 Teacher: wazirlaghari laghari
Available courses
Credit Hours: 2+1= 3  
Specific Objectives of course:
 

 Teacher: Engr. Shakeel Baloch
 Teacher: Shayak Jamaldini
Specific Objectives of course:

Course Outline: Architectural Drawing: Introduction to Civil Engineering drawing, preparation of plan, elevation and sections for simple buildings. Pattern of laying reinforcement in structural members, plumbing and electrification details. 
Lab Outline: Preparation of various drawing sheets related to the course outline will be carried out. 
Recommended Books:

 Teacher: amajeed baloch
Title of the Course: Computer Programming 
Credit Hours: 1+2 = 3 
Specific Objectives of Course:

Course Outline: Introduction to personal computer setup: Introduction to Operating systems, Computer programming, Program structure and flow charts. Programming Language: Fundamentals of Visual C++ /Visual Basic, arithmetic operations and functions, input/output statements, decision making statements & loop functions and subroutines, data types and file formats, Programming of simple and elementary civil engineering problems. Introduction to Microsoft Office 
Lab Outline: Exercises on Programming Tools and use of web as an academic resources. 
Recommended Books:

 Teacher: Yasir Anwar
Prerequisites: 
Specific Objectives of course: 
Course Outline: introduction to QURANIC STUDIES
STUDY OF SELLECTED TEXT OF HOLLY QURAN
(Verse No118)
STUDY OF SELLECTED TEXT OF HOLLY QURAN
SEERAT OF HOLY PROPHET (S.A.W) I
SEERAT OF HOLY PROPHET (S.A.W) II
INTRODUCTION TO Sunnah
SELLECTED STUDY FROM TEXT OF HADITH INTRODUCTION TO ISLAMIC LAW & JURISPRUDENCE
ISLAMIC CULTURE & CIVILIZATION
ISLAM & Science
Islamic Economic System
POLITICAL SYSTEM OF ISLAM
IsLAMIC HISTORY
SOCIAL SYSTEM OF ISLAM

Recommended Books:
2) Hameed ullah Muhammad, “Muslim Conduct of State”
5) Hussain Hamid Hassan, “An Introduction to the Study of Islamic Law” leaf Publication Islamabad, Pakistan.

 Teacher: gul mohammad
Specific Objective of course:

Course Contents Complex Numbers: Basic Operations, Graphical Representations, Polar and Exponential Forms of Complex Numbers, De’Moivre’s Theorem with Applications. Functions: Hyperbolic Functions and their Graphical representation, Hyperbolic and Trigonometric identities and their relationship, Exponential Functions. Differentiation: Differentiation and Successive Differentiation and its Application to Rate, Speed and Acceleration, Leibritze’s Theorem and its Applications, Equations of Tangents and Normals, Curvature, Radius and Centre of Curvature, Maxima and Minima of Function of one Variable and its Applications, Convexity and Concavity, Points of Inflexion, Concept of Infinite Series, Taylor’s and Mclaurin’s Series and Expansion of Functions, Errors and Approximations and Limiting Values of Functions. Partial Differentiation: Partial Differential Coefficient and Chain Rule, Partial Differentiation of an Implicit Function, Total Differential, Euler’s Theorem, Applications to Small Errors and Approximations, Statement of Taylor’s Theorem of Two Independent Variable and its Applications. Integral Calculus: Standard Integrals, Function of a Linear Function, Integration by Substitution, by Partial Fractions and by Parts, Integration of Trigonometric Functions, Definite Integrals and their Properties and Reduction Formulae, Curve Tracing in Rectangular and Polar Coordinates. Integration Applications: Volumes of Solids Of Revolution, Centroid of a Plane Figure, Centre of Gravity of a Solid of Revolution, Lengths of Curves, Surface Revolution, Rules of Pappus, Moment of Inertia, Radius of Gyration, Parallel Axes Theorem, Perpendicular Axes Theorem, Second Moment of Area, Composite Figures, Centres of Pressure and Depth of Centre of Pressure. Analytical Solid Geometry: Rectangular Coordinate Systems in Three Dimensions, Direction Cosines, Plane (Straight Line) and Sphere. 
Recommended Books:

 Teacher: Dr. jamshaid ul rahman
Specific Objectives of course:

Course Outline:
Political and constitutional phases:

Recommended Books:

 Teacher: Habib Islam
Specific Objectives of Course:

Course Outline: Introduction to personal computer setup: Introduction to Operating systems, Computer programming, Program structure and flow charts. Programming Language: Fundamentals of Visual C++ /Visual Basic, arithmetic operations and functions, input/output statements, decision making statements & loop functions and subroutines, data types and file formats, Programming of simple and elementary civil engineering problems. Introduction to Microsoft Office 
Lab Outline: Exercises on Programming Tools and use of web as an academic resources. 
Recommended Books:

 Teacher: nawazmeer meer
Title of the Course: Engineering Economics 
Credit Hours: 2+0 =2 
Specific Objectives of course:

Course Outline: Capital Financing and Allocation: Funding, funding agencies and planning commission, Capital Budgeting, Allocation of capital among independent projects, financing with debt capital, Financing with equity capital, Trading on equity, Financial leveraging Business Organization and Industrial Relationship: Types of ownership, types of stocks, partnership and joint companies, Banking and Specialized credit institution; Labour problems, labour organization, prevention and settlement of disputes, Markets, competition and monopoly. Linear Programming: Mathematical statement of linear programming problems, Graphic solution Simplex procedure, Duality problem Depreciation and Taxes: Depreciation concept. Economic life, Methods of depreciation, Profit and returns on capital, productivity of capital, Gain (loss) on the disposal of an asset, depreciation as a tax shield Selection between Alternatives: Time value of money and financial rate of return, present value, future value and annuities, Rate of Return Analysis, Incremental Analysis, CostBenefit Analysis, Payback Period, Sensitivity and Breakeven Analysis, alternatives having different lives, making of buy decisions and replacement decisions. 
Recommended Books:

 Teacher: Dr. Anwar Hussain
Credit Hours: 2+1 = 3 
Prerequisites: Engineering Mechanics 
Specific Objectives of course:

Course Outline: 
Lab Outline: The Design work and/or experiments related to above mentioned outline shall be covered in the Laboratory/Design class. 
Recommended Books:

 Teacher: Nisar Ahmed
Title of the Course: Advanced Engineering Surveying 
Credit Hours: 2+1= 3 
Prerequisites: Engineering Surveying 
Specific Objectives of course:

Course Outline: 
Lab Outline: The Design work and/or experiments related to above mentioned outline shall be covered in the Laboratory/Design class. 
Recommended Books: 
 Teacher: Summayyah Madam
Prerequisites: Engineering Drawing 
Specific Objectives of course:

Course Outline: Civil Engineering Drawing: General description of working drawings related to civil engineering projects. e.g. hydraulic structures, drainage structures, , highway and motor way drawings. Building Drawing: Elements of architectural planning and design, conceptual, schematic and working drawings and details of residential, commercial, religious, recreational, industrial, clinical, hospital, and educational buildings, details of doors, windows, staircases etc. Computer Aided Drafting: General and basic know how related to computer aided drafting, e.g. coordinate system, drawings setup procedure, basic draw commands, basic edit commands, layers, creating text and defining styles options, block and drawing import/export options, cross hatching, save and plot (2D) and isometric drawings Introduction to Building Information Modelling 
Lab Outline: 
Recommended Books:

 Teacher: zahoorahmed ahmed
 Teacher: Nisar Ahmed
 Teacher: amajeed baloch
Specific Objectives of course:
and presenting their work for better technical communication 
Course Outline: Note: documentaries to be shown for discussion and review 
Recommended Books: 
 Teacher: Waleed Lateef
Civil engineering is a wide profession that comprises of several specializations including construction, structural, transportation, and environmental engineering etc.
Expertise of each discipline is usually utilized in the accomplishment of projects related to the other disciplines of civil engineering.
The course Construction engineering involves the planning, designing, execution and management of the construction works such as buildings, airports, highways, dams, Bridges, and tunnels etc.
 Teacher: naeem akhtar
1. Course Syllabus 
Reinforced Concrete (Basic Principles, Working Stress and Ultimate Strength Method): Basic Principles of Reinforced Concrete Design And Associated Assumptions, Behavior Of Reinforced Concrete Members In Flexure, Design Philosophy, Design Codes, Factor Of Safety And Load Factors, Prevailing Methods Of Design Of Reinforced Concrete MembersWorking Stress Method, Serviceability Criteria And Checks For Deflection, Crack Width, And Crack Spacing, Importance Of Working Stress Method Related To PreStress Ultimate Strength Method, Analysis Of Prismatic And NonPrismatic Sections In Flexure, CompatibilityBased Analysis Of Sections And Code Requirements For Flexure
Structural Framing and Load Calculations of a Simple Structure for Gravity Design: Structural framing, Load calculations, Types of basic loads, service and factored load combinations, Load distribution and calculations for slabs, beams, columns and footings
Beam Analysis and Design for Gravity Loading: Flexure analysis and design of beams (singly, doubly, rectangle section, T/L sections, simple span, one end and both end continuous etc), Shear analysis and design of beams, Design detailing 
Columns: Analysis of sections in pure compression, Design of short columns under pure compression and with eccentric loading,
Slab Analysis and Design for Gravity Loading: Oneway solid and ribbed slabs, Twoway solid slabs using coefficient method, General discussion on other slab systems, Design detailing
Footings: Isolated footings, Structural design of simple rectangular footing and combined footing. Design detailing
Concrete Detailing (Bond, Anchorage & Development Length): Design and detailing for bond, anchorage, development length, laps and splices 

2. Course Introduction 

The basics of designing and design procedures will be taught in this course and the design of some structural members (beam, column, slab and footing) will be carried out. 

3. Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs) 

At the end of this course students will be able to 1. Discuss concepts of reinforced concrete structural members as per design provisions. 2. Analyze different reinforced concrete members 3. Design various structural reinforced concrete elements. 

4. Course Prerequisites 

None 

5. Course Requirements/Rules 

The Instructor reserves the right to modify, solely at his discretion, any or all of the information contained herein, including the number of exams, assignments, projects or quizzes as well as their weights that will be used to determine the final grade. The course outline is Tentative and may be revised by the Instructor at his own discretion, including the dates for the exams. 

6. Textbooks 

a. Reinforced ConcreteMechanics and Design, 4^{th} Edition, PrenticeHall International, Inc. – James G. Macgregor (2005) b. Reinforced Concrete A Fundamental approach, 4^{th} Edition, PrenticeHall International, Inc. – Edward G. Nawy (2000) c. Design of Concrete Structures, 15^{th} Edition, McGrawHill. – Arthur H. Nilson, David Darwin and Charkes W. Dolan (2005) d. Building Code Requirements for Structural Concrete (ACI 31802) and Commentary (ACI 318R02). – ACI Committee 318 (2002) e. ACI Manual of Concrete Practice 2005. – American Concrete Institute (2005) f. Reinforced Concrete Structures by R. Park T. Paulay (2009), ISBN:9780471659174, Copyright © 1975 John Wiley & Sons, Inc. g. T. Pauley, and M. J. N. Priestley, (1992): Seismic Design of Reinforced Concrete and Masonry Buildings, John Wiley and Sons, New York. h. Bungale S. Taranath (2010): Reinforced Concrete Design of Tall Buildings, Taylor and Francis Group, LLC. 

7. Key Dates, the time and means/methods of class meetings 

Microsoft 365 TEAMS will be used for online teaching. The Chat in MS TEAMS will provide additional supports for students to have discussions related to this course. It is strongly recommended the students to use the Chat. Students can also access the lectures through LMS of university. 

8. Lesson Plan (together with the assigned readings for each lecture) 



9. PPTs for each lecture as per template provided 

PowerPoint slides will be available on University LMS on weekly basis. 

10. Details of the assignments and online quizzes 

All course material including lecture slides, assignments, quizzes and group project will be made available on LMS throughout the semester. 

11. Any other Audio/video material 

Such kind of materials will be provided when instructor finds suitable material. 

12. Simulation Videos of related Practical’s if possible 

That will be communicated when a possible solution becomes available for practical part of the course. 
 Teacher: Engr. Atif Rasheed
Prerequisites: Fluid Mechanics  
Specific Objectives of course:
 
1.Hydrodynamics ReviewIdeal and real fluid, The differential equation of continuity, Rotational and irrational flow, Stream function and velocity potential function, Brief description of flow fields, Orthogonality of streamlines and equipotential lines, Flow net and its limitations, Different methods of drawing flow net.2. Steady Flow through PipesLaminar and turbulent flow in circular pipes, semiempirical theories of turbulence, General equation for friction, Velocity profile in circular pipes, pipe roughness, Nukuradse’s experiments, DarcyWeisbach Equation, Implicit and Explicit Equations for Pipe Friction Factor, Moody’s diagrams, Pipe flow problems, Minor losses, Branching pipes3.Flow around immersed bodiesLift and drag force, Boundary layer along with the smooth flat plate, The thickness of boundary layer, shear stresses and velocity distributions, Types of boundary layers (laminar, turbulent and laminar and turbulent), Friction drag coefficient 4. Impact of Jets 
2. Course Introduction: 
Fluid mechanics is concerned with understanding, predicting, and controlling the behavior of a ﬂuid. Since we live in a dense gas atmosphere on a planet mostly covered by a liquid, a rudimentary grasp of ﬂuid mechanics is part of everyday life. For an engineer, ﬂuid mechanics is an important ﬁeld of the applied sciences with many practical and exciting applications. If you examine municipal water, sewage, and electrical systems, you will notice a heavy dependence on ﬂuid machinery. Pumps and steam turbines are obvious components of these systems, as are the valves and piping found in your home, under your city streets, in the Alaska oil pipeline, and in the natural gas pipelines that crisscross the country. Moreover, aircraft, automobiles, ships, spacecraft, and virtueally all other vehicles involve interactions with ﬂuid of one type or another, both externally and internally, within an engine or as part of a hydraulic control system 
3. Learning outcomes 
Upon successful completion of the course, the student will be able:
S.No 
CLO’s 
Learning Domain 
Taxonomy Level 
PLO 
Theory 

1 2 
ANALYZE pipes flow and open channel flow. EXAMINE pressure losses in fitting valves and sudden enlargement/construction 
Cognitive Cognitive 
4 4 
2 2 
3 4 
APPLY basic principles of fluid mechanics for computations. INTERPRET fully developed laminar and turbulent pipe flow 
Cognitive Cognitive 
3 3 
3 3 
4. Course Pre RequisitesFluid MechanicsI 
5. Course requirement or rules :Assignments will NOT be accepted after due date. Handwritten papers will not be accepted. All assignments shall be properly typed, neat, and legible. Copy of assignments and other class activities from other students may lead to assigning zero marks to both students. Students will develop their understanding of the course content through the reading of the textbook. 
6. Recommended Books:

7. Key Dates, the time and means/methods of class meetings
Microsoft TEAMS will be used for online teaching. The Chat in MS TEAMS will provide additional supports for students to have discussions related to this course. It is strongly recommended the students to use the Chat. Students can also access the lectures through LMS of the university.
The interrogation will be through MS team
The interrogation will be responding through MS TEAM between (4 pm5 pm)except weekend days
8. Lesson Plan (together with the assigned readings for each lecture)
Ideