Available courses

Fundamentals : System & Control volume; Property, State & Process; Exact & Inexact differentials

Work: Thermodynamic definition of work; Displacement work; Path dependence of displacement work and illustrations for simple processes; Other forms of work – electrical, spring and shaft

Temperature:  Definition of thermal equilibrium, Zeroth law; Temperature scales; Thermometers

Heat: Definition; examples of heat/work interaction in systems

First Law: Cyclic & Non-cyclic processes; Concept of total energy E; Demonstration that E is a Property; Various modes of energy;  Pure substance

Ideal Gases and ideal gas mixtures 

Properties of two phase systems: Constant temperature and Constant pressure heating of water; Definitions of saturated states; p-v-T surface; Use of steam tables and R134a Tables; Saturation Tables; Superheated tables; Identification of states & determination of properties

First Law for Flow Processes: Derivation of general energy equation for a control volume; Steady state steady flow processes including throttling; steady flow devices; Unsteady process

Second Law: Definitions of direct and reverse heat engines; Definitions of thermal efficiency and COP; Kelvin-Planck and Clausius statements; Definition of reversible process; Internal and external irreversibilities; Carnot cycle;  Absolute temperature scale

Entropy: Clausius inequality; Definition of entropy S; Demonstration that entropy S is a property; Evaluation of  S for solids, liquids, ideal gases and ideal gas mixtures undergoing various processes; Determination of s from steam tables;  Principle of Increase of entropy; Illustration of processes in T-S coordinates; Definition of Isentropic efficiency for compressors, turbines and nozzles

Thermodynamic cycles: Basic Rankine cycle;Basic Brayton cycle;Basic vapor compression cycle

A math-puzzle competition for school children organised in connection with the National Science Day Celebrations organised at IIT Palakkad.

The main objective of this course is to enable the students to understand the technical issues related to environmental management systems. The course aims at equipping the students to conceptualise, design and implement effective treatment systems for various components of water supply and waste management.

This is a basic level course in chemistry that will promote the knowledge and application of Physical and Organic concepts in Chemistry amongst the engineering candidates and equip them with a utility tool before exploring their respective engineering streams. The main objective of this course is to expose the students to thermodynamics of microscopic and macroscopic systems, the rate (kinetics) of day to day processes and the structure, characteristics and reactions of organic systems.

Course Syllabus.pdfCourse Syllabus.pdf

At the end of the course, the students will be able to

(i)  Understand the origin of the soil and the geological cycle

(ii) Identify and perform appropriate method of determination of physical and engineering properties of soil and to classify the soil for various civil engineering applications

(iii) Apply engineering knowledge and judgement to calculate the seepage through soil, to compute both geostatic and induced stresses due to different types of loading, estimate the amount and time required for settlement under a given load and to compact the soil based on the soil conditions and project requirements.

EE3xxx – Microwave Engineering


This course provides the foundation concepts for the following courses Antenna Theory, Microwave Systems Engineering, Radar Engineering and Microwave Remote Sensing.


Course Objectives


·      Analyze various design aspects of matching network, filters and resonators


·      Develop the skills of using mathematical and electromagnetic tools to calculate the S-parameters of a network


·      Use transmission lines to analyse matching network and resonators design


·      Solve assignments on working of rectangular and circular waveguide as resonators


·      Design power dividers and directional couplers for class project in HFSS




      Microwave network analysis: Impedance and Equivalent Voltages and Currents, Impedance and Admittance Matrices, Reciprocal Networks, Lossless Networks, The Scattering Matrix, Reciprocal Networks and Lossless Networks, Relation to Impedance Matrix, Equivalent Circuits for Two-Port Networks, Application to Thru-Reflect-Line Network Analyzer Calibration, Excitation of Waveguides

      Impedance matching and tuning: Matching with Lumped Elements (L Networks), Analytic Solutions, Smith Chart Solutions, Single-Stub Tuning, Shunt Stubs, Series Stubs, Double-Stub Tuning, The Quarter-Wave Transformer

      Microwave resonators: Series and Parallel Resonant Circuits, Loaded and Unloaded Q, Transmission Line Resonators (Short-Circuited λ/2 Line and λ/4 Line, Open-Circuited λ/2 Line), Rectangular Waveguide Cavity Resonators

      Power dividers and directional couplers: Basic Properties of Dividers and Couplers, Three-Port Networks (T-Junctions), Four-Port Networks (Directional Couplers), The T-Junction Power Divider, Lossless Divider, Resistive Divider, The Wilkinson Power Divider, Waveguide Directional Couplers

