between HEX, BCD, ASCII Data movement / copy operations, Block transfer of data, data swap / exchange Arithmetic, logical, and stack operation, loops, condition evaluation, decision making based on flags Call, return, jumps, serial and parallel port handling, timer / counter handling, interrupts and its handling Parallel input/output interfacing: 7-segment LED display interfacing, 8-bit parallel DAC interfacing, 8-bit parallel ADC interfacing, 4×4 matrix keyboard interfacing, temperature (resistive, diode based) sensor, optical (photodiode/ phototransistor, LDR) sensors interfacing, 16×2 generic alphanumeric LCD interfacing Features, purpose, and advantages |

Reference Books: 1. Kenneth J. Ayala, “The 8051 Microcontroller architecture, Programming and Applications” Penram international, Cengage Learning India Pvt. Ltd, (Patparganj), New Delhi. 2. M. A. Mazadi and J. C. Mazadi, “The 8051 Microcontroller and Embedded Systems”, Pearson Education, Asia 3. V. Udayashankara, “8051 Microcontroller Hardware, Software and Application”, McGraw-Hill. 4. David Seal, “ARM Architecture”, Reference Manual (2nd Edition) 5. William Hohl, “ARM Assembly Language: Fundamentals and Techniques” |

Internal Assessment (IA): Two tests must be conducted which should cover at least 80% of syllabus. The average marks of both the tests will be considered as final IA marks End Semester Examination: 1. Question paper will comprise of 6 questions, each carrying 20 marks. 2. Total 4 questions need to be solved. 3: Question No.1 will be compulsory and based on entire syllabus wherein sub questions of 2 to 5 marks will be asked. 4: Remaining questions will be selected from all the modules. |

Design With Linear Integrated Circuits |

Fundamentals of Operational Amplifier Ideal Op Amp, characteristics of op-amp, op-amp parameters, high frequency effects on op-amp gain and phase, slew rate limitation, practical determination of op-amp parameters, single supply versus dual supply op-amp 1.2 Operational amplifier open loop and closed loop configurations, Inverting and non-inverting amplifier 2 Applications of Operational Amplifier Amplifiers: Adder, subtractor, integrator, differentiator, current amplifier, difference amplifier, instrumentation amplifier and application of Op-Amp in transducer measurement system with detail design procedure, single supply DC biasing techniques for inverting, non-inverting and differential amplifiers 2.2 Comparators: Inverting comparator, non-inverting comparator, zero crossing detector, window detector and level detector 3.2 Performance parameters of ADC, single ramp ADC, ADC using DAC, dual slope ADC, successive approximation ADC, flash ADC, ADC0808/0809 and its interfacing 4.2 Functional block diagram, working, design and applications of Timer 555. 5.2 Functional block diagram, working and design of three terminal fixed (78XX, 79XX series) and three terminal adjustable (LM 317, LM 337) voltage regulators 6.2 |

Recommended Books: 1. Sergio Franco, “Design with operational amplifiers and analog integrated circuits”, Tata McGraw Hill, 3rd Edition. 2. William D. Stanley, “Operational Amplifiers with Linear Integrated Circuits ”, Pearson, 4th Edition 3. D. Roy Choudhury and S. B. Jain, “Linear Integrated Circuits”, New Age International Publishers, 4th Edition. 4. David A. Bell, “Operation Amplifiers and Linear Integrated Circuits”, Oxford University Press, Indian Edition. 5. Ramakant A. Gayakwad, “Op-Amps and Linear Integrated Circuits”, Pearson Prentice Hall, 4th Edition. 6. R. P. Jain, “Modern Digital Electronics,” Tata McGraw Hill, 3rd Edition. 7. J. Millman and A. Grabel, “Microelectronics”, Tata McGraw Hill, 2nd Edition. |

Internal Assessment (IA): Two tests must be conducted which should cover at least 80% of syllabus. The average marks of both the tests will be considered as final IA marks End Semester Examination: 1. Question paper will comprise of 6 questions, each carrying 20 marks. 2. Total 4 questions need to be solved. 3: Question No.1 will be compulsory and based on entire syllabus wherein sub questions of 2 to 5 marks will be asked. 4: Remaining questions will be selected from all the modules. |

Electromagnetic Engineering |

Basic Laws of Electromagnetic and Maxwell’s Equations 10 1.1 Coulomb?s law, Gauss?s law, Bio-Savart?s law, Ampere?s law, Poisson?s and Laplace equations 1.2 Boundary conditions for static electric and magnetic fields 1.3 Maxwell’s Equations: Integral and differential form for static and time varying fields and its interpretations 2.0 Uniform Plane Wave Equation and Power Balance 10 2.1 Wave equation: Derivation and its solution in cartesian co-ordinates 2.2 Solution of wave equations: Partially conducting media, perfect dielectrics and good conductors, concept of skin depth 2.3 Electromagnetic Power: Poynting Vector and power flow in free space and in dielectric, conducting media 2.4 Polarization of wave: Linear, Circular and Elliptical 2.5 Propagation in different media: Behavior of waves for normal and oblique incidence in dielectrics and conducting media, propagation in dispersive media 3.0 Radiation Field and Computation 12 3.1 Concept of vector potential, fields associated with Hertzian dipole 3.2 Radiation resistance of elementary dipole with linear current distribution, radiation from half-wave dipole and quarter-wave monopole 3.3 Finite Difference Method (FDM): Neumann type and mixed boundary conditions, Iterative solution of finite difference equations, solutions using band matrix method 3.4 Finite Element Method (FEM): triangular mesh configuration, finite element discretization, element governing equations, assembling all equations and solving resulting equations 3.5 Method of Moment (MOM):Field calculations of conducting wire, parallel conducting wires 4.0 Fundamentals of Antenna 10 4.1 Antenna Parameters: Radiation intensity, directive gain, directivity, power gain, beam width, band width, gain and radiation resistance of current element 4.2 Half-wave dipole and folded dipole: Reciprocity principle, effective length and effective area 4.3 Radiation from small loop and its radiation resistance, Helical antenna 5.0 Radio Wave Propagation 10 5.1 Types of wave propagation: Ground, space, and surface wave propagation, tilt and surface waves, impact of imperfect earth and earth?s behavior at different frequencies 5.2 Space wave propagation: Effect of imperfection of earth, curvature of earth, effect of interference zone, shadowing effect of hills and building, atmospheric absorption, Super-refraction, scattering phenomena, troposphere propagation and fading 5.3 Sky Wave Propagation: Reflection and refraction of waves, ionosphere and earth magnetic field effect Measures of ionosphere propagation: Critical frequency, angle of incidence, maximum unstable frequency, skip distance, virtual height, variations in ionosphere |

Recommended Books: 1. W.H. Hayt, and J.A. Buck, “Engineering Electromagnetics”, McGraw Hill Publications, 7th Edition, 2006 2. R.K. Shevgaonkar, “Electromagnetic Waves”, TATA McGraw Hill Companies, 3rd Edition, 2009 3. Edward C. Jordan and Keth G. Balmin, “Electromagnetic Waves and Radiating Systems”, Pearson Publications, 2nd Edition, 2006 4. Matthew N.D. Sadiku, “Principles of Electromagnetics”, Oxford International Student 4th Edition, 2007 5. J.D. Kraus, R.J. Marhefka, and A.S. Khan, “Antennas & Wave Propagation”, McGraw Hill Publications, 4th Edition, 2011 |

Internal Assessment (IA): Two tests must be conducted which should cover at least 80% of syllabus. The average marks of both the tests will be considered as final IA marks End Semester Examination: 1. Question paper will comprise of 6 questions, each carrying 20 marks. 2. Total 4 questions need to be solved. 3: Question No.1 will be compulsory and based on entire syllabus wherein sub questions of 2 to 5 marks will be asked. 4: Remaining questions will be selected from all the modules. |

Signals and Systems |

Continuous And Discrete Time Signals And Systems Mathematical representation, classification of CT and DT signals, arithmetic operations on the signals, transformation of independent variable 1.2 Mathematical representation, classification of CT and DT systems 1.3 Sampling and reconstruction, aliasing effect 2 Time Domain Analysis Of Continuous and Discrete Signals And Systems Properties of LTI systems, impulse and step response. 2.2 Need of Laplace transform, review of Laplace transform, properties, inverse of Laplace transform, concept of ROC, poles and zeros 3.2 Need of Z transform, definition, properties of unilateral and bilateral Z Transform, mapping with s plane, relationship with Laplace transform 4.2 Review of Fourier series, Discrete time Fourier series, its properties 5.2 Comparison of convolution and correlation, Auto and cross correlation, energy/power spectral density 6.2 |

Recommended Books: 1. Alan V. Oppenheim, Alan S. Willsky, and S. Hamid Nawab, “Signals and Systems”, 2nd Edition, PHI learning, 2010. 2. Tarun Kumar Rawat, “Signals and Systems”, Oxford University Press 2010. 3. John Proakis and Dimitris Monolakis, “Digital Signal Processing”, Pearson Publication, 4th Edition. |

Internal Assessment (IA): Two tests must be conducted which should cover at least 80% of syllabus. The average marks of both the tests will be considered as final IA marks End Semester Examination: 1. Question paper will comprise of 6 questions, each carrying 20 marks. 2. Total 4 questions need to be solved. 3: Question No.1 will be compulsory and based on entire syllabus wherein sub questions of 2 to 5 marks will be asked. 4: Remaining questions will be selected from all the modules. . Term Work: At least 10 assignments based on the entire syllabus of Subject EXC504 (Signals and Systems) should be set to have well predefined inference and conclusion. The assignments should be students? centric and 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. The final certification and acceptance of term work ensures satisfactory performance of tutorial work and minimum passing marks in term work. |

Digital Communication |

Application of Probability Theory in Communication Systems
Introduction to digital communication system, significance of AWGN channel, pulse dispersion in the channel 1.2 Measure of Information, Entropy, Information rate, Channel capacity 2.2 Line codes and their desirable properties, PSD of digital data. 3.2 Digital modulation formats, coherent and non- coherent reception 4.2 Need for channel encoding, discrete memory-less channel , redundancy, code rate ,code efficiency and hamming bound 5.2 Need for spread spectrum modulation, pseudo noise sequence generation, direct-sequence spread spectrum (DSSS) 6.2 |

Recommended Books: 1. Simon Haykin, “Communication System”, John Wiley And Sons ,4th Ed 2. Taub Schilling And Saha, “Principles Of Communication Systems”, Tata Mc-Graw Hill, Third Ed 3. Amitabha Bhattacharya, “Digital Communication”, Tata Mcgraw Hill 4. Lan A. Glover and Peter M. Grant, “Digital Communications”, Pearson, 2nd Ed. 5. John G. Proakis, “Digital Communications”, Mcgraw Hill , 5th Ed |

Business Communication and Ethics |

Report Writing
Objectives of report writing 1.2 Objective of technical proposals 2.2 Emotional Intelligence 3.2 Strategies for conducting effective meetings 4.2 Business Meeting etiquettes, Interview etiquettes, Professional and work etiquettes, Social skills 5.2 Cover letter 6.2 |

Recommended Books: 1. Fred Luthans, “Organizational Behavior” , Mc Graw Hill, edition 2. Huckin and Olsen, “Technical Writing and Professional Communication”, Mc Graw Hill 3. Wallace and Masters, “Personal Development for Life and Work” , Thomson Learning, 12th edition 4. Heta Murphy, “Effective Business Communication” , Mc Graw Hill, edition 5. B N Ghosh, “Managing Soft Skills for Personality Development”, Tata McGraw 6. Bell . Smith, “Management Communication” Wiley India Edition,3rd edition. 7. Dr.K.Alex , “Soft Skills”,S Chand and Company |

Internal Assessment (IA): There will be no IA written examination End Semester Examination: There will be no ESE written examination List of Assignments Term Work Term work shall consist of assignments as listed below 1. Report Writing (Synopsis or the first draft of the Report) 2. Technical Proposal (Group activity, document of the proposal) 3. Interpersonal Skills (Group activity and Role play) 4. Interpersonal Skills ( Documentation in the form of soft copy or hard copy) 5. Meetings and Documentation ( Notice, Agenda, Minutes of Mock Meetings) 6. Corporate ethics and etiquettes (Case study, Role play) 7. Cover Letter and Resume 8. Printout of the PowerPoint presentation The distribution of marks for term work shall be as follows, 1. Assignments : 20 marks 2. Project Report Presentation: 15 marks 3. Group Discussion: 15 marks At least total 08 assignments, project report presentation and group discussion covering entire syllabus must be given during the batch wise practical. The assignments and project work 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 / project / group discussion graded from time to time. The average of grades converted in to marks should be taken into account for term work assessment. . |

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