5 Years/10 Semesters – M. Sc. Engineering Physics Degree icon

5 Years/10 Semesters – M. Sc. Engineering Physics Degree


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5 Years/10 Semesters – M.Sc. - Engineering Physics Degree

(After 3 Years / 6 Semesters, students may be awarded B Sc -Engineering Physics Degree)

First Year

1st Semester


Code


Paper

Marks

EP - 101

Classical Mechanics and Theory of Relativity

50+10*

EP - 102

Electricity, Magnetism and Electromagnetic Theory

50+10*

EP - 103

Theory of Errors

50+10*

CH- 101

Inorganic Chemistry-I

35+5*

CH- 102

Physical Chemistry-I

35+5*

CH- 103

Organic Chemistry-I

35+5*

MT- 101

Engineering Mathematics - I

80+20*

PH -Lab

Physics Lab



CH -Lab

Chemistry Lab






Total

400
^

*Sessional marks

The practical Examination will be held in 2nd semester

2nd Semester


Code


Paper

Marks

EP - 201

Properties of Matter and Kinetic Theory of Gases

50+10*

EP - 202

Semiconductor Devices

50+10*

CH- 201

Inorganic Chemistry-II

35+5*

CH – 202

Physical Chemistry-II

35+5*

CH – 203

Organic Chemistry-II

35+5*

MT - 201

Engineering Mathematics-II

80+20*

ENG-201

English

50+10*

PH – Lab

Physics Lab

100

CH - Lab

Chemistry Lab

100




Total

600
^

*Sessional marks




M. Sc. Engineering Physics

Semester-I

Subject: Physics (Paper Code: EP 101)

Paper: Classical Mechanics and Theory of Relativity


Max. Marks: 60

Theory: 50, sessional: 10

Time: 3 hrs

Note:-

  1. Nine questions will be set in total.

  2. Question no. 1 will be compulsory and based on the conceptual aspects of the entire syllabus. This question may have 5 parts and the answer should be in brief but not in Yes/No.

  3. Four more questions are to be attempted, selecting one question out of two questions set from each unit. Each question may contain two or more parts. All questions will carry equal marks.

^ Unit-I

Basic concepts of Classical mechanics:- Mechanics of single and system of particles, Conversion law of linear momentum, angular momentum and mechanical energy for a particle and a system of particles, Centre of mass and equation of motion, Constrained motion.

^ Unit-II

Generalized Notations:- Degrees of freedom and Generalized co­ordinates, Transformation equations, Generalized Displacement, velocity, acceleration, momentum, force and potential, Hamilton's variational principle, Lagrange's equation of motion from Hamilton's principle, Linear harmonic oscillator, Simple pendulum, Atwood's machine.

Unit-III

Theory of Relativity:- Reference systems, Inertial and Non-inertial frames, Galilean invariance and conservation laws, Newtonian relativity principle, Michelson-Morley experiment: search for ether, Lorentz transformations.

Unit-IV

Applications of theory of relativity:- Length Contraction, Time Dilation, Twin Paradox, Velocity addition theorem, Variation of mass with velocity, Mass-energy equivalence.

References:

1. Classical Mechanics by H. Goldstein.

2. Berkely Physics Course. Vol. 1. Mechanics by E.M. Purcell

3. Concepts of Modem Physics by Arthur Beiser.

M. Sc. Engineering Physics

Semester-I

Subject: Physics (Paper Code: EP 102)

Paper: Electricity, Magnetism and Electromagnetic theory


Max. Marks: 60

Theory: 50, sessional: 10

Time: 3 hrs

Note:-

  1. Nine questions will be set in total.

  2. Question no. 1 will be compulsory and based on the conceptual aspects of the entire syllabus. This question may have 5 parts and the answer should be in brief but not in Yes/No.

  3. Four more questions are to be attempted, selecting one question out of two questions set from each unit. Each question may contain two or more parts. All questions will carry equal marks.

^ Unit-I

Vector background and Electric field: Gradient of a scalar and its physical significance, Line, Surface and Volume integrals of a vector and their physical significance, Flux of a vector field, Divergence and curl-of a vector and their physical significance, Gauss's divergence theorem, Stoke's theorem, Derivation of electric field E from potential as gradient, Derivation of Laplace and Poisson equations, Electric flux, Gauss's Law, Mechanical force of charged surface, Energy per unit volume.


^ Unit-II

Magnetism: Magnetic induction, Magnetic flux, Solenoidal nature of vector field of induction, Properties of B (i) div.B = 0, (ii) curl B =µJ, Electronic theory of dia and paramagnetism, Domain theory of' ferromagnetism (Langevin's theory), cycle of magnetization- Hystresis loop (Energy dissipation, Hysteresis loss and importance of Hysteresis curve).

