Course structure for Dual Degree (M.Sc.-Ph.D.)

(updated on 26/03/2010)

For students who joined until 2015

Proposed revised course structure for Dual Degree (M.Sc. and Ph.D.) in Energy strictly adhering to the Mukhopadhyay and Varma committee reports:

Semester No. of Courses Contact hours per week Credit Points
1
4(Th)+2(L)
20
35
2
5(Th)+1(L)+1(S)
18
37
3
3(Th)+1(E)+1(L)+1(P)+1(C*)
20
35+4*
4
4(E)+1(L)+1(P)
15
37
5
2(E)+1(P)
6
36
Total
12(Th)+7(E)+5(L)+1(S)+1(C*)+3(P)
-
180+4*

* P/ NP Communication Skills

It may be noted that four core courses have been dropped from the existing approved course curriculum and one new core course has been added: EN _Chemistry for Energy.The old course structure can be viewed here.

The following courses have been modified :

  • EN 621 Mathematical Foundation for Energy Science
  • EN 623 Introduction to Electrical and Electronic Engineering
  • EN 631 Experimental techniques for Energy
  • EN 652 Computer Programming
  • EN 650 Energy Laboratory II
  • EN 655 Energy Laboratory III
  • EN 612 Non-conventional Energy Systems Lab.
  First Semester  
#   L T P C
EN 606 Energy Resources, Economics and Environment 3 0 0 6
EN 621 Mathematical Foundation for Energy Science 3 0 0 6
EN 623 Introduction to Electrical and Electronic Engineering 3 0 0 6
EN 629 Thermodynamics and Energy Conversion 3 0 0 6
EN 631 Energy Laboratory I 0 1 3 5
EN 652 Computer Programming 2 0 2 6
Total 14 1 5 35
  Second Semester  
#   L T P C
EN 625 Introduction to Transport Phenomena 3 0 0 6
EN 638 Materials Science for Energy Applications 3 0 0 6
  Chemistry for Energy Science 3 0 0 6
EN 410 Energy Management 3 0 0 6
ES200/HS200 Environmental Studies 3 0 0 6
EN 650 Energy Laboratory II 0 0 3 3
EN 654 Seminar 0 0 0 4
Total 15 0 3 37
  Third Semester  
#   L T P C
EP 405 Methods in Analytical Techniques 2 0 4 8
EN 618 Energy Systems Modelling and Analysis 3 0 0 6
EN 301 Introduction to renewable energy technologies 3 0 0 6
EN 655 Energy Laboratory III 0 0 3 3
  Elective-I 3 0 0 6
HS 699 Communication Skills 2 0 0 4*
EN 691 M.Sc.- Ph.D. Project 1 0 0 0 6
Total 13 0 7 35+4*
  Fourth Semester  
#   L T P C
EN 692 M.Sc.- Ph.D. Project 2 0 0 0 10
EN 612 Non-conventional Energy Systems Lab. 0 0 3 3
  Elective-II 3 0 0 6
  Elective-III 3 0 0 6
  Elective-IV 3 0 0 6
  Elective-V 3 0 0 6
Total 12 0 3 37
  Fifth Semester  
#   L T P C
  Elective-VI 3 0 0 6
  Elective-VII 3 0 0 6
EN 693 M.Sc.- Ph.D. Project - 3 0 0 0 24
Total 6 0 0 36

Note:

1. Out of total seven electives, at least four should be EN electives (i.e., electives offered by the Department of Energy Science and Engineering).

2. HS 699 is compulsory for the PhD students. As this is an integrated course, we recommend that the communication skill be taken in the second year itself.
    

