# Chemical engineering Semester 3 syllabus

Chemical engineering Semester 3 syllabus – The third semester syllabus for Mumbai university chemical engineering bachelors degree has engineering chemistry part 1 that is a continuation of the first year Applied Sciences chemistry and is an easy paper to clear as it is full theory.Other important subject in this semester are Chemical engineering thermodynamics and chemical technology.

Chemical engineering Semester 3 syllabus

CHC301 Applied Mathematics-III

? Basics of Complex numbers, Modulus, Argument, Equation of circle, Roots of
unity, Euler’s formula, Hyperbolic functions, Matrices, Symmetric, Orthogonal
and Unitary matrices, Rank, Normal form, Solution of system of linear equations,
L. I. & L. D. vectors, Basics of Probability.
Course Objectives:
? To enable students to solve initial value ODE problems using L-transforms.
? To strengthen the knowledge of students in Linear Algebra.
? To study the basics of statistics and Probability.
? To study the basics of Complex Variable.
Course outcomes:
? The student will be able to apply Laplace Transform techniques for solving initial
value problems.
? Identify the Analytic function and Harmonic function and to apply Bilinear
Transformation.
? Understanding and apply the concept of Probability distribution and Sampling
theory to engineering problems.
Module Topics Contact
hours
1 Laplace transform:
1.1 Introduction, Definition of Laplace transform, Laplace
transform of constant, trigonometrical, exponential functions.
1.2 Important properties of Laplace transform: First shifting
theorem, Laplace transform of L{
f (at)
}, L{
t f (t)
n
}, L{
t
f (t)
}, L{
n
n
dt
d f (t)
}, L{
?
t
f u du
0
( )
}, without proof.
1.3 Unit step function, Heavi side function, Second shifting
theorem, Dirac-delta function, Periodic function and their
Laplace transforms without proof.
1.4 Inverse Laplace transform with Partial fraction and
Convolution theorem. (without proof)
1.5 Application to solve initial and boundary value problem
involving ordinary differential equations with one dependent
variable and constant coefficients.
10
2 Matrices:
2.1 Eigen values and eigen spaces of 2×2 and 3×3 matrices;
existence of a basis and finding the dimension of the eigen space
(no proofs); diagonalisable matrices.
2.2 Cayley – Hamilton theorem. (without proof)
08
Course Code Course/Subject Name Credits
CHC301 Applied Mathematics III 4
University of Mumbai B. E. (Chemical Engineering) Rev 2016 Page 14
2.3 Quadratic forms; orthogonal and congruent reduction of a
quadratic form in 2 or 3 variables; rank, index, signature;
definite and indefinite forms.
3 Probability:
3.1 Random Variables:- discrete & continuous random variables,
expectation, Variance, Probability Density Function &
Cumulative Density Function.