Unit-III

Electromagnetism: Maxwell equations and their derivations, Displacement current, Vector and Scalar potentials, Boundary conditions at interface between two different media, Propagation of electromagnetic wave (Basic idea, no derivation), Poynting vector and Poynting theorem.

^ Unit-IV

A.C. Analysis: A.C. circuit analysis using complex variable with (a) capacitance and resistance (CR) (b) resistance and inductance (LR) (c) capacitance and inductance (LC) (d) capacitance, inductance.and resistance (LCR), Series and parallel resonant circuits, quality factor (shapeness of resonance).

Reference:

  1. Electricity and Magnetism by Reitz and Milford (Prentice Hall of India)

  2. Electricity and Magnetism by A.S. Mahajan and A.A. Rangwala(Tata McGrawHill)



M. Sc. Engineering Physics

Semester-I

Subject: Physics (Paper Code: EP 103)

Paper: Theory of Errors

Max. Marks: 60

Theory: 50, sessional: 10

Time: 3 hours

Note:-

  1. Nine questions will be set in total.

  2. Question no. 1 will be compulsory and based on the conceptual aspects of the entire syllabus. This question may have 5 parts and the answer should be in brief but not in Yes/No.

  3. Four more questions are to be attempted, selecting one question out of two questions set from each unit. Each question may contain two or more parts. All questions will carry equal marks.

^ Unit-1

Errors of observations: Accidental and systematic errors, Errors and fractional errors, Estimate of errors, Estimate of errors in compound quantities, Errors in product, Error in quotient, Use of the calculus, Error in a sum or difference.


Some statistical ideas: The mean, Relative frequency, The median, Frequency curves, Measures of dispersion: The range, The mean deviation, The standard deviation, Evaluation of standard deviation σ, Sheppard’s correction, Charlier’s checks, The mean and standard deviation of a sum.

^ Unit-2

Frequency distributions: Certain special frequency distributions, The binomial distribution, The Poisson distribution, The normal distribution, Relation between a normal and binomial distribution, The mean deviation of a normal distribution, Area under the normal error curve, Sampling, standard error of the mean, Bessel’s formulae, Peter’s formulae, Fitting of a normal curve, Other frequency distributions.


^ Unit-3

Standard error: The normal or Gaussian law of error, Applicability of the normal law of error, Normal error distributions, Standard error of a sum or difference, standard error of a product, Standard error of a compound quantity , Weighted mean, Standard error of weighted mean, Internal and external consistency


^ Unit-4

Applications of the method of least squares: Method of least squares. Its applications for-solution of linear equations, Solution of linear equations involving observed quantities, curve fitting, Line of regression, Accuracy of coefficients.

Reference:-

Theory of Errors by : J.Topping


^ M. Sc. Engineering Physics

Semester – I

Subject: Chemistry (Paper Code: CH-101)

Paper: Inorganic Chemistry-I

Max. Marks: 40

Theory: 35, sessional: 5

Time: 3 hrs.

Note:-

  1. Nine questions will be set in total.

  2. Question no. 1 will be compulsory and based on the conceptual aspects of the entire syllabus. This question may have 5 parts and the answer should be in brief but not in Yes/No.

  3. Four more questions are to be attempted, selecting one question out of two questions set from each unit. Each question may contain two or more parts. All questions will carry equal marks.

^ Unit-I

Atomic Structure: Idea of de-Broglie matter waves, Heisenberg uncertainty principle, atomic orbitals, quantum numbers, radial and angular wave function and probability distribution curves, shape of s,p,d, orbitals, Aufbau and Pauli exclusion principle, Hund’s multiplicity rule, electronic configurations of elements, effective nuclear charge, Slater’s rules.

^ Unit-II

Periodic Properties:- Atomic and Ionic radii, ionization energy, electron affinity and electronegativity-definition, methods of determination or evaluation, trends in periodic table (in s & p block elements)

Unit-III

Covalent bond:- Valence bond theory and its limitations, directional characteristics of covalent bond, various types of covalent bond, various types of hybridization and shapes of simple inorganic molecules and ions (BeF2, BF3, CH4, PF5, SF6, IF7, SO42-, ClO4-) valence shell electron pair repulsion (VSEPR) theory to NH3, H3O+, SF4, ClF3, ICl2- and H2O. MO theory of Heteronuclear (CO and NO) diatomic molecules, bond strength and bond energy, Percentage ionic character from dipole moment and electronegativity difference.

^ Unit-IV

Ionic Solids:- Ionic structures (NaCl, CsCl, ZnS (Zinc Blende), CaF2) radius ratio effect and coordination number, limitation of radius ratio rule, lattice defects, semiconductors, lattice energy (mathematical derivation excluded) and Born-Haber cycle, salvation energy and its relation with solubility of ionic solids, polarizing power and polarisability of ions, Fajan’s rule.


References:-

  1. Concise Inorganic Chemistry by: J. D. Lee.

  2. Inorganic Chemistry: Principle of Structure and Reactivity by: Huheey, Keiter & Keiter.

  3. Inorganic Chemistry by: Puri, Sharma and Kalia.



M. Sc. Engineering Physics

Semester – I

Subject: Chemistry (Paper Code: CH-102)

Paper: Physical Chemistry-I

Max. Marks: 40

Theory: 35, sessional: 5

Time: 3 hrs.

Note:-

  1. Nine questions will be set in total.

  2. Question no. 1 will be compulsory and based on the conceptual aspects of the entire syllabus. This question may have 5 parts and the answer should be in brief but not in Yes/No.

  3. Four more questions are to be attempted, selecting one question out of two questions set from each unit. Each question may contain two or more parts. All questions will carry equal marks.



^ Unit-I

Gaseous States:- Maxwell’s distribution of velocities and energies (derivation excluded) Calculation of root mean square velocity, average velocity and most probable velocity, collision diameter, collision number, collision frequency and mean free path, deviation of real gases from ideal behavior, Derivation of Vander Waal’s Equation of state, its application in calculation of Boyle’s temperature (compression factor) explanation of behavior of real gases using Vander Waal’s Equation.

^ Unit-II

Critical Phenomenon:- Critical temperature, critical pressure, critical volume and their determination, PV isotherms of real gases, continuity of states, the isotherms of Vander Waal’s equation, relationship between critical constants and Vander Waal’s constants, critical compressibility factor, the law of corresponding states, liquefaction of gases.

Unit-III

Liquid States:- Structure of liquids, properties of liquids- suface tension, viscosity, vapour pressure & optical rotations and their determination.

Unit-IV

Solid State:- Classification of solids, Laws of crystallography- (i) Law of constancy of interfacial angles (ii) Law of rationality of indices (iii) Law of symmetry. Symmetry elements of crystals, definition of unit cell and space lattice, Bravais lattices, crystal system, X-Ray Diffraction by crystals, derivation of Bragg’s equation, determination of crystal structure of NaCl. KCl. Liquid crystals: difference between solids, liquids and liquid crystals, types of liquid crystals, applications of liquid crystals.


References:-

  1. Book of Physical Chemistry (vol. I, II, III & IV) by: K. L. Kapoor

  2. Physical Chemistry by: O. P. Aggarwal.


M. Sc. Engineering Physics

Semester – I

Subject: Chemistry (Paper Code: CH-103)

Paper: Organic Chemistry-I

Max. Marks: 40

Theory: 35, sessional: 5

Time: 3 hrs.

Note:-

  1. Nine questions will be set in total.

  2. Question no. 1 will be compulsory and based on the conceptual aspects of the entire syllabus. This question may have 5 parts and the answer should be in brief but not in Yes/No.

  3. Four more questions are to be attempted, selecting one question out of two questions set from each unit. Each question may contain two or more parts. All questions will carry equal marks.

^ Unit-I

Structure and Bonding:- Localized and delocalized chemical bond, Vander Waal’s interactions, resonance: conditions, resonance effect and its applications, hyperconjugation, inductive effect, electromeric effect and their comparison.

Unit-II

Stereochemistry of Organic Compounds:- Concept of isomerism, types of isomerism - Optical isomerism- elements of symmetry, molecular chirality, enantiomers, stereogenic centre, optical activity, properties of enantiomers, chiral and achiral molecules with two stereogenic centres, diastereomers, threo and erythro diastereomers, meso compounds, resolution of enantiomers, inversion, retention and racemization. Relative and absolute configuration, sequence rule, R & S systems of nomenclature. Geomatric isomerism- determination of configuration of geometric isomers, E & Z systems of nomenclature. Conformational isomerism-conformational analysis of ethane and n-butane, conformations of cyclohexane, axial and equatorial bonds. Newman projection and Sawhorse formulae, Difference between configuration and conformation.

Unit-III

Mechanism of Organic Reactions:- Curved arrow notation, drawing electron movements with arrows, half-headed and double headed arrows, homolytic and heterolytic bond breaking, types of reagents-electrophiles and nucleophiles. Types of organic reactions, energy consideration. Reactive intermediates- carbocations,carbanions, free radicals, carbenes (formation, structure and stability).