List of Electives:

EN 206  Power Electronics and Machines 
EN 303  Heat and mass transfer 
EN 304  Electrical Energy Systems 
EN 305  Fluid Mechanics 
EN 306  Combustion Engineering 
EN 307  Equipment Design and Control 
EN 604  Fuel Cells 
EN 613  Nuclear Reactor Theory 
EN 615  Wind Energy Conversion Systems 
EN 616  Direct Energy Conversion 
EN 619  Solar Energy for Industrial Process Heat 
EN 624  Conservation of Energy in Buildings 
EN 628  Materials and Devices for Energy Conversion 
EN 630  Utilisation of Solar Thermal Energy 
EN 632  Waste to Energy 
EN 634  Nuclear Reactor Thermal Hydraulics & Safety 
EN 642  Power Generation and Systems Planning 
EN 645  Process Integration 
EN 646  Energy and climate 
CL 461  Colloid & Interfacial Engineering 
CL 463  Introduction to Food Engineering 
CL 465  Stochastic Processes
CL 484  Electrolytic Cells
CL 605  Advance Reaction Engineering
CL 609  Pollution Control Systems
CL 611  Electrochemical Reaction Engineering 
CL 618  Catalysis and Surface Chemistry 
CL 625  Process Modelling and Identification
CL 644  Modeling and Analysis of Bioprocesses
CL 710  Aerosol Technology
CH 425  Chemical Bond and Molecular Geometry
CH 426  Rate Processes
CH 427  Chemical and Statistical Thermodynamics
CH 440  Introduction to Biomolecules
CH 442  Molecular Spectroscopy
CH 544  Organic Reagents and Reactions 
CH 550  Electrochemistry 
CH 559  Solid State Chemistry and Its Applications 
CH 590  Thermal and Photochemical Reactions 
CH 842  Elements of Advanced Molecular Quantum Mechanics
MM 484  Solid Electrolytes 
ES 605  Environmental Impact Assessment 
ES 611  Environmental Chemistry 
PH 403  Quantum Mechanics I
PH 405  Electronics
PH 422  Quantum Mechanics II
PH 424  Electromagnetic Theory I
PH 440  Introduction to Atomic and Molecular Physics
PH 502  Quantum Mechanics III
PH 504  Quantum Electronics
PH 507  Statistical Physics
PH 521  Introduction to Photonics 
PH 522  Theoretical Condensed Matter Physics 
PH 528  Modern Optics 
PH 542  Non-linear Dynamics 
PH 534  Quantum Information and Computing

 

Detailed Course Contents

Chemistry for Energy Science (EN)

I Title of the Course Chemistry for Energy Science
II Credit Structure 3   0   0   6
III Course Level 600 level
IV Prerequisite, if any (for the students) NIL
V Course Content Introduction to chemical reactions, rate laws, rate of chemical reactions. Introduction to thermochemistry, standard enthalpy of formation, standard enthalpy changes, temperature dependence of reaction enthalpies, spontaneous chemical reaction. Combustion kinetics, fuel characteristics and properties, combustion thermodynamics � heat of reaction, calorific value, adiabatic flame temperature, combustion kinetics, reaction mechanism, pathways, rate constants, activation energy, diffusion flame, mixed flame, flame velocity, formation of pollutants � Introduction to electrochemical processes, thermodynamics of electrochemical systems, mass transfer process, kinetics of electrochemical reactions, multi-step electrode reaction, some aspects of electrochemical kinetics, charge transfer, Impact on energy technology. Introduction to catalysis, processes at solid surfaces, surface growth, surface composition, physisorption and chemisorption, adsorption isotherm, heterogeneous catalysis, homogenous catalysis, electrocatalysis, catalytic activity, impact on energy technology. Introduction to polymer materials for energy application, macromolecules, conducting polymers, impact on solar cells, batteries, and other storage devices, Electronic excited state, fluorescence and phosphorescence.
VI Texts/References Peter Atkins, Physical Chemistry, Oxford University Press; 6th edition, 1998.

Keith J. Laidler, Chemical kinetics, McGraw-Hill, New York; 3rd edition, 1950.

Allen J. Bard and Larry R. Faulkner, Electrochemical Methods: Fundamentals and Applications, Wiley; 2nd edition, 2000.

John O'. M. Bockris, Amulya K. N. Reddy, and Maria E. Gamboa-Aldeco, Modern Electrochemistry Fundamentals of Electrodics, Springer; 2nd edition, 2008.

