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SEMESTER 1       Business English Physics Workshop Practice Basic Electrical Engineering Calculus & Analytical Geometry – I Programming Fundamentals

Course Title Course Code: Credit Hours: Pre requisite: Aims & Objective:

Business English ENG-101 3 None This Course has been designed to develop effective communication, oral presentation and the skill of writing business English. Gradually the students will be able to use the technical knowledge of business English. The students will be able to, make a steady advance in the use of English language, use technical knowledge of Business English, develop oral presentation, listen with a purpose, speak persuasively, write inquires, claims, invitations, orders commercial letters, develop and maintain the sense of confidence and self-worth. Essay writing, Comprehension, Pair of Words/idioms. The Process of Communication Elements, Importance, and the Principles of Communication. Business Letters: Standard and optional Parts, Forms and Layout, Indentations and three types of Punctuation. Organizational Plans: Direct and Indirect Approaches. Inquires, Replies, Order, Claims, Adjustments, Credit, Collection, Sales and Job Application letters. Report Writing: Business Reports, Market Reports, Proposals, Technical Report Writing. Oral Communication: Speaking,Listening, Interviewing, Telephoning and Dictating. Audio Visual Aids. Presentations. Murphy & Hildebrandt, Effective Business Communication, McGraw Hill 7th Edition. 1997. Thomson & Martinet, A Practical English Grammar, Oxford University Press, 4th Edition, 1996. Michael Swan, Practical English Usage, Oxford University Press, and Edition, 1996. Stuart Sillars, Success in Communication, John Murray Publishers, 1994. Oliv, Brusaw and Alred, Writing That Works- Effective Communication in Business, ST. Martin’s Press, 4th Edition,1992

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Course Title Course Code: Credit Hours: Pre requisite: Aims & Objective:

Physics PHY-101 3 None This Course has been designed to develop effective communication, oral presentation and the skill of writing business English. Gradually the students will be able to use the technical knowledge of business English. The students will be able to, make a steady advance in the use of English language, use technical knowledge of Business English, develop oral presentation, listen with a purpose, speak persuasively, write inquires, claims, invitations, orders commercial letters develop and maintain the sense of confidence and self-worth. Engineering Mechanics: Static --- Mechanics of Coplanar & Non-Coplanar Forces; Torque & Principle of Moments; Equilibrium of Rigid Bodies in 2- and 3-dimensions & FreeBody Diagrams; Calculations of CM & CG; Moment of Inertia & Radius of Gyration: Parallel & Perpendicular Axis Theorem. Dynamics --- Kinematics & Kinetics of Particles and Rigid Bodies in 2- and 3-dimensions: Newton’s laws; Work-Energy Theorem & Its Applications; Static & Kinetic Friction (Tribology); Gravity & Gravitational Potential; Impulse & Conservation of Linear Momentum; Collisions & Impacts; Angular Momentum & Its Conservation. Electricity and Magnetism: Electric charge, Force between two charges, Static electricity and its applications, Motion of charged particle through electric field, Electric potential, Electric flux, Gauss’s Law, Applications of Gauss’s Law. electromotive force, electric current, electrical resistance, relation between electric potential , electric current and electrical resistance(Ohm’s law). Magnetic fields: Field of moving charges, Magnetic force on a current carrying conductor. Electromagnetic Induction: Faraday’s Law and Lenz’s Law, Ampere’s Law. Modern Physics: Einstein’s Relativistic Mechanics & Einstein’s Concept of Gravity, Einstein’s Photoelectric Effect Law & Planck’s Black-Body Radiation Law, Beginnings of Quantum Theory of Matter & Radiation, Atomic Structure of Atoms & Molecules; A Brief Introduction to the Principles of Quantum Mechanics: Quantum Effects & Semi-Conductors. Physics by Halliday, Resnick and Krane, Vol. 1 & 2. University Physics by Young and Freedman.