^ Unit-IV

Alkanes and Cycloalkanes:- IUPAC nomenclature of branched and unbranched alkanes, the alkyl group, classification of carbon atoms in alkanes, isomerism in alkanes, sources, methods of formation (with special reference to Wurtz reaction, Kolbe reaction, Corey-House reaction and Decarboxylation of carboxylic acids), physical properties. Mechanism of free radical halogenations of alkanes: reactivity and selectivity. Cycloalkanes-nomenclature, synthesis of cycloalkanes and their derivatives, photochemical (2+2) cycloaddition reaction, dehalogenation of α,ω-dihalides, pyrolysis of calcium or barium salts of dicarboxylic acids, Baeyer’s strain theory and its limitations, theory of strainless rings.


References:-


  1. Organic Chemistry by: Morrison Boyd.

  2. Advanced Organic Chemistry (vol. I & II) by: I. L. Finar.



M. Sc. Engineering Physics

Semester – I

Subject: Mathematics (Paper Code: MT-101)

Paper: (Engineering Mathematics-I)

Max. Marks: 100

Theory: 80, sessional: 20

Time: 3 hrs.

Note:-

  1. Nine questions will be set in total.

  2. Question no. 1 will be compulsory and based on the conceptual aspects of the entire syllabus. This question may have 5 parts and the answer should be in brief but not in Yes/No.

  3. Four more questions are to be attempted, selecting one question out of two questions set from each unit. Each question may contain two or more parts. All questions will carry equal marks.

^ UNIT-I

Applications of Differentiation : Taylor's & Maclaurin’s series, Expansion by use of known series, Expansion by forming a differential equation, Asymptotes, Curvature, Radius of Curvature for Cartesian, Parametric & polar curves, Centre of curvature & chord of curvature, Tracing of Cartesian & polar curves (standard curves).

^ UNIT-II

Partial Differentiation & its Applications : Functions of two or more variables, Partial derivatives, Total differential and differentiability, Derivatives of composite and implicit functions, change of variables.

Homogeneous functions, Euler's theorem, Jacobian, Taylor's & Maclaurin's series for functions of two variables (without proof), Errors and approximations, Maxima-minima of functions of two variables, Lagrange's method of undetermined multipliers, Differentiation under the integral sign.

UNIT-III

Multiple Integrals and their Applications: Double integral, change of order of integration, Double integral in polar coordinates, Applications of double integral to find area enclosed by plane curves and volume of solids of revolution. Triple integral, volume of solids, change of variables, Beta and gamma functions and relationship between them.

^ UNIT-IV

Vector Calculus: Differentiation of vectors, scalar and vector point functions, Gradient of a scalar field and directional derivative, divergence and curl of a vector field and their physical interpretations, Del applied twice to point functions, Del applied to product of point functions. Integration of vectors, line integral, surface integral, volume integral, Green's, Stoke's and Gauss divergence theorems (without proof), and their simple applications.


REFERENCES:

1. Advanced Engineering Mathematics: F. Kreyszig.

2. Higher Engineering Mathematics: B.S. Grewal.

3. Engineering Mathematics Part-I: S.S. Sastry.

4. Differential and Integral Calculus: Piskunov.

5. Advanced Engineering Mathematics: R.K. Jain and S.R.K. Iyengar

6. Advanced Engg. Mathematics: Michael D. Greenberg


M. Sc. Engineering Physics

Semester-II

Subject: Physics (Paper Code: EP 201)

Paper: Properties of Matter and Kinetic Theory of gases

Max. Marks: 60

Theory: 50, sessional: 10

Time: 3 hours

Note:-

  1. Nine questions will be set in total.

  2. Question no. 1 will be compulsory and based on the conceptual aspects of the entire syllabus. This question may have 5 parts and the answer should be in brief but not in Yes/No.

  3. Four more questions are to be attempted, selecting one question out of two questions set from each unit. Each question may contain two or more parts. All questions will carry equal marks.

^ Unit-I

Moment of inertia: Rotation of rigid body, Moment of inertia, Torque, Angular momentum, Kinetic energy of rotation. Theorem of perpendicular and parallel axes (with proof), Moment of inertia of solid sphere, hollow sphere, spherical shell, solid cylinder, hollow cylinder and solid bar of rectangular cross-section, Acceleration of a body rolling down on an inclined plane.

^ Unit-II

Elasticity: Elasticity, Stress and Strain, Hook's law, Elastic constants and their relations, Poisson's ratio, Torsion of cylinder and twisting couple, Bending of beam (Bending moment and its magnitude), Cantilever and centrally loaded beam.

Unit-III

Kinetic theory of gases-I: Assumption of Kinetic theory of gases, Pressure of an ideal gas (no derivation), Kinetic interpretation of Temperature, Ideal Gas equation, Degree of freedomt Law of equipartition of energy and its application for specific heat of gases, Real gasest Vander waal’s equation, Brownian motion (Qualitative).