3.2 Moments, Moment Generating Function.
3.3 Probability distribution: binomial distribution, Poisson &
normal distribution.
07
4 Sampling Theory:
4.1 Test of Hypothesis, Level of significance, Critical region,
One Tailed and two Tailed test, Test of significant for Large
Samples:-Means of the samples and test of significant of means
of two large samples.
4.2 Test of significant of small samples:- Students t- distribution
for dependent and independent samples.
4.3 Chi square test:- Test of goodness of fit and independence of
attributes, Contingency table.
Correlation:
4.4 Karl Pearson’s coefficient of correlation, covariance,
Spearman’s Rank correlation.
4.5 Regression Lines.
07
5 Complex Variable:
5.1 Functions of a complex variable, Analytic functions,
Cauchy-Riemann equations in Cartesian co-ordinates, Polar coordinates.
(without proof)
5.2 Harmonic functions, Analytic method and Milne Thomson
methods to find f(z), Orthogonal trajectories. (without proof)
Mapping
5.3 Conformal Mapping, Linear, Bilinear transformations, Cross
ratio, fixed points and standard transformation such as rotation
and magnification, invertion, translation.
07
Term work
Term work shall consist of minimum eight tutorials from entire syllabus which are to
be given at regular intervals Batch wise.
Tutorials: 20 marks
Attendance: 05 marks
Total: 25 marks
Assessment
Internal:
? Assessment consists of average of two tests which should be conducted at proper
interval.
End Semester Theory Examination:
University of Mumbai B. E. (Chemical Engineering) Rev 2016 Page 15
? Question paper will comprise of 6 questions, each carrying 20 marks.
? Total 4 questions need to be solved.
? Question No.1 will be compulsory and based on entire syllabus wherein sub
? Remaining questions will be randomly selected from all the modules.
? Weightage of marks should be proportional to number of hours assigned to each
Module.
Reference Books
1. Higher Engineering Mathematics by Dr. B. S. Grewal 42th edition, Khanna
Publication.
2. Advanced Engineering Mathematics by Kreyszig E. 9th edition, John Wiley.
3. A Text Book of Applied Mathematics Vol. II by P.N.Wartilar & J.N.Wartikar,
Pune, Vidyarthi Griha Prakashan., Pune.
4. Advanced Engg. Mathematics by C. Ray Wylie & Louis Barrett. TMH
International Edition.
5. Mathematical Methods of Science and Engineering by Kanti B. Datta, Cengage
Learning.
6. Laplace Transforms by Murry R. Spieget, Schaun’sout line series-McGraw Hill
Publication.
7. Theory And Problems of Statistics by Murry R. Spieget, Schaun’sout line seriesMcGraw
Hill Publication.
8. Fundamentals Of Mathematical Statistics by S. C. Gupta, V. K. Kapoor, Sultan
Chand & Sons -2003
University of Mumbai B. E. (Chemical Engineering) Rev 2016 Page 16
Course Code Course/Subject Name Credits