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Course Title Course Code: Credit Hours: Pre requisite: Aims & Objective:

Workshop Practice MEN-101 2 (0+4)—Four hours of lab None This course is intended for the electrical Engineering student to do practical develop an understanding. The work is relating to three main categories. 1. Electrical installation 2. PCB designing 3. PC installation / troubleshooting. Students will grasp the knowledge/experience how series and parallel circuit are established and then functioning, advantages and disadvantages will also be introduce with the devices used for electrical installation like fuses ,relays, main switches and board etc. In PCB designing students, using software program will be able to design and analysis electric circuit and finally design Board on switch circuit and practically be built In PC installation and troubleshooting students will be able to install, remove, upgrade and troubleshoot hardware and software. Electric workshop (16 hours Lab)  Constructing AC parallel and series circuit with the help of bulbs and switches and analysis of current and voltage behavior in both cases.  Correcting series and parallel circuit with main switches, using relay and circuit breaker and fuses.  Constructing a complete power distributing circuit using all the devices /component necessary for power distribution and protection. PCB designing: (24 hours Lab)  Introduction to Orcad tools  Introduction to different components used in the design.  Creating design files using capture  Simulating different circuits using PSPICE  Bias point, DC and AC sweep analysis using PSPICE  PCB layout preparation PC troubleshooting: (24 hour lab)  Computer Fundamentals  Computer Parts and How Computers Work  Electricity and Power – Assembling a Computer  The System Board/Motherboard  Support for Input/Output Devices

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     Recommended Text Books:

Memory and memory Management Storage Devices System Upgrades and Maintenance Printers and Printing Troubleshooting and Support 1. The complete PC Upgrade and Repair Guide 15th edition, Mark Minasi, 2. Hardware Bible 5th edition, Win L. Rosch

Course Title Course Code: Credit Hours: Pre requisite: Aims & Objective:

Basic Electrical Engineering EEN-101 3+1 (Three hours theory and two hours lab per week) None This course is an introduction to Electrical engineering with a focus on circuit components and analysis and is a prerequisite course for Basic Electronics and Circuit analysis. By the end of this course, students should have attained the knowledge as per the course contents and be able to: Apply knowledge of Ohm’s and Kirchoff’s Laws for the analysis of Electric circuits. Apply knowledge of RC and RL circuits in wave shaping, function generation, filter and power supply circuits. Apply voltage and current division rules in resistive circuits. To convert polar form to rectangular and vice versa. transform a Y network into  network and vice versa Apply network theorems— Linearity, Superposition, Thevenin, Norton Solve resistive networks, involving dependent / independent voltage / current sources, using Nodal / Loop analysis / network theorems Fundamentals of Circuits [10 lectures] Fundamental concepts of circuits—Charge, current, voltage, Power Voltage and current sources—ideal and real Series and parallel circuits Voltage divider circuit Current divider circuit Kirchhoff’s Current and Voltage laws Depended voltage and current sources, voltage to current source transformation and vice versa Circuit Analysis Techniques and theorems [14 Lectures] Nodal Analysis using Resistive networks, Mesh & Loop Analysis Linearity, Superposition, Thevenin, Norton, Maximum Power Transfer Theorems Y- Transformations Alternating Current Fundamentals [ 5 lectures] AC Wave form and its description Phasors and Phase relations AC Voltage and Current in Resistance Average and RMS Power Capacitance [ 8 lectures ] Capacitance and type of capacitors. Defining relationship (Current-voltage relationship) of

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capacitors Source-free RC circuit Discharge of capacitors—exponential response and its time constant Energy stored in capacitors Inductance [ 6 lectures] Introduction to inductors and their defining relationships Energy stored in inductors Source-free RL circuit De-energizing of inductors—exponential response and its time constant Inductance and capacitance combinations AC Circuits [ 5 lectures ] Reactance and susceptance Pure inductive and capacitive circuits Series and parallel circuits Impedance and admittance triangle Power factor Labs: Labs should be based on the contents of the course. In addition to labs with physical components PSPICE must also be introduced for simulations. Recommended Text Books: William Hayt. Engineering circuit analysis, 6th ed. McGraw Hill, 2002. Theodore F. Bogart. Electric Circuits, latest edition Thomas L. Floyd. Principles of Electric Circuits, latest edition

Course Title Course Code: Credit Hours: Pre requisite: Objectives: Contents:

Calculus and Analytic Geometry-I MAT - 115 Three (2+1) (Two hours theory and two hours lab) None To build the basic calculus and analytic geometry background. Preliminaries (Lectures 5) Real numbers, Inequalities, absolute values, coordinate geometry and lines, Graphs of second degree equations, Functions , combinations of functions , composition of functions , types of functions , shifting of graphs . Limits and Continuity of Functions (Lectures 5) Informal definition of Limit, Calculating Limits using Limit rules , Formal (precise) definition of Limit , One-sided Limits, Limits at infinity (Horizontal asymptotes) , Infinite Limits (Vertical Asymptotes), Continuity of functions and theorems on continuous functions . The Intermediate value theorem. Derivatives (Lectures 9) Definition of Derivative of a function, Differentiation Rules, Derivatives of Trigonometric Functions, The Derivative of Composite Functions (The Chain Rule) , Implicit Differentiation, Powers and higher Derivatives. Applications: Related Rates, Linearization, Differentials And Errors, Optimization (Maxima and Minima). Inverse Functions: Exponential, Logarithmic and inverse Trigonometric Functions (Lectures 5) Inverse Functions, Procedure for finding the inverse of a function, Exponential Functions and their Derivatives. Logarithmic functions and their derivatives. Inverse Trigonometric functions and their Derivatives. Hyperbolic functions, Derivatives of Hyperbolic and inverse hyperbolic Functions. Indeterminate forms and L’ HÔpital’s rule. Integral Calculus (Lectures 12) Integral as anti derivative. Deriving integration formulas. Techniques of Integration: Integration by Substitution, by Parts and by Partial Fractions. Trigonometric Integrals. Trigonometric Substitutions, Rationalizing substitutions, Improper Integrals. Definite integral as a limit of a sum .The Fundamental Theorem of Calculus. Applications: Area between curves, Arc length, Volumes of solids of Revolution, Area of a surface of Revolution. Infinite Sequences and Series (Lectures 9) Sequences, Limit of a Sequence, Theorems for Calculating Limits of Sequences, Series, Convergent and Divergent Series. The Comparison Tests, the Integral Test and P- series, Alternating Series, Absolute Convergence and the Ratio and Root Test. Tests, Power Series, representation of function by power series. Taylor and Maclaurin Series.

Complex numbers (Lectures 3) Revision of Arithmetic of complex numbers, Demoiver’s theorem and applications. Recommended Text Books:  Calculus with Analytic geometry by Thomas & Finny, 9th Edition (Chapters: 0-8) Advanced Engineering Mathematics by Erwin Kryszig, 9th Edition Stewart. Calculus, 3rd Edition, Brooks/Cole Publishing Company. R.E. Larson & R.P. Hostetler, Calculus with Analytic Geometry, 6th Edition. Houghton Miffin Company, Boston, New York. E.W Swokowski, Calculus with Analytic Geometry, 4th Edition, PWS. Kent Publishing Company, Boston Calculus 5th Edition, Howard Anton, Publishers: John Wiley & Sons © 1995

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Course Title Course Code: Credit Hours: Pre requisite: Aims & Objective:

Programming Fundamentals SEN-141 4 (3+1) (Three hours theory and two hours lab) None This course is designed to enable students on a first-year programming track to learn fundamentals of C++ programming. This course provides hands-on introduction to the C++ programming language and teaches both syntax and semantics of the C++ language. It also includes advice on good programming practices. By the end of the module students should understand what is involved in creating a fully functional program, familiar with the development environment and be able to design and develop an application in C++ language. Introduction to C++ Programming, and Basic structure of C++ Program Data types and C++ building blocks, Programming constructs Control Statement, if-else statement, Switch statement, Loops (for loop, while loop and do-while loop) Functions, Implicit and Explicit functions, Prototype, definition and scope rules Arrays and Multidimensional Arrays, character Array and Array passing through a function. Structures and Binary Files implementation in C++ Pointers and its application in C++ Introduction to Classes and objects, Inline functions, static members of class, constructor and destructor Function Overloading and its application Turbo C++ graphics libraries C++ How to Program By:Deitel & Deitel Turbo C++ By:Robert Lafore Programming with C++ By:D. Ravichandran C++ Complete reference By:Herbit Schildt

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