      Microwave filters: Filter Design by the Insertion Loss Method, Characterization by Power Loss Ratio, Maximally Flat Low-Pass Filter Prototype, Equal-Ripple Low-Pass Filter Prototype, Linear Phase Low-Pass Filter Prototypes, Filter Transformations, Bandpass and Bandstop Transformations, Filter Implementation, Richards’ Transformation, Kuroda’s Identities, Impedance and Admittance Inverters; Introduction to coupled line filters




·         Problems from the text or reference books


·         MATLAB and OpenEMS/HFSS based engineering problems


Mark Distribution


Class Test                                   


Quiz 1


Quiz 2






Final exam




Microwave Engineering by David M. Pozar, Sixth edition, published by Pearson Education.



Swaroop Sahoo


Teaching Assistant

Mr. Shaik Sharif





Learning Objectives : This course is an introductory graduate level course to design analog circuits and systems. Students will understand the internal construction of an op-amp and its implications on circuit performance. They will be review elements of feedback and stability as applicable to analog circuits. They will learn look at applications of analog circuits in building various systems ranging from power amplifiers, DC-DC converters, filters, oscillators, Phase-Locked Loops. They will be introduced to design guidelines to choose commercially available Analog-Digital/ Digital-Analog converters

Learning Outcomes : At the end of this course, students should be able to design and build circuits using transistors and opamps. They should understand the internal design aspects of opmaps and appreciate the restrictions that these aspects impose on design of analog systems. They should be able to design power amplifiers, DC-DC converters, filters, oscillators, phase-locked loops and understand the metrics to choose Analog-Digital/ Digital-Analog converters.

Syllabus :

OpAmps : Review of MOSFET operation, Single stage amplifiers, Cascode and multistage amplifiers, Biasing circuits and feedback, Noise and mismatch analysis, High frequency response;, Differential amplifiers, Filters : Review of reciprocity, Tellegen's theorem, synthesis of Butterworth and Chebyshev filters, state variable filter, Gm-C filter, Sallen-Key filter, Rauch filter, switched-capacitor filters, tuning of filters, Oscillators : Barkhausen stability criterion, simple LC oscillator, Double integrator oscillator, Wien bridge oscillator, Colpitts Oscillator, Hartley oscillator; Power amplifiers and convertors : Class A, Class B, Class AB, Class C, Design of simple Dc-dc converters; Introduction to Phase Locked Loops; Design guidelines for working with Analog to Digital Converters, Digital to Analog Converters. SPICE based simulation experiments using industry standard simulators will run in parallel with the theoretical aspects of the course.

Text books :

  1. Microelectronic Circuits: Theory and Applications by Adel S. Sedra, Kenneth C. Smith and Arun N. Chandorkar Publisher: Oxford; Sixth edition ISBN-10: 0198089139ISBN-13: 978-0198089131

  2. Franco S, Design with Operational Amplifiers and Analog Integrated Circutis, McGraw Hill Book Co., 1988.

  3. Gray, Hurst, Lewis, Meyer, Analysis and Design of Analog Integrated Circuits, 5th Edition, Wiley, 2009.

Reference Books :

  1. B. Razavi, Design of Analog Integrated Circuits, McGraw Hill Education, 2000.

  2. Paul Horowitz and Winfield Hill, The Art of Electonics (2 nd Edition), Cambridge University Press, 1992.


Learning Objectives : This course is an introduction to analog circuits using using diodes and transistors. Students will be introduced to simple diode based circuits. They will also be introduced to MOS transistors, their characteristics, techniques for biasing them, and amplifiers using them. The basic transistor amplifier stages are seen as realizations of different controlled sources using negative feedback. Small- and large-signal characteristics of each amplifier will be discussed. Frequency compensation techniques to stabilise higher order systems will be discussed. An overview of Bipolar transistors circuits performing similar tasks as the MOS transistor based circuits will also be covered.

Learning Outcomes : At the end of this course, students should be able to build design circuits using diodes and transistors. They should be able to recognize and analyze the basic amplifiers and biasing arrangements. Students should also be able to perform dominant-pole compensation of higher order systems and stabilise them, and understand the implication of this compensation on system level performance of circuits.