CHC302 Engineering Chemistry– I

Course Outcomes:
? Students will understand different theories of chemical bonding, organo metallic
chemistry, mechanism and application of Photochemical processes.
? Students will also be capable of defining Stability of Coordination compounds,
Kinetics and energy profile diagrams of reactions.
? Students will have knowledge of metal carbonyls and their properties.
? Students will able to express role of metallo proteins in biological processes.
? Students will be able to carry out organic estimations, gravimetric analysis and
handle different instruments in the laboratory.
Module Content Contact
Hours
1
Basic Concepts of Chemistry and Molecular StructuresHydrogen
bonding, Valence bond theory (application for H2
molecule). Molecular orbital theory, Bonding, Non-bonding and
anti-bonding orbitals, LCAO method, VSEPR theory .Structure
of BrF3, SF4, XeF4, and IF7. Molecular orbital diagrams of
homonuclear and hetero nuclear molecules H2, Be2, B2, C2, N2,
O2, F2,HF CO,NO and NO+
types etc, metallic bond.
08
University of Mumbai B. E. (Chemical Engineering) Rev 2016 Page 17
2
Co-ordination chemistry
Definitions- Co-ordination number or ligancy, Ligand, Complex
ion, Co-ordination or dative bond. Nomenclature and isomerism
(Only Geometrical and Structural) in co-ordination compounds
with respect to co-ordination number 4 and 6. Theories of
coordination compounds- Werner’s Co-ordination theory,
Valence bond theory, Crystal field theory (CFT), Ligand field
theory. Effective Atomic Number (EAN), Application of CFT to
tetrahedral and octahedral complexes, drawbacks of CFT.
Measurement of CFSE (10Dq), and Numericals based on EAN
and 10Dq measurement.
08
3
Organometallic compounds and Bio-inorganic chemistry
Chemistry of Fe-Carbonyls –Fe (CO)5,Fe2(CO)9 w.r.t
preparation, properties, structure and bonding. Biochemistry of
proteins containing Fe and Zn. O2 atom transfer reactions of bio
molecules containing Fe.
06
4
Reaction Mechanism & Reactive Intermediates
Transition state (T.S.), Intermediate, Difference between T.S. &
intermediate. Equilibrium (Thermodynamically) controlled & rate
(Kinetically) controlled reactions.
Explain w.r.t. Nitration of chlorobenzene, methylation of toluene
by Friedel-Craft’s reaction, sulphonation of naphthalene.
07
5
Reactive intermediates
Definition, carbocation, carbanion, carbon free radicals and
carbenes – their formation, structure & stability.
Reactive intermediate formation with mechanism and
applicationsCarbocation
– Pinacol – Pinacolone reaction.
Carbanion – Michael reaction.
Free radical – Wohl-Ziegler bromaination reaction.
Carbene – Reimer-Tiemann reaction.
08
6
Photochemistry
Introduction, difference between Photochemical and
thermo chemical reaction, laws of Photochemistry i) Grothus
Draper Law ii) Stark Einstein Law. Fluorescence and
phosphorescence. Jablonskii diagram, Quantum yield, reasons
for high quantum yield.
Photochemical reactions of carbonyl compounds-(i) Norrish
type- I cleavage (ii) Norrish type-II cleavage with mechanism.
08
Assessment
Internal:
Assessment consists of average of two tests which should be conducted at proper
interval.
End Semester Theory Examination:
? Question paper will comprise of 6 questions, each carrying 20 marks.
University of Mumbai B. E. (Chemical Engineering) Rev 2016 Page 18
? Total 4 questions need to be solved.
? Question No.1 should be compulsory and based on entire syllabus wherein sub
? Remaining questions will be randomly selected from all the modules.
? Weightage of marks should be proportional to number of hours assigned to each
Module
References
1. Principles of Inorganic Chemistry- Puri, Sharma, Kalia – Milestone/Vishal
Publishers
2. Advanced Inorganic Chemistry – J. D. Lee
3. Organic Chemistry – I L Finar volume I and II.
4. Advanced Organic Chemistry – Jerry March, John Wiley & Sons (Wiley India)
5. Organic Chemistry – J. Clayden, Greeves, Warren, Wothers. Oxford
6. Organic reaction Mechanisms- V.K. Ahluwalia , Rakesh Parashar, Narosa
Publication
7. A textbook of Physical Chemistry – Glasston Samuel, Macmillan India Ltd.
(1991)
8. Inorganic Chemistry: Huheey.
9. Principles of Physical Chemistry- B. R. Puri, L. R. Sharma, M.S. Pathania.
10. Photochemistry and Pericyclic Reactions- Jagdamba Singh, Jaya Singh
11. Organic reaction mechanism – Peter sykes
12. Vogel’s Textbook of Practical organic chemistry.