F. A. Williams, Combustion Theory: The fundamental theory of Chemically reacting flow Systems, Benjamin-Cummings Publishing group Company; 2nd edition, 1985.

W. C. Gardiner, Gas phase combustion chemistry, Springer; 2nd edition, 1999.

S.R. Turns, An Introduction to Combustion: Concepts and Applications, McGraw-Hill Book Co. 1995.

VII Instructor(s) name Prof. Manoj Neergat / Prof. Sagar Mitra
VIII Name of other Departments to whom the course is relevant Dept. of Chemistry, Centre for Research Nano Technology & Science, Metallurgical Engg & Materials Science Dept.
IX Justification To pursue research in the related area, efficient fuel utilization, materials and electrochemistry, this course provides required background.

Mathematical Foundation for Energy Science (EN 621)

I Title of the Course Mathematical Foundation for Energy Science
II Credit Structure 3   0   0   6
III Course Level 600 level
IV Prerequisite, if any (for the students) NIL
V Course Content Ordinary Differential Equations: ODE of the 1st order, solution techniques, ordinary linear differential equations of nth order, Operator method, systems of differential equations, Phase plane, Critical points, Stability. Power series, radius of convergence. Power series methods for solutions of ordinary differential equations. Laplace transform. Fourier series. Basic definition of probability, random variables, probability density function, probability distribution function, expectation, moment generating functions; sampling statistics, order statistics, properties of sample mean, Central Limit Theorem. Hypothesis testing, Regression models.
VI Texts/References E. Kreyszig, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 9th ed., John Wiley & Sons 1999.

W.E. Boyce and R.C. DiPrima, Elementary Differential Equations and Boundary Value Problems, 3rd ed., Wiley, 1977.

G.F. Simmons, Differential Equations with Applications and Historical Notes, McGraw-Hill, New York, 1991.

Douglas C. Montgomery, Larry Faris Thomas and George C. Runger, Engineering Statistics, 3rded, John Wiley & Sons, 2003.

Dennis Wackerly, William Mendenhall, and Richard L. Scheaffer, Mathematical Statistics with Applications, 7th edition, Duxbury Resource Center, 2007.

John A. Rice, Mathematical Statistics and Data Analysis, 3rd edition, Thomson Learning, 1994.

Roger Berger, and George Casella, Statistical Inference, 2nd edition, Thomson Learning, 2004.

Ajit C. Tamhane and Dorothy D. Dunlop, Statistics and Data Analysis: From Elementary to Intermediate, Prentice Hall, 1999.

VII Instructor(s) name Prof. S. Bandyopadhyay/ Prof. J. K. Nayak / Prof. Pratibha Sharma
VIII Name of other Departments to whom the course is relevant Dept. of Environmental Science, Centre for Research Nano Technology & Science, Bio � Technology
IX Justification For any fundamental research in energy this course is required.

Introduction to Electrical and Electronic Engineering (EN 623)

I Title of the Course Introduction to Electrical and Electronic Engineering
II Credit Structure 3   0   0   6
III Course Level 600 level
IV Prerequisite, if any (for the students) NIL
V Course Content Fundamental laws, Circuit elements and their characteristics, Elementary network theory and analysis, Forced and transient response, Three-phase circuits. Diode and transistor characteristics, Introduction to digital circuits. Magnetic theory and circuit, Transformer, Principles of electromechanical energy conversions, DC and AC machines.
VI Texts/References Vincent Del Toro, Electrical Engineering Fundamentals, Prentice Hall of India, 2004. T. K. Nagsarkar and M. S. Sukhija, Basic Electrical Engineering, Oxford University Press, 2005.

P. C. Sen, Principles of Electrical Machines and Power Electronics, John Wiley and Sons, 1997.

I. J. Nagrath and D. P. Kothari, Electrical Machines, Tata McGraw Hill, 1990.

A. E. Fitzgerald, C. Kingsley Jr. and S. D. Umars, Electrical Machinery, McGraw Hill, 1983.

I. J. Nagrath and D. P. Kothari, Electric Machines, Tata McGraw Hill, 1985.

W.D. Stevenson, Elements of Power System Analysis, 4th Ed., McGraw Hill, 1982.