Syllabus :

Diode Equivalent Circuit; Applications of Diodes; Design of DC Power Supply; Zener based Shunt Regulator; Incremental linear analysis of Non-linear circuits; Feedback Biasing -- Current Mirror, Drain Feedback, Source Feedback; Common Source, Common Drain, Common Gate Amplifiers including frequency response; Active load and CMOS circuits, Differential Amplifier, Building blocks of an Opamp; Feedback theory, negative/positive feedback, stability criterion, bode plot with gain and phase margin, Impact of gain-bandwidth product on amplifier performance; Overview of Bipolar Junction Transistor Circuits.

Text books :

Microelectronic Circuits: Theory and Applications by Adel S. Sedra, Kenneth C. Smith and Arun N. Chandorkar Publisher: Oxford; Sixth edition ISBN-10: 0198089139ISBN-13: 978-0198089131

The objective of this course is to develop an understanding of quantification of information and analytical tools necessary to apply information theory to modern engineering problems. To mathematically model and analyze communication channels. To understand and provide solutions to the key issues of compression and error correction of data. To convey the principles and applications of information theory.

This is a core course for fourth semester CS students. The course is about mathematically modelling of computation, with an aim to understand the power and limitations of computation. 

This course introduces a selection of themes central to understanding Indian economy and its development experience and prospects. The course introduces the meaning and concept of development, and proceeds to present some stylized facts and economic trends in India’s development story, laying emphasis on the Economic Reforms of the 1990s. From this broader framework, the Course also provides a critique of the growth story, by examining the outliers, and assessing the inclusiveness of development through the prism of social sector reforms.

Measurements and Instruments Lab

Course on Measurements and Instrumentation for Sem VI EE students.

This course involves 5 experiments in the first cycle involving IC Engines, Heat Transfer, and Manufacturing. List of experiments and schedule are in the attached. 

Faculty are invited to upload relevant documents at the earliest possible. 


Traffic Systems Characteristics: User characteristics – Vision, hearing; Vehicle characteristics- Turning characteristics, Braking characteristics, Acceleration characteristics; Traffic characteristics - Traffic volume, Speed. Introduction to Traffic Flow theory: Macroscopic parameters – Space mean speed, Density, and Flow; Microscopic parameters – Time mean speed, Time headway, Space headway, occupancy; Relation between microscopic and macroscopic parameters; Fundamental traffic flow equation, Gap acceptance, Shockwaves, Queuing theory. Traffic Control System: Road markings – Principles of road markings, carriageway markings and object markings; Traffic signs – Importance of traffic signs, Types of traffic signs; Signal design- Illustration of signals, fixed time signals, signal design using IRC method and HCM method. Traffic Studies and Basic Analysis: Speed, journey time, and delay studies, Volume and occupancy studies, Capacity analysis, Level of Service (LOS) analysis. Origin-destination Studies, Parking studies, Accident Studies, Aerial traffic studies. Traffic Facilities: Intersections, Rotary and interchanges, Parking facilities. ITS taxonomy and components of ITS: Applications to Highway Systems

This course is LAB course associated with CS3700

This course provides an introduction to relational database systems. The topics covered include the relational model, SQL, transactions, database design, and concepts and algorithms for building database management systems.

This is a core course for B.Tech (CS) fourth semester.

This is a core course for B.Tech(CS) fourth semester.

This is a second-level course to EE3001. The aim of this course is to introduce students to the fundamentals of classical CMOS technology, and issues in scaling. In this context, students will be introduced to transistors with new device structures and materials.

Basic course in Electrostatics, Magnetostatics and Electrodynamics.

The course is designed for B. Tech students to introduce to data science. The approach will be to study classical theories, and problems and relationship between mathematical theory and the problem in the real world. The structure of the course is built to introduce students to the normal life cycle in a research lab: starting with a problem, analysing datasets, finding suitable solutions and developing new ones if required and finally verifying the approach. The course will involve mathematical rigor with hands-on practical sessions per week. The course will also make students present a paper or tutorial.

This lab is divided into two modules: 

The first module will deal with the design of printed circuit boards (PCBs). Students will also fabricate the PCBs in the chemistry lab. 

In the second module, students will be introduced to scientific computation using Python.

Workshop for second semester B.Tech students of all disciplines.

Modules in the workshop are:

1. Electrical

2. Electronics

3. Instrumentation

4. Pneumatic's and Hydraulics  

Analysis of statically determinate structures – beams, frames and trusses; deflection – geometric methods (moment-area method, conjugate-beam method), work-energy methods (virtual work, Castigliano’s theorem); influence line diagrams and it’s applications; analysis of statically indeterminate structures – force methods (approximate methods for lateral loads, method of least work) and displacement methods (slope-deflection method, moment-distribution method).

This course concentrates on recognising and solving convex optimisation problems that arise in applications.

Electrical machines LAB

Learning Objectives: Familiarization of the student with the basics of construction, theory
and operation of electrical machines and transformers.

Learning Outcomes: At the end of the course, the student is expected to be able to (a)
understand and differentiate between the basic varieties of machines / transformers and their
relevance in applications (b) understand the basic nameplate specifications of a machine /
transformer (c) Analyze and quantify the performance of machines / transformers in simple
applications and arrive at performance metrics (d) understand the principles of control and
operation of machines and transformers.

Course content: Review of magnetic circuits; Basic concepts of rotating electrical machines,
DC Machines: construction and principles of operation, equivalent circuit, performance
equations, generator and motor operation, series/shunt connections, speed-torque curves,
principles of speed control as motor. Synchronous machines: construction and principles of
operation, equivalent circuit, parameter estimation, armature reaction, performance
assessment, regulation, synchronization and grid connected operation of cylindrical rotor
machine, Transformers: construction, equivalent circuit, parameter estimation, no-load and short
circuit tests, regulation, parallel operation, per-unit notation, three-phase transformers:
construction and operation. Auto-transformers, Induction machines: construction and principles
of operation, equivalent circuit, parameter estimation no-load and blocked rotor tests, speed-
torque curves, principles of speed control, elements of generator operation, performance

1. Fitzgerald, Kingsley and Umans, Electric Machinery, sixth edition, Tata McGraw Hill, New
Delhi, 2002.
2. Nagrath and Kothari, Electric Machines, Fourth edition, Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi, 2010.
3. Stephen J Chapman, Electric Machinery Fundamentals, Fourth Edition, McGraw Hill,
Singapore 2005.


1. Familiarisation with MATLAB and modelling with Simulink

2. Familiarisation with Arduino and interfacing with Simulink

3. Basic control using analog circuits

4. Understanding the basic control of line follower robot

5. Understanding the basic hysterisis control using Arduino and sensing the analog signals

6. Understanding the DC motor parameters and understanding about open loop control

7. Learning about digitization from s-domain to z-domain

List of Experiments

1. Introduction to Matlab and Simulink (one class)

2. Introduction to Arduino and interfacing with Simulink (one class)

3. Voltage regulator control using OPAMP (one class)

4. Line follower robot experiment (one class)

5. Temperature control of light bulb using temperature sensor and Arduino (one class)

6. DC motor open loop speed control and estimating machine parameters (one class)

7. Modelling of DC motor in MATLAB and performing closed loop control using P, and PD (three class)

8. Class project i.e., levitation of small object (three class)


1. Student should be able to do modelling with Simulink

2. Students should be able to program Arduino using Simulink

3. Students should learn OPAMP based control circuit design

4. Students should be able to control the robot using Arduino

5. Students should be able to characteristize the model of light bulb and control using Arduino

6. Student should learn about open loop control and advantages and disadvantages

7. Knowing about various forms of closed loop control, stability, system performance etc.


1. Lab Experiments (20%)

2. Lab report every week (20%)

3. Project (20%)

3. Final Exam (40%)

This course shall introduce the fundamentals of modeling and control of linear time invariant systems; primarily from the
classical viewpoint of Laplace transforms and a brief emphasis on the state space formulation as well. The course will be
useful for students from major streams of engineering to build foundations of time/frequency analysis of systems as well
as the feedback control of such systems.
Course Contents:
1. Open-loop and closed-loop systems: Mathematical Models for Physical Systems:
Electrical circuits, dc generator and motors, Mechanical systems, computational systems. Linearization of nonlinear
systems. Transfer function representation.
2. Transient Response: Typical inputs; Time-domain specifications; Steady state
errors; error series, system error and Non-unity feedback systems.
3. Concept of stability; necessary and sufficient conditions for stability; BIBO stability,
Routh-Hurwitz criterion; Root locus plots, relative stability.
4. Frequency response; Bode plots; Frequency domain specifications: Gain Margin
and phase Margin; Nyquist plot: Nyquist stability criterion;
5. Controller Design: basics of the proportional, derivative and integral actions, lead lag compensators: via root locus and
frequency domain methods.
6. State-variable representation of systems: Solution of state equations, stability,
controllability and observability, pole placement.
Text Books:
Modern Control Engineering, 5th Edition, by Katsuhiko Ogata.
Reference Books:
1. Farid Golnaraghi and Benjamin C Kuo, Automatic Control Systems, 9th Edition, John Wiley and Sons
2. I. J. Nagrath and M. Gopal, Control Systems Engineering, 4th Ed., New age international publishers.
3. D’Azzo and Houpis, Feedback Control Systems, Analysis and Synthesis, 1988
4. Richard M. Murray and Karl J. Astrom, Feedback Systems: An introduction for
Scientists and Engineers, Princeton University Press, 2010.

This course is offered to the Undergraduate Students as a seminar course and introduces the historical development of European philosophical tradition under forty topics by focusing some seminal contributions of ancient, modern and contemporary thinkers. The course begins with a brief outline of the philosophies of the Greek thinkers, which mark the beginning of Western philosophical tradition. After a brief discussion of the pre-Socratic thinkers, who are known as the ‘cosmologists’ or ‘natural philosophers’, it will examine the philosophies of the Sophists, Socrates, Plato and Aristotle. The course will then address the major conceptual developments happened during the modern age which was characterized by its scientific temperament and rational acumen. After discussing the major epistemological developments initiated by the rationalists and the empiricists and Immanuel Kant’s reconciliation of the clash between them, this course will examine the important contributions of philosophers like Hegel, Marx and Nietzsche and tries to understand how such developments lead to the unique philosophical contributions 20th century Europe had witnessed. The course concludes with an overview of such developments like the Existentialism and Postmodernism.

Transportation refers to the activity that facilitates physical movement of goods as well as individuals from one place to another. It plays a major role in the economic, industrial, social and cultural development of any region. Transportation Engineering, as defined by the Institute of Transportation Engineers (ITE), is the application of scientific principles and technology to the planning, functional design, operation and management of facilities of any modes of transportation in order to provide for the safe, efficient, rapid, comfortable, convenient, economical and environmentally compatible movement of people and goods. Various modes of transportation include roads, railways, airways, waterways and pipelines.

This course is limited to Highway Engineering and focuses on planning, design, construction, maintenance and operation of road transport facilities. The course is arranged into four divisions, namely, Transportation Planning, Pavement Engineering, Geometric design, and Traffic Engineering.

Fundamental Course on Electric Circuits, Circuit elements, Circuit Analysis for steady-state and transients, Sinusoidal Response, Step Response, Linear and second order circuits, Three-phase systems

Introduction to Magnetic Circuits, analogy to electric circuits, magnetic components.

The learning objective of this course is to introduce different methods for solving fluid dynamics problems using a computer. 

1.Matrix method of structural analysis (Conventional stiffness, Reduced stiffness & Flexibility) using truss, beam and frame elements

2. Introduction to geometrical non-linear analysis

3. Introduction to plastic analysis

Life Science course for II nd year B.Tech students


Introductory Mechanics for B. Tech First Year Student 


This is a first course on heat and mass transfer and the students are expected to learn the basics of this subject and demonstrate ability to use calculate the heat and mass transfer effects in simple systems.

This is a basic course on solid-state devices. The aim of this course is to introduce students to the electronic properties of semiconductors and semiconductor devices. 

This course is a follow up to the Analog Circuits (Theory) course. The aim of this course is to introduce students to lab work in the area of analog systems. 

This is a basic course on Digital Systems. The aim of this course is to introduce students to various kinds of number systems, elements of boolean algebra, logic gates, realization of boolean functions using logic gates, other combinational circuits, an introduction to various sequential circuits built using flip-flops and latches. The course also includes a parallel track introducing students to hardware description languages.

Introduction to communication systems, different types of analog and digital modulations, demodulation techniques, performance analysis, and basic information theory. 

This is a basic course in numerical analysis. It is often difficult to find an exact solution to many science and engineering problems. It is for these kinds of problems that a numerical method may generate a good answer. The objective of this course is to make the students familiar with essentials of numerics and its ideas such as interpolation, solutions to linear and nonlinear
equations and numerical differentiation and integration.

Introduction to reinforced concrete structures; basic material properties; basic design concepts; design for flexure; design for shear and torsion; design for compression; design for combined actions; working stress method


Traditional testing is insufficient for software which control safety-critical systems. Model checking is a methodology which employs rigorous methods to verify whether (automata) models of software satisfy properties (specified in certain logics).

In this course, we will study theoretical foundations of model checking. 

Introduction, Fluid Properties, Basic concepts of Fluid Flow; Newton’s law of viscosity, surface Tension
Basic equations of fluid statics; Manometers; Hydrostatic forces on submerged surfaces; Buoyancy and stability;
Stability of bodies
Eulerian, Lagrangian, total derivative, Analysis of fluid flow through qualitative visualization (streamlines, streaklines, pathlines, timelines)
Reynolds Transport Theorem,
Integral Analysis of Fluid Motion;
Mass Conservation
Momentum Conservation (non-inertial frame, inertial frame) optional: Rotating reference frame
Integral angular momentum equation;
Differential Analysis of Fluid Motion; Conservation of mass, momentum conservation equations ; Derivation of Navier-Stokes equations ;
Couette and Poseullie flow solutions
Different simplifications of N-S equations in particular Euler’s, Bernoulli’s Equation (steady, unsteady);
Steady flow energy equation, Static and stagnation pressure, various heads, work
Dimensional Analysis and Similitude; Buckingham Pi theorem; Various dimensionless groups in fluid-thermal systems; Flow similarity and model testing;
Approximations to Navier-Stokes;
Potential flows, Stokes flows, Boundary-layer flows;
Internal Viscous Flows: Fully Turbulent flow in a pipe; Head loss in a pipe; Major losses – friction factor, Moody’s chart; Minor losses
External Flows; pressure and viscous drag;
Introduction to Compressible flows

A course on learning different paradigms of programming, where paradigms refer to the method of organizing programs. 

Objectives and Syllabus attached below.

Course coordinator: Prof. Ajith Kumar, Wildlife Conservation Society & National Centre for Biological Sciences, Bengaluru

ID1200_ Ecology and Environment_IIT Palakkad_2017_Syllabus.pdfID1200_ Ecology and Environment_IIT Palakkad_2017_Syllabus.pdf

This course provides the foundation concepts, which are used for proper understanding of various other courses i.e., telecommunication, microwave engineering, power systems, time harmonic electromagnetics, antenna theory etc. This subject is also used for proper understanding of other fields of science and engineering.

First order analysis of statically determinate and indeterminate structures.

The lab is divided into two parts :

In the first part of the lab, you will be introduced to scientific computation using Python. This part of the lab will be handled by Arvind.

The second part of the lab will deal with the design of Printed Circuit Boards. This part of the lab will be handled by Swaroop. You will also fabricate your PCBs in the chemistry lab.


1. Introduction to Digital Systems and Boolean Algebra (1week) 

2. Logic Minimization and Implementation (2 weeks)  

3. Combinational Logic (2 weeks) 

4. Sequential Logic (2 weeks) 

5. State Machine Design (3 weeks) 

In the first half of the course, the students will be trained to do the manual drawings of the building components. They will also be trained for preparing the plan, elevation and section of buildings. In the second half of the course, they will be trained for the use of Autocad and Revit for building drawings.

Introduction, Fluid properties, Basic concepts of fluid flow; Newton’s law of viscosity, surface tension

Basic equations of fluid statics; Manometers; Hydrostatic forces on submerged surfaces;  Buoyancy and stability

Eulerian, Lagrangian, total derivative, Analysis of fluid flow through qualitative visualization (streamlines, streaklines, pathlines, timelines); 

Reynolds Transport Theorem, Integral Analysis of Fluid Motion; Mass Conservation, Momentum Conservation, angular momentum equation 

Differential Analysis of Fluid Motion; Conservation of mass, momentum conservation equations; Derivation of Navier-Stokes equations

Couette and Poseullie flow solutions

Euler’s equation, Bernoulli’s Equation

Steady flow energy equation, Static and stagnation pressure, various heads, work

Dimensional Analysis and Similitude;  Buckingham Pi theorem; dimension-less groups in fluid-thermal systems; Flow similarity and model testing

Potential flows, Stokes flows, Boundary-layer flows; 

Internal Viscous Flows:  Fully Turbulent flow in a pipe; Head loss in a pipe; Major losses – friction factor, Moody’s chart; Minor losses

External Flows; pressure and viscous drag;

Turbulent flows; Compressible flows

This is an introductory course in Economics, discussing the key concepts in the microeconomic analysis of the behaviour of consumers and firms in the market, including the impact of policy decisions, and the macroeconomic concepts including national income, employment, savings, investment, monetary system and inflation.

EE1101 – Signals and Systems

This course provides the foundation concepts, which are used for proper understanding of various other Electrical Engineering courses i.e., electrical and electronic circuit design, electromagnetics, telecommunication, control system, digital signal processing etc.

This course introduces students to the theory and practice of circuit analysis.

Chemistry Lab

Instructors- Prof. K V Govindan Kutty

                    Dr. Dinesh Jagadeesan

                    Dr. Mintu Porel

                     Mr. Harikrishnan