CHC303 Fluid Flow Operation

Prerequisites:
? Students are assumed to have adequate background in physics, units and
dimensions and thermodynamics.
Course Objectives:
? Students should be able to understand the scope of the subject in chemical
industry.
? They should be comfortable with measurement of pressure or pressure drop.
? They should be able to calculate pressure drop and flow rates in conduits for
incompressible as well as compressible fluids.
? They should be able to determine viscosity using different methods such as
Stokes Law, Capillary viscometer.
? They should be able to calculate power requirement in agitation and to be able
to select and calculate power requirement for pumps.
? They should be able to select proper valves.
Course Outcomes:
? After studying this subject, students would be able to measure pressure drop,
flow rates etc.
? Students will able to understand basic concepts and pressure measurement.
? Students will able to understand kinetics and rheological behavior of fluid flow.
? Students will able to understand flow equations for compressible and
incompressible flow.
? Students will able to select pumps and valves and would be able to calculate
power requirement for pumping as well as agitation operations.
Module Contents Contact
Hours
1 Introduction and Basic Concepts:
Scope and Applications of fluid flow, Properties of fluids such
as Density, viscosity, surface tension, capillarity effect, vapour
pressure.
Pressure and Fluid Statics:
? Fluid Pressure at a Point, Pascal’s Law, Pressure Variation
in a fluid at rest. Hydrostatic Equilibrium.
? Measurement of Pressure, Manometers – Peizometers, UTube,
Single Column manometer, U – Tube differential
manometer, Inverted Differential U – tube manometer,
inclined manometer.
7
2 Fluid Kinematics: 2
University of Mumbai B. E. (Chemical Engineering) Rev 2016 Page 20
and non- uniform, laminar and turbulent, compressible and
incompressible internal and external, one, two dimensional
flow.
? Newton’s Law of Viscosity, Rheological behavior of fluid,
capillary viscometer.
3 Basic Equations of Fluid Flow:
? Bernoulli’s equation Euler’s Equation, Modified
Bernoulli’s equation.
? Major and Minor losses, Equivalent length, flow through
pipe in series, parallel, pipe network.
Practical Application of Bernoulli’s Equation:
? Venturimeter: Horizontal and inclined, Orificemeter, Pitot
tube
? Notches and Weirs: Introduction, classification, Derivation
for V – notch, Rectangular notch.
10
4 Flow through Pipes:
A] Incompressible flow:
Shear stress distribution and velocity distribution. Relationship
between Skin friction and wall shear, friction factor, DarcyWeisbach
equation. Reynolds experiment and Reynolds no.,
Formation of Boundary.
Laminar Flow:
Shear stress, velocity distribution, Derivation of local velocity,
maximum velocity, average velocity, Kinetic Energy Correction
factor, Hagen – Poiseullie equation.
Turbulent Flow: Velocity distribution equations, Average
velocity, local velocity, maximum velocity, kinetic energy
correction factor (No Numericals on universal velocity). Von
Carman equation and friction factors, Moody diagram.
Equivalent diameter for circular and non-circular ducts. Pipes in
series and parallel. Frictional Losses in different pipe fittings.
B] Compressible Fluids:
Introduction, Mach no, Sonic, supersonic and subsonic flow,
continuity equation and Bernoulli’s equation, stagnation
properties, Acoustic velocity. Adiabatic Flow. Isothermal Flow.
Isentropic Flow.
12
5 Flow past immersed bodies:
Drag forces, Coefficient of drag, Terminal settling velocity,
Stoke’s law.
2
6 Pumps, Valves and Agitators:
Classification and types, Centrifugal pumps – Construction and
working, Power required, Definitions of heads and efficiency,
NPSH, Priming, Cavitations, characteristic curves. Specific
speed, minimum speed.
12
University of Mumbai B. E. (Chemical Engineering) Rev 2016 Page 21
Reciprocating Pump: Classifications and working.
Power Consumption in Agitation: Power curves, Power No.,
types of impellers.
Introduction to Compressors, Fans and Blowers.
Types of Valves: Globe valves, Gate valves, butterfly valves
and non – Return valves.
Assessment
Internal:
Assessment consists of average of two tests which should be conducted at proper
interval.
End Semester Theory Examination:
? Question paper will comprise of 6 questions, each carrying 20 marks.
? Total 4 questions need to be solved.
? Question No.1 will be compulsory and based on entire syllabus wherein sub
? Remaining questions will be randomly selected from all the modules.
? Weightage of marks should be proportional to number of hours assigned to each
Module.
References
1. Warren L. Mccabe, Julian C. Smith, Peter Harriott, Unit Operations of Chemical
Engineering, McGraw Hill International Edition.
2. Okiishi, Huebsch, Rothmayer Munson, Fluid Mechanics – SI Version, Wiley, 7th
edition, 2015.
3. Coulson J. M., Richardson J. F., Backhurst J. R. and J. H. Harker, Chemical
Engineering, Vol. 1 and 2.
4. Suresh Ukarande, Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulics, Ane Books, 2012.
5. Robbert W. Fox, Philip J. Pritchard, Alan T. McDonald, Introduction to Fluid
Mechanics, 7th edition, WILEY, India Edition.
6. Yunus A. Cengel, John M. Cimbala, Adapted by S. Bhattacharya, Fluid
Mechanics Fundamentals and Applications, The McGraw Hill Companies.
7. Dr. R. K. Bansal, Fluid Mechanics and Hydraulic Machines, Laxmi Publications
Pvt. Ltd.
8. Fluid Mechanics for Chemical Engineers by Noel de Nevers, McGraw Hill
Education