I.J. Nagrath and D.P. Kothari, Modern Power System Analysis, 2nd Ed., Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi, 1989.

O.I. Elgerd, Electric Energy Systems Theory : A Introduction, 2nd Ed., Tata McGraw Hill, New Delhi, l982.

VII Instructor(s) name Prof. Rajesh Gupta / Prof. Chetan S. Solanki / Prof. S. Bandyopadhyay
VIII Name of other Departments to whom the course is relevant Dept. of Environmental Science, Centre for Research Nano Technology & Science, Bio � Technology
IX Justification For fundamental and application related research in energy, this course is required.

Energy Laboratory I (EN 631)

I Title of the Course Energy Laboratory I
II Credit Structure 0   1   3   5
III Course Level 600 level
IV Prerequisite, if any (for the students) NIL
V Course Content Different instruments - calibration and applications, Measurement techniques, calibration of measuring tools and characterization, temperature measurements, pressure measurements, flow measurements, Experiments related to Energy conversion and basic electrical & electronics circuits.
VI Texts/References Notes will be provided
VII Instructor(s) name Prof. S. B. Kedare / Prof. J. K. Nayak
VIII Name of other Departments to whom the course is relevant NIL
IX Justification Hands on experience is required.

Computer Programming (EN 652)

I Title of the Course Computer Programming
II Credit Structure 2   0   2   6
III Course Level 600 level
IV Prerequisite, if any (for the students) NIL
V Course Content Introduction to problem solving with computers using a modern language such as Java or C/C++. Introduction to simple data structures, dynamic aspects of operations on data, analysis of algorithms. Creation and manipulation of data structures: arrays, lists, stacks, queues, trees, graphs, hash tables. Data structures and algorithms for - sorting and searching, breadth fist and depth first searches, Greedy Algorithms. Formal models of computation, time and space complexity; Theory of P & NP.
VI Texts/References Thomas H. Cormen, Charles E. Leiserson, Ronald L. Rivest, and Clifford Stein, Introduction to Algorithms and Java, 2nd edition, McGraw-Hill, 2003. G. L. Heileman, Data Structures Algorithms and Object Oriented Programming, Tata Mcgraw Hill, 2002. Alfred V. Aho, John E. Hopcroft and Jeffrey Ullman, Data Structures and Algorithms, Pearson Education India, 1983. Michael T. Goodrich, David Mount and Roberto Tamassia, Data Structures and Algorithms in C++, John Wiley & Son, 2003.
VII Instructor(s) name Prof. P. C. Ghosh / Prof. S. Bandyopadhyay
VIII Name of other Departments to whom the course is relevant IEOR, Dept. of Environmental Science, Bio � Technology
IX Justification Introduce students to computer programming

Energy Laboratory II (EN 650)

I Title of the Course Energy Laboratory II
II Credit Structure 0   0   3   3
III Course Level 600 level
IV Prerequisite, if any (for the students) NIL
V Course Content Characterization of materials (XRD, Molecular weight of a polymer from viscosity measurements, Determination of h in natural convection, Determination of h in forced convection, The rate of a homogenous catalysed reaction, Resistivity measurement by four probe method, Synthesis and characterisation of bio-diesel, Characterization of bio-diesel, viscosity, flash point (comparison of diesel with biodiesel), Measurement of temperature, Determination of mass equivalent of metal, Specific heat of graphite
VI Texts/References Notes will be provided
VII Instructor(s) name Prof. Anuradda Ganesh / Prof. Rangan Banerjee
VIII Name of other Departments to whom the course is relevant NIL
IX Justification Hands on experience for the student.

Energy Laboratory II I(EN 655)

I Title of the Course Energy Laboratory III
II Credit Structure 0   0   3   3
III Course Level 600 level
IV Prerequisite, if any (for the students) NIL
V Course Content Performance of pin fin, Electrochemical system I/V characteristics of fuel cell, Performance of heat exchanger, Characterization of solar cells (I/V curve, structural response, effect of temperature on different types of cells), Characterisation of PV modules (I / V curve under series/parallel connection), Determination of drift and drag coefficient of turbine blades, Characterize and model leakage through labrynth seal, Compressible flow through converging and diverging ducts, Fuel Cell demonstration experiment, Gasifier testing, IC engine testing, Performance of converging and diverging nozzle.
VI Texts/References Notes will be provided
VII Instructor(s) name Prof. Anuradda Ganesh / Prof. Rajesh Gupta / Prof. Chetan S. Solanki
VIII Name of other Departments to whom the course is relevant NIL
IX Justification Hands on experience with sophisticated energy related experiments.

Non-Conventional Energy Systems Lab. (EN 612)

I Title of the Course Non-Conventional Energy Systems Lab. (Energy Lab. IV)
II Credit Structure 0   0   3   3
III Course Level 600 level
IV Prerequisite, if any (for the students) NIL
V Course Content Measurement of solar radiation and sunshine hours, Measurement of albedo, UV & IR radiation, Measurement of emissivity, reflectivity, transmittivity, Performance testing of solar flat plate water heater. Forced flow & thermosyphon systems, Performance testing solar air heater & dryer & desalination unit, Performance testing of solar thermal concentrators, Characteristics of photovoltaic devices & testing of solar PV operated pump. Energy consumption & lumen measurement of lights & ballasts.
VI Texts/References Notes will be provided
VII Instructor(s) name Prof. J. K. Nayak / Prof. S. B. Kedare / Prof. Rangan Banerjee
VIII Name of other Departments to whom the course is relevant NIL
IX Justification Experiments related to non � conventional energy systems.

Energy Resources, Economics and Environment (EN 606)

I Title of the Course Energy Resources, Economics and Environment
II Credit Structure 3   0   0   6
III Course Level 600 level
IV Prerequisite, if any (for the students) NIL
V Course Content Overview of World Energy Scenario. Dis-aggregation by end-use, by supply Fossil Fuel Reserves - Estimates, Duration Overview of India`s Energy Scenario - Dis-aggregation by end-use, by supply, reserves Country Energy Balance Construction - Examples Trends in energy use patterns, energy and development linkage. Energy Economics - Simple Payback Period, Time Value of Money, IRR, NPV, Life Cycle Costing, Cost of Saved Energy, Cost of Energy generated, Examples from energy generation and conservation, Energy Chain, Primary energy analysis Life Cycle Assessment, Net Energy Analysis Environmental Impacts of energy use - Air Pollution - SOx, NOx, CO, particulates Solid and Water Pollution, Formation of pollutants, measurement and controls; sources of emissions, effect of operating and design parameters on emission, control methods, Exhaust emission test, procedures, standards and legislation; environmental audits; Emission factors and inventories Global Warming, CO2 Emissions, Impacts, Mitigation Sustainability, Externalities, Future Energy Systems.
VI Texts/References Energy and the Challenge of Sustainability, World energy assessment, UNDP,New York, 2000.

AKN Reddy, RH Williams, TB Johansson, Energy after Rio, Prospects and challenges, UNDP, United Nations Publications, New York, 1997.

Global energy perspectives / edited by Nebojsa Nakicenovic, Arnulf Grubler and Alan McDonald, Cambridge University Press, 1998.

Fowler, J.M. ,Energy and the environment,. 2nd Edn. ,McGraw Hill, New York, 1984.

VII Instructor(s) name Prof. Anuradda Ganesh / Prof. Rajesh Gupta / Prof. S. Bandyopadhyay
VIII Name of other Departments to whom the course is relevant All
IX Justification Introduce the energy problem and its interlinkage with environment and economics.

Thermodynamics and Energy Conversion (EN 629)

I Title of the Course Thermodynamics and Energy Conversion
II Credit Structure 3   0   0   6
III Course Level 600 level
IV Prerequisite, if any (for the students) NIL
V Course Content Basic concepts, Zeroth law and temperature, Energy interaction, First Law, Flow processes, Second Law, Entropy and availability, Combined First and Second Laws, Gas Power cycles: Carnot, Stirling, Brayton, Otto, Diesel and Duel cycles, Vapour power cycles: Rankine cycle and improvements, Refrigeration, Psychrometry, Role of thermodynamics in Energy conversion.
VI Texts/References P.K.Nag, Engineering Thermodynamics, Tata Mc-Graw Hill, New Delhi, 1991.

J.B.Jones and R.E.Dugan, Engineering Thermodynamics, PHI, New Delhi, 1996

Y.A.Cengel and M.A.Boles, Thermodynamics: An Engineering Approach, Tata Mc-Graw Hill, New Delhi, 1998.

A. Bejan, Advanced Engineering thermodynamics, John Wiley, Toronto, 1988

VII Instructor(s) name Prof. Manoj Neergat / Prof. S. Bandyopdhyay / Prof. Pratibha Sharma
VIII Name of other Departments to whom the course is relevant Dept. of Mechanical Engg., Dept. of Chemical Engg.
IX Justification Fundamental course required for any energy students.

Introduction to Transport Phenomena (EN 625)

I Title of the Course Introduction to Transport Phenomena
II Credit Structure 3   0   0   6
III Course Level 600 level
IV Prerequisite, if any (for the students) NIL
V Course Content Vectors and Tensors - an Introduction; Viscosity and the mechanism of Momentum transport; Velocity distribution in laminar flow; The equations of change for isothermal systems; Thermal conductivity and the mechanism of energy transport; Temperature distribution in solids and laminar flow; Equations of change for non-isothermal systems; Diffusivity and the mechanism of mass transport; Concentration distribution in solids and in laminar flow; Equations of change for multicomponent Systems.
VI Texts/References R.B. Bird, W.E. Stewart and E.N. Lightfoot, Transport Phenomena, Wiley-Eastern, New Delhi, l960.

R.C.Reid, J.M.Prausnitz and B.E.Poling, The Properties of Gases and Liquids 4th ed., McGraw Hill International ED., New Delhi. 1988

VII Instructor(s) name Prof. J. K.Nayak / Prof. S. Bandyopdhyay / Prof. Rangan Banerjee
VIII Name of other Departments to whom the course is relevant Dept. of Chemical Engg. /Dept. of Aerospace Engg.
IX Justification Relates heat, mass and momentum transfer problems with energy applications.

Materials Science for Energy Applications (EN 638)

I Title of the Course Materials Science for Energy Applications
II Credit Structure 3   0   0   6
III Course Level 600 level
IV Prerequisite, if any (for the students) NIL
V Course Content Crystal Structure & Bonding, Defects, Diffusion, Review of quantum concepts, Free electron model of metals, Energy Bands, Semiconductors, Carrier Concentration, Non Crystalline Materials, superconductivity, Phase Diagrams and Microstructure Development. Electrical Properties: Conductivity, Electron Mobility, Electrical Resistivity of Materials, Dielectric Properties, Types of polarisations, Piezoelectricity & Ferroelectricity. Optical properties: Interaction of solids with radiation, Luminescence, Photoconductivity. Materials for solar energy conversion, Materials for electrochemical devices, Materials for thermoelectrical and nuclear energy conversion, Materials for energy storage.
VI Texts/References L.H. Van Vlack, Elements of Materials Science and Engineering, Addison-Wesley, New York, 1989.

W.D. Callister, Jr., Materials Science and Engineering: An Introduction, John Wiley, New York, 1997.

Z.D. Jastrzebski, the Nature and Properties of Engineering Materials, John Wiley, New York, 1987

Ben G. Streetman, Solid State electronic devices, Prentice-Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi 1995.

Sorrell, Charles C., Sugihara, Sunao, Nowotny, Janusz, Materials for energy conversion devices, Woodhead Pub., Cambridge, 2005 .

VII Instructor(s) name Prof. Pratibha Sharma / Prof. Manoj Neergat / Prof. Sagar Mitra/ Prof. Rajesh Gupta
VIII Name of other Departments to whom the course is relevant Dept. of Metallurgical Engg & Materials Science
IX Justification Necessary for research in the area of materials Science.

Energy Management (EN 410)

I Title of the Course Energy Management
II Credit Structure 3   0   0   6
III Course Level 400 level
IV Prerequisite, if any (for the students) EN 629, EN 623
V Course Content Importance of energy management. Energy auditing: methodology, analysis of past trends (plant data), closing the energy balance, laws of thermodynamics, measurements, portable and on line instruments. Energy economics - discount rate, payback period, internal rate of Return, life cycle costing. Steam Systems: Boiler -efficiency testing, excess air control, Steam distribution & use- steam traps, condensate recovery, flash steam utilisation. Thermal Insulation. Electrical Systems: Demand control, power factor correction, load scheduling/shifting, Motor drives- motor efficiency testing, energy efficient motors, motor speed control. Lighting- lighting levels, efficient options, fixtures, daylighting, timers, Energy efficient windows. Energy conservation in Pumps, Fans (flow control), Compressed Air Systems, Refrigeration & air conditioning systems. Waste heat recovery: recuperators, heat wheels, heat pipes, heat pumps. Cogeneration - concept, options (steam/gas turbines/diesel engine based), selection criteria, control strategy. Heat exchanger networking- concept of pinch, target setting, problem table approach, composite curves. Demand side management. Financing energy conservation
VI Texts/References L.C.Witte, P.S.Schmidt, D.R.Brown, Industrial Energy Management and Utilisation, Hemisphere Publ, Washington, 1988.

Industrial Energy Conservation Manuals, MIT Press, Mass, 1982.

Ed: I.G.C.Dryden, The Efficient Use of Energy, Butterworths, London, 1982.

Ed: W.C.Turner, Energy Management Handbook, , Wiley, New York, 1982.

Technology Menu for Efficient energy use- Motor drive systems, Prepared by National Productivity Council and Center for & Environmental Studies- Princeton Univ, 1993.

VII Instructor(s) name Prof. Rangan Banerjee / Prof. S. Bandyopdhyay / Prof. Anuradda Ganesh
VIII Name of other Departments to whom the course is relevant Dept. of Mechanical Engg, Dept. of Chemical Engg, Dept. of Electrical Engg.
IX Justification Introduces different techniques for energy conservation.

Methods in Analytical techniques (EP 405)

I Title of the Course Methods in Analytical techniques
II Credit Structure 2   0   4   8
III Course Level 400 level
IV Prerequisite, if any (for the students) NIL
V Course Content Structure and Microstructure analysis by X-ray and electron diffraction, transmission and scanning electron microscopy techniques. Study of molecular structure by resonance techniques like Nuclear magnetic resonance (NMR), Fourier transform NMR (FTNMR) and Electron spin resonance (ESR). Study of molecular structure by Infrared (IR), Fourier transform IR (FTIR) and Raman spectroscopies. Study of electronic structure by Photoelectron Spectroscopy and X-ray absorption techniques. Composition analysis by Energy dispersive X-ray (EDX), Auger Electron Spectroscopy (AES) and Secondary ion mass spectrometry (SIMS). Study of surface morphology and structure by Scanning tunneling and Atomic Force microscopies (STM, AFM). Study of magnetic thin films by Ferromagnetic resonance, vibrating sample and torque magnetometry and Magnetic force microscopy.
VI Texts/References R.S. Drago, Physical methods, 2nd ed., Saunders College Publishing, 1992.

B.G.Yacobi, D.B.Holt and L.L.Kazmerski, Microanalysis of Solids, Plenum Press, 1994.

VII Instructor(s) name This course is offered by Physics Dept.
VIII Name of other Departments to whom the course is relevant Dept. of Energy Science and Engineering
IX Justification Introduce different analytical techniques for high end research.

Energy Systems Modeling and Analysis (EN 618)

I Title of the Course Energy Systems Modeling and Analysis
II Credit Structure 3   0   0   6
III Course Level 600 level
IV Prerequisite, if any (for the students) NIL
V Course Content Energy Chain, Primary energy analysis. Modelling overview- levels of analysis, steps in model development, examples of models. Quantitative Techniques: Interpolation - polynomial, lagrangian. curvefitting, regression analysis, solution of transcendental equations. Systems Simulation- information flow diagram, solution of set of nonlinear algebraic equations, successive substitution, Newton Raphson. Examples of energy systems simulation Optimisation: Objectives/constraints, problem formulation. Unconstrained problems- Necessary & Sufficiency conditions. Constrained Optimisation- Lagrange multipliers, constrained variations, Kuhn-Tucker conditions. Linear Programming - Simplex tableau, pivoting, sensitivity analysis. Dynamic Programming. Search Techniques-Univariate/Multivariate. Case studies of optimisation in Energy systems problems. Dealing with uncertainty- probabilistic techniques. Trade-offs between capital & energy using Pinch Analysis. Energy- Economy Models: Scenario Generation, Input Output Model. Numerical solution of Differential equations- Overview, Convergence, Accuracy. Transient analysis- application examples.
VI Texts/References W.F. Stoecker Design of Thermal Systems, Mcgraw Hill, 1981.

S.S.Rao Optimisation theory and applications, Wiley Eastern, 1990.

S.S. Sastry Introductory methods of numerical analysis,Prentice Hall, 1988.

P. Meier Energy Systems Analysis for Developing Countries, Springer Verlag, 1984.

R.de Neufville, Applied Systems Analysis, Mcgraw Hill, International Edition, 1990.

Beveridge and Schechter,Optimisation Theory and Practice,Mcgraw Hill, 1970.

Linnhoff, B., D. W. Townsend, D. Boland, G. F. Hewitt, B. E. A. Thomas, A. R. Guy, and R. H. Marsland, User Guide on Process Integration for the Efficient Use of Energy, The Institution of Chemical Engineers, Rugby, UK, 1982.

VII Instructor(s) name Prof. Rangan Banerjee / Prof. S. Bandyopdhyay
VIII Name of other Departments to whom the course is relevant NIL
IX Justification Introduction modeling simulation optimization and analysis of different energy systems.

Introduction to renewable energy technologies (EN 301)

I Title of the Course Introduction to renewable energy technologies
II Credit Structure 3   0   0   6
III Course Level 300 level
IV Prerequisite, if any (for the students) NIL
V Course Content Energy Alternatives: The Solar Option, The Nuclear Option, Tar sands and Oil Shale, Tidal Energy, Geothermal Energy Solar Energy: Solar Radiation, availability, measurement and estimation, Solar Thermal Conversion Devices and Storage, Applications Solar Photovoltaic conversion, Wave Energy and Ocean Thermal Energy Conversion, Wind Energy Conversion, Biomass Energy Conversion Energy from Waste, Mini/Micro-hydel.
VI Texts/References S. P. Sukhatme, Solar Energy - Principles of thermal collection and storage, second edition, Tata McGraw-Hill, New Delhi, 1996

J. A. Duffie and W. A. Beckman, Solar Engineering of Thermal Processes, second edition, John Wiley, New York, 1991

D. Y. Goswami, F. Kreith and J. F. Kreider, Principles of Solar Engineering, Taylor and Francis, Philadelphia, 2000

D. D. Hall and R. P. Grover, Biomass Regenerable Energy, John Wiley, New York, 1987.

J. Twidell and T. Weir, Renewable Energy Resources, E & F N Spon Ltd, London, 1986.

VII Instructor(s) name Prof. Chetan S. Solanki / Prof. J. K. Nayak / Prof. P. C. Ghosh
VIII Name of other Departments to whom the course is relevant All
IX Justification Introduces different renewable energy devices.