^ Unit-IV

Kinetic theory of gases-II: Maxwell’s distribution of speed and velocities (with derivation), Experimental verification of Maxwell's law of speed distribution: Most probable speed, average and r.m.s. speed, Mean free path, Transport of energy and momentum, Diffusion of gases.

Reference:

  1. Properties of Matter by D.S. Mathur.

  2. Heat and Thermodynamics (5th Edition) by Mark W. Zemansky.



M. Sc. Engineering Physics

Semester-II

Subject: Physics (Paper Code: EP 202)

Paper: Semiconductor Devices

Max. Marks: 60

Theory: 50, sessional: 10

Time: 3 hours

Note:-

  1. Nine questions will be set in total.

  2. Question no. 1 will be compulsory and based on the conceptual aspects of the entire syllabus. This question may have 5 parts and the answer should be in brief but not in Yes/No.

  3. Four more questions are to be attempted, selecting one question out of two questions set from each unit. Each question may contain two or more parts. All questions will carry equal marks.

^ Unit-I

Semiconductors:- Energy bands in solids, Intrinsic and extrinsic semiconductors, p-n junction diode and their characteristics, Zener and Avalanche breakdown, Zener diode, Light emitting diodes (LEDs), Photoconduction in semiconductors, Photodiode, Solar Cell. p-n junction half wave and full wave rectifiers, Zener diode as a voltage regulator.

^ Unit-II

Transistors:- Junction transistors, Working of NPN and PNP transistors, Three configurations of transistor (C-B, C-E, C-C modes), Constants of a transistor, Relation between alpha and beta, Common base, Common emitter and common collector characteristics of transistor, Advantages and disadvantages of C-E configuration.

Unit-III

Transistor Amplifiers:- Transistor biasing, methods of transistor biasing and stabilization, D.C. load line, common base and Common emitter biasing, Common base and common emitter amplifiers, Classification of amplifiers, Resistance-Capacitance (RC) coupled amplifier (two stage, concept of band width, no derivation), feedback in amplifiers, Advantages of negative feedback, Emitter follower.

^ Unit-IV

Oscillators:- Oscillators, Principle of oscillation, classification of oscillators, Condition for self sustained oscillations: Barkhausen criterion for oscillations, Tuned collector common emitter oscillator, Hartley oscillator, C.R.O. (Principle and Working).


Reference:

  1. Basic Electronics and Linear Circuits by N.N. Bhargava. D.C. Kulshreshtha and, S.C. Gupta.

2. Solid State Electronics by J.P. Agrawal, Amit Agrawal (Pragati Prakashan, Meerut).

I I

3. Electronics Fundamentals and Applications by J.D. Ryder (Prentice Hall of India).

4. Solid State Electronics by B.L.Theraja.

M. Sc. Engineering Physics

Semester – II

Subject – Chemistry (Paper Code: CH-201)

Paper: Inorganic Chemistry-II

Max. Marks: 40

Theory: 35, sessional: 5

Time: 3 hrs.

Note:-

  1. Nine questions will be set in total.

  2. Question no. 1 will be compulsory and based on the conceptual aspects of the entire syllabus. This question may have 5 parts and the answer should be in brief but not in Yes/No.

  3. Four more questions are to be attempted, selecting one question out of two questions set from each unit. Each question may contain two or more parts. All questions will carry equal marks.

^ Unit-I

Bonding (Hydrogen, Vander Waal & Metallic) and semiconductors:- Hydrogen bonding-definition, types, effects of hydrogen bonding on properties of substances, applications. Brief discussion of various types of Vander Waal’s forces. Metallic bond- brief introduction to metallic bond, band theory of metallic bond. Semiconductors- introduction, types and applications.

Unit –II

Chemistry of s-Block Elements & Noble Gases:- Comparative study of the elements including diagonal relationship, salient features of hydrides (methods of preparation excluded), salvation and complexation tendencies including their function in biosystems. Chemical properties of noble gases with emphasis on their low chemical reactivity, chemistry of xenon, structure and bonding of chlorides, oxides & oxifluorides of xenon.

Unit –III

p-Block Elements- I: Boron & Carbon family:- Emphasis on comparative study of properties of p-block elements (including diagonal relationship and excluding methods of preparation). Diborane- properties and structure (as an example of electron deficient compound and multi centre bonding), Borazene- chemical properties and structure, trihalides of boron- trends in Lewis acid character, structure of aluminium (III) chloride. Catination, pπ- dπ- bonding (an idea), carbides, fluorocarbons, silicates (structural aspects), silicons- general methods of preparations, properties and uses.

Unit - IV

p-Block Elements- II: Nitrogen, Oxygen & Halogen Family:- Emphasis on comparative study of properties of p-block elements (including diagonal relationship and excluding methods of preparation). Oxides- structures of oxides of N, P. oxyacids- structure and relative acid strengths of oxiacids of nitrogen and phosphorus, structure of white, yellow and red phosphorus. Oxyacids of sulphur- structures and acidic strengths, H2O2- structure, properties and uses. Basic properties of halogen, interhalogens types, properties, hydro and oxyacids of chlorine- structure and comparison of acid strength.

References:-

  1. Concise Inorganic Chemistry by: J. D. Lee.

  2. Inorganic Chemistry: Principle of Structure and Reactivity by: Huheey, Keiter & Keiter.

  3. Inorganic Chemistry by: Puri, Sharma and Kalia.



M. Sc. Engineering Physics

Semester – II

Subject-Chemistry (Paper Code: CH-202)

Paper: Physical Chemistry-II

Max. Marks: 40

Theory: 35, sessional: 5

Time: 3 hrs.

Note:-

  1. Nine questions will be set in total.

  2. Question no. 1 will be compulsory and based on the conceptual aspects of the entire syllabus. This question may have 5 parts and the answer should be in brief but not in Yes/No.

  3. Four more questions are to be attempted, selecting one question out of two questions set from each unit. Each question may contain two or more parts. All questions will carry equal marks.

^ Unit-I

Kinetics-I:- Rate of reaction, rate equation, factors influencing the rate of reaction- concentration, temperature, pressure, solvent, light, catalyst. Order of reaction, integrated rate expression for zero order, first order, second and third order reaction. Half life period of a reaction.

^ Unit-II

Kinetics-II:- Methods of determination of order of a reaction. Effect of temperature on the rate of reaction- Arrhenius equation. Theories of reaction rate- simple collision theory for unimolecular and bimolecular collision. Transition state theory of bimolecular reaction.

Unit-III

Electrochemistry-I:- Electrolytic conduction, factors affecting electrolytic conduction, specific conductance, molar conductance, equivalent conductance and relation among them, their variation with concentration. Arrhenius theory of ionization, Ostwald’s dilution law. Debye- Huckel- Onsager’s equation for strong electrolytes (elementary treatment only). Transport number, definition and determination by Hittorfs methods (numerical included).

^ Unit-IV

Electrochemistry-II:- Kohlarausch’s law, calculation of molar ionic conductance and effect of viscosity, temperature & pressure on it. Application of Kohlausch’s law in calculation of conductance of weak electrolytes at infinite dilution. Applications of conductivity measurements: determination of degree of dissociation of Ka of acids, determination of solubility product of sparingly soluble salts. Conductometric titrations. Definition of pH and pKa. Buffer solution, buffer action, Henderson- Hazel equation. Buffer mechanism of buffer action.

References:-

  1. Book of Physical Chemistry (vol. I, II, III & IV) by: K. L. Kapoor

  2. Physical Chemistry by: O. P. Aggarwal.

M. Sc. Engineering Physics

Semester – II

Subject – Chemistry (Paper Code: CH-203)

Paper: Organic Chemistry-II

Max. Marks: 40

Theory: 35, sessional: 5

Time: 3 hrs.

Note:-

  1. Nine questions will be set in total.

  2. Question no. 1 will be compulsory and based on the conceptual aspects of the entire syllabus. This question may have 5 parts and the answer should be in brief but not in Yes/No.

  3. Four more questions are to be attempted, selecting one question out of two questions set from each unit. Each question may contain two or more parts. All questions will carry equal marks.

^ Unit-I

Alkenes:- Nomenclature of alkenes, mechanism of dehydration of alcohols and dehydrohalogination of alkyl halides, the Saytzeff rule, Hofmann elimination, physical properties and relative stabilities of alkenes, Chemical reaction of alkenes- mechanism involved in hydrogenation, electrophilic and free radical addition, Markownikeff’s rule, hydroboration-oxidation, oxymercuration reduction, ozonolysis, hydration, hydroxylation and oxidation with KMnO4.

^ Unit-II

Arenes and Aromaticity:- Nomenclature of Benzene derivatives: Aromatic nucleus and side chain. Aromaticity: the Huckel rule, aromatic ions, annulenes upto 10 carbon atoms, aromatic, anti-aromatic and non-aromatic compounds. Aromatic electrophilic substitution- general pattern of the mechanism, mechanism of nitration, halogenations, sulphonation and Friedel-Crafts reaction, energy profile diagram, activating, deactivating substituents and orientations.

^ Unit- III

Dienes and Alkynes:- Nomenclature and classification of dienes: isolated, conjugated and comulated dienes, structure of butadiene, chemical reaction-1,2 and 1,4 additions (Electrophilic & free radical mechanism), Diels-Alder reaction, nomenclature, structure and bonding in alkynes, methods of formation, chemical reactions of alkynes, acidity of alkynes, mechanism of electrophilic and nucleophilic addition reactions, hydroboration- oxidation of alkynes.

^ Unit-IV

Alkyl and Aryl Halides:- Nomenclature and classes of alkyl halides, methods of formation, chemical reactions, mechanisms and stereochemistry of nucleophilic substitution reactions of alkyl halides, SN2 and SN1 reactions with energy profile diagrams. Methods of formation and reactions of aryl halides, the addition- elimination and the elimination- addition mechanisms of nucleophilic aromatic substitution reaction. Relative reactivities of alkyl halides vs allyl, vinyl and aryl halides.


References:-


  1. Organic Chemistry by: Morrison Boyd.

  2. Advanced Organic Chemistry (vol. I & II) by: I. L. Finar.



M. Sc. Engineering Physics

Semester – II

Subject: Mathematics (Paper Code: MT-201)

Paper: (Engineering Mathematics-II)

Max. Marks: 100

Theory: 80, sessional: 20

Time: 3 hrs.

Note:-

  1. Nine questions will be set in total.

  2. Question no. 1 will be compulsory and based on the conceptual aspects of the entire syllabus. This question may have 5 parts and the answer should be in brief but not in Yes/No.

  3. Four more questions are to be attempted, selecting one question out of two questions set from each unit. Each question may contain two or more parts. All questions will carry equal marks.

^ Unit-I

Matrices & its Applications: Rank of a matrix, elementary transformations, elementary matrices, inverse using elementary transformations, normal form of a matrix, linear dependence and independence of vectors, consistency of linear system of equations, linear and orthogonal transformations, eigen values and eigen vectors, properties of eigen values, Cayley - Hamilton theorem and its applications.

^ Unit-II

Ordinary Differential Equations & its Applications: Exact differential equations. Equations reducible to exact differential equations. Applications of Differential equations of first order & first degree to simple electric circuits, Newton's law of cooling, heat flow and orthogonal trajectories. Linear differential equations of second and higher order. Complete solution, complementary function and particular integral, method of variation of parameters to find particular Integral, Cauchy's and Legender's linear equations, simultaneous linear equations with constant co-efficients. Applications of linear differential equations to simple pendulum, oscillatory electric circuits.

Unit-III

Laplace Transforms and its Applications: Laplace transforms of elementary functions, properties of Laplace transforms, existence conditions, transforms of derivatives, transforms of integrals, multiplication by tn, division by t. Evaluation of integrals by Laplace transforms. Laplace transform of Unit step function, unit impulse function and periodic function. Inverse transforms, convolution theorem, application to linear differential equations and simultaneous linear differential equations with constant coefficients.

^ Unit-IV

Partial Differential Equations and Its Applications: Formation of partial differential equations, Lagrange's linear partial differential equation, First order non-linear partial differential equation, Charpit's method. Method of separation of variables and its applications to wave equation and one dimensional heat equation, two dimensional heat flow, steady state solutions only.


REFERENCES:

  1. Advanced Engg. Mathematics F Kreyszig

2. Higher Engg. Mathematics B.S. Grewal

  1. Differential Equations - H.T.H. Piaggio.

  2. Elements of Partial Differential Equations – I.N. Sneddon.

  1. Advanced Engineering Mathematics - R.K. Jain, S.R.K.Iyengar.

  2. Advanced Engg. Mathematics - Michael D. Greenberg.



M. Sc. Engineering Physics

Semester – II

Subject: English (Paper Code: ENG-201)

Paper : English

Max. Marks: 60

Theory: 50, sessional: 10

Time: 3 hrs.


Part-A: Text 30

The following text is prescribed for intensive study:

  1. Following essays from Ideas Aglow edited by Dinesh Kumar and V.B. Abrol (Publication Bureau, Kurukshetra University, Kurukshetra)




  1. C.E.M. Joad

Our Civilization


  1. Jayant V. Narlikar

It’s Question Time


  1. N. Ram

An Interview with Christiaan Barnard


  1. B.R. Ambedkar

Untouchability and the Caste System


  1. Huch Gutman

Inhumanisation of War


  1. Amartya Sen

Seven types of Gender Inequality


Part-B: General English 20

  1. Translation from English to Hindi 5

  2. Precis 7

  3. Official Correspondence: Letter Writing 8


Scheme of Question Paper


The paper will have seven questions as per details given below

Q.1. The candidate will be asked to answer comprehension questions based on an extract from the text book. There will be internal choice. 1 X 6 = 6

Q.2. The candidate will be asked to explain with reference to the context an extract from the text book. There will be internal choice. 6

Q.3. There will be five short answer type questions based on the text book. The candidates will be asked to give answers in about 30 words each. There will be internal choice. 2 X 5 = 10

Q.4. There will be two essay type questions based on the text book with internal choice. 8

Q.5. Translation of a passage of about 10 sentences from English to Hindi. 5

Q.6. Precis: The candidates will be required to summarize a given passage in contemporary English of about 250 words to one-third of its length and also give it a suitable heading. 7

Q.7. The candidate will be asked to write an official letter. There will be internal choice. 8


M.Sc- Engineering Physics

Semester- II

Paper: PH Lab (Physics Lab Practicals)

Max. Marks: 100

Time: 3+3 hours (on two days)

Special Note:-

  1. Do any eight experiments from each Section.

  2. The students are required to calculate the error involved in a particular experiment.

Note:-

  1. The Practical examination will be held in two sessions of 3 hours each (first session in the evening of first day and the second session in the morning of the next day).

  2. Distribution of Marks:

Experiments 25+25 50 marks

Viva- voce 15+15 30 marks

Lab. Record 20 marks

Tolal 100 marks

Section: A

  1. Moment of Inertia of a fly-wheel.

  2. M.I. of an irregular body using a torsion pendulum.

  3. Surface tension by Jeager's Method.

  4. Young's Modulus by bending of beam.

  5. Modulus of rigidity by Maxwell's needle.

  6. Elastic constant by Searle's method.

7. Viscosity of water by its flow through a uniform capillary tube.

8. Thermal conductivity of a good conductor by Searle's method.

9. Mechanical equivalent of Heat by Callender and Barne's method.

  1. 'g' by Bar Pendulum.

  2. E.C.E. of hydrogen using an Ammeter.

  3. Calibration of a thermocouple by Potentiometer.


Section:B

  1. Low resistance by Carey Foster's bridge with calibration.

  2. Determination of Impedance of an A.C. circuit and its verification.

  3. Frequency of A.C. mains and capacity by electrical vibrator.

  4. Frequency of A.C. mains by Sonometer using an electromagnet.

  5. Measurement of angle of dip by earth inductor.

  6. High resistance by substitution method.

  7. Inductance (L) by Anderson Bridge (A.C. Method).

20. To draw forward and reverse bias characteristics or a semiconductor diode.

2 I. Zener Diode voltage regulation characteristics.

  1. Verification of inverse square law by photo-cell.

  2. To study the characteristics of a solar cell.



M.Sc- Engineering Physics

Semester- II

Paper: CH Lab (Chemistry Lab Practicals)

Max. Marks: 100

Time: 3+3 hours (on two days)

Note:-

  1. The Practical examination will be held in two sessions of 3 hours each (first session in the evening of first day and the second session in the morning of the next day).

  2. Distribution of marks

Section I 20 marks

Section II 20 marks

Section III 20 marks

Viva-voce 20marks

Lab Record 20 marks.


Section I (Inorganic)

Volumeteric Analysis

  1. Redox Titrations:- Determination of Fe2+, C2O42- (using KMnO4, K2Cr2O7)

  2. Indometic Titrations:- Determination of Cu2+ (using standard hypo solution)

  3. Complexometric Titrations:- Determination of Mg2+, Zn2+ by EDTA.

Paper Chromatography

Qualitative analysis of anyone of the following inorganic cations and anions by paper chromatography (Pb2+, Cu2+, Ca2+, Ni2+, Cl-, Br-, I- and PO43- and NO3-).


Section II (Physical)

  1. To determine the specific reaction rate of the hydrolysis of methyl acetate/ethyl acetate catalyzed by hydrogen ions at room temperature.

  2. To prepare arsenious solution and compare the precipitating power of mono-, bi- and trivalent anions.

  3. To determine the surface tension of a given liquid by drop number method.

  4. To determine the viscosity of a given liquid.

  5. To determine the specific refractivity of a given liquid.



Section III (Organic)

  1. Preparation and purification through crystallization or distillation and ascertaining their purity through melting point or boiling point.

  1. Iodoform from ethanol (or acetone)

  2. m- Dinitrobenzene from nitrobenzene (use 1:2 conc. HNO3-H2SO4 mixture if fuming HNO3 is not available).

  3. p- Bromoacetanilide from acetanilide

  4. Dibenzalacetone from acetone and benzaldehyde.

  5. Aspirin from salicylic acid.

  1. To study the process of sublimation of camphor and phthalic acid.



References:-

  1. Inorganic Chemstry Practicals by: Gurdeep Raj Chatwal.

  2. Vogel’s Text book of Quantitative Chemical Analysis.

  3. Vogel’s Text book of Qualitative Chemical Analysis.




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