CHC304 Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics I

Prerequisites:
? Basic thermodynamic properties, laws and equations.
? Engineering Mathematics: Differential Equations, Linear Algebraic Equations.
Course Objectives:
? To make students understand the Laws of Thermodynamics and Basics of
Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics
? To make students learn to apply the concepts of Chemical Engineering
Thermodynamics to various Chemical Engineering Processes
Course Outcomes:
? The students will be able to apply thermodynamic laws and equations to various
Chemical Engineering processes.
Module Contents Contact
Hours
01 ? First Law of Thermodynamics for flow and non-flow
processes
? Calculation of heat and work for various types of processes
08
02 ? Second Law of Thermodynamics
? Concepts of heat engine, heat pump and refrigerator
? Carnot Cycle and Carnot Principle
? Clausius Inequality
? Concept of Entropy and estimation of Entropy change of
various processes
? Third Law of Thermodynamics
08
03 ? Concept of Exergy, Exergy Balance
? Steady flow Exergy equation and its application
06
04 ? Equations of State for non-ideal gases: Virial equation of
state, van der Waals equation of state, Redlich-Kwong,
Redlich-Kwong-Soave and Peng-Robinson equation of state
06
05 ? Maxwell Equation, Joule Thomson effect
? Enthalpy and Entropy departure functions (vander Waals and
Redlich Kwong EOS)
? Thermodynamic Charts, Diagrams and their applications
? Fugacity and fugacity coefficient(vander Waals and Redlich
Kwong EOS)
08
Term work
Term work shall consist of minimum eight tutorials from entire syllabus which are to
be given at regular intervals Batch wise.
Tutorials: 20 marks
University of Mumbai B. E. (Chemical Engineering) Rev 2016 Page 23
Attendance: 05 marks
Total: 25 marks
Assessment
Internal:
? Assessment consists of average of two tests which should be conducted at proper
interval.
End Semester Theory Examination:
? Question paper will comprise of 6 questions, each carrying 20 marks.
? Total 4 questions need to be solved.
? Question No.1 will be compulsory and based on entire syllabus wherein sub
? Remaining questions will be randomly selected from all the modules.
? Weightage of marks should be proportional to number of hours assigned to each
Module.
Reference
1. Introduction to Chemical Engineering Thermodynamic by J.M. Smith, H.C. Van
Ness, M.M. Abbott, Latest Edition, McGraw Hill Publishing Company Limited
2. A textbook of Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics by K.V. Narayanan,
Latest Edition, Prentice Hall of India Private Limited
3. Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics by Y.V.C. Rao, Latest Edition,
University Press
4. Fundamentals of Engineering Thermodynamics by Micheal J Moran , Howard N
Shaprio, Latest Edition, Wiley publication.
5. Introduction to Chemical Engineering Thermodynamics by Gopinath Halder, PHI
learning Pvt. Ltd

CHC305 Process Calculations

Module Contents Contact
Hours
1 Introduction. Basic Chemical Calculations .Units And
Dimensions Various systems of units, conversion of units.
Density, specific volume, specific gravity, Concentration &
composition of mixtures and solutions. Ideal Gas law, Dalton’s
law, Amagat,s law, Raoult’s law, Henry’s law
06
2 Material Balance without chemical reactions. General material
balance equation, degree of freedom analysis for individual units,
solving material balance problems for various unit operations
Processes. Recycle, Bypass and Purge Calculations.
07
3 Material Balance with chemical reactions. Concept of limiting
and excess reactants, conversion and yield, selectivity and degree
of completion of reaction, material balance problems related to
chemical reactions including recycle, bypass and purge
Calculations.
07
4 Energy Balance. Heat capacity, sensible heat, latent heat,
calculation of enthalpy changes. General energy balance
equation. Energy balances for process involving chemical
reaction including adiabatic reactions & combustion processes
(Orsat Analysis & Net, Gross Calorific Value determination).
10
University of Mumbai B. E. (Chemical Engineering) Rev 2016 Page 25
Tutorials
1. Basic chemical calculations.
2. Material balance without chemical reaction.
3. Material balance without chemical reaction for unsteady. Bypass, recycle and
purge operations
4. Material balance without chemical reaction for unsteady. Bypass, recycle and
purge operations.
5. Energy balance based on heat capacity, enthalpy change.
6. Energy balance based on Hess’s law, temperature of reaction.
7. Energy balance based on orsat analysis, NCV and GCV.
8. Combined material and energy balance.
Term work
Term work shall consist of minimum eight tutorials from entire syllabus which are to
be given at regular intervals Batch wise.
Tutorials: 20 marks
Attendance: 05 marks
Total: 25 marks
Assessment
Internal:
? Assessment consists of average of two tests which should be conducted at proper
interval.
End Semester Theory Examination:
? Question paper will comprise of 6 questions, each carrying 20 marks.
? Total 4 questions need to be solved.
? Question No.1 will be compulsory and based on entire syllabus wherein sub
? Remaining questions will be randomly selected from all the modules.
? Weightage of marks should be proportional to number of hours assigned to each
Module.
Text Books
1. Narayan, K. V. and Lakshmikutty, B. “Stioichiometry and Process Calculations”,
1
st edition, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi (2006)
2. Bhatt, B. I. and Thakore, S. B., “Stoichimetry, 5th editionTata McGraw Hill
Education Private Limited, New Delhi
3. Ch. Durga Prasad Rao and D. V. S. Murthy, “ Process Calculations for Chemical
Engineers”, McMilan India Ltd. (2010)
4. O. A. Hougen, K. M. Watson, and R. A. Ragatz., “Chemical process principlespart
1, Material and Energy Balances”. Second Edition. John Wiley & Sons, Inc.,
New York (1954). 525 pages.
5 Combined Material and Energy balance. Material and Energy
balance for binary distillation, combustion and evaporation.
08
University of Mumbai B. E. (Chemical Engineering) Rev 2016 Page 26
Reference books
1. Himmelblau, D. M. and Riggs, J. B., “Basic Principles and Calculations in
Chemical Engineering, 7th edition, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi
(2009)
2. Stoichiometry and Process calculations by K.V. Narayanan and B. Lakshmikutty,
PHI learning Pvt. Ltd

CHC306 Chemical Technology

Prerequisites
? Knowledge of Inorganic, Organic and Physical Chemistry, Physics and
Mathematics.
Course Objectives
? To give students an insight of different chemical processes.
? To understand the development of a process from its chemistry.
? To understand different engineering problems in process industries.
Course Outcomes
At the end of the course the student will be able to:
? Describe various manufacturing processes used in the chemical process industries.
? Explain industrial processing and overall performance of any chemical process
including the major engineering problems encountered in the process.
? Determine the overall process aspects including yield, formation of by-products
and generation of waste, etc.
? Draw and illustrate the process flow diagram for a given process.
Module Contents Contact
Hours
1 Introduction :
Concept and brief description of the Unit Operations and Unit
Processes used in Chemical Industries.
Overview of Industrially Important Products in the Chemical
Process Industries:
Soaps and Detergents
Dyes and Intermediates
Agrochemicals
05
2 Manufacture of Acids :
Sulphuric Acid (DCDA Process), Nitric Acid, Phosphoric Acid
(Wet Process) and Acetic Acid (by reaction of carbon monoxide
with methanol).
Manufacture of Fertilizers :
Ammonia, Urea and Superphosphate (SSP and TSP).
12
3 Natural Product Industries :
Hydrogenation of Vegetable Oils
Manufacture of Sugar from Sugarcane, By-products obtained in
manufacture of sugar, Inversion of sugar
Manufacture of ethanol by fermentation of molasses
Introduction to Biodiesel Processing : Biodiesel production by
base- catalysed transesterification process
Chloro-Alkali Industries :
Manufacture of Caustic Soda
12
University of Mumbai B. E. (Chemical Engineering) Rev 2016 Page 28
Manufacture of Hydrochloric Acid by combustion of chlorine and
hydrogen
Manufacture of Soda Ash (Solvay and Dual Processes)
4 Synthesis of Important Heavy Organic Chemicals and
Intermediates :
Manufacture of Styrene by dehydrogenation of ethylbenzene
Manufacture of Cumene from benzene and propylene
Manufacture of Phenol from cumene by peroxidation-hydrolysis
process
Manufacture of Purified Terephthalic Acid (PTA) by oxidation of
p-xylene
05
5 Synthesis of Polymers :
Manufacture of Polyethylene : LDPE and HDPE
Manufacture of Nylon 66
03
6 Basic Building Blocks of Petrochemical Industry :
Introduction to Petroleum Refining
Catalytic Cracking by Fluidized Catalytic Cracking Unit (FCCU)
Naphtha Cracking for manufacture of ethylene and propylene
Naphtha Reforming
Separation of BTX (Benzene-Toluene-Xylene)
Isomerization of Xylenes
Separation of Xylene isomers
08
Assessment
Internal:
? Assessment consists of average of two tests which should be conducted at proper
interval.
End Semester Theory Examination:
? Question paper will comprise of 6 questions, each carrying 20 marks.
? Total 4 questions need to be solved.
? Question No.1 will be compulsory and based on entire syllabus wherein sub
? Remaining questions will be randomly selected from all the modules.
? Weightage of marks should be proportional to number of hours assigned to each
Module.
Reference
1. Austin G.T., Shreve’s Chemical Process Industries, 5th Edition, McGraw Hill
International Edition.
2. Pandey, G.N., A Textbook of Chemical Technology, Vol.I and II, Vikas
Publications, 1984.
3. Rao, G.N. and Sittig M., Dryden’s Outlines of Chemical Technology for 21st
Century, East West Press, 3rd Edition.
4. B.K. Bhaskara Rao, Modern Petroleum Refining Processes.
5. B.K. Bhaskara Rao, A Textbook of Petrochemicals.
6. Heaton, C.A., An Introduction to Industrial Chemistry, Leonard Hill, 1984.
University of Mumbai B. E. (Chemical Engineering) Rev 2016 Page 29
7. Thomson, R., Modern Inorganic Chemical Industries, Royal Society of
Chemistry, 2nd. Edition, 1994.
8. Kirk-Othmer’s Encyclopedia of Chemical Technology, John Wiley and Sons,
Inc., 4th Edition, 1990.
9. Ullmann’s Encyclopedia of Industrial Chemistry, VCH, 1985.
10. McKetta’s Encyclopedia of Chemical Processing and Design, Marcel Dekker,
1999.
11. Pletcher D. and Walsh, F.C., Industrial Electrochemistry, Chapman and Hall,
1990.
Biodiesel: Seeding a Change, TERI Publication, New Delhi, 2008.
13. NIIR Board of Consultants and Engineers, The complete book on Jatropha
(Biodiesel) with Ashwagandha, Stevia, Brahmi and Jatamansi Herbs (Cultivation,
Processing and Uses), Asia Pacific Business Press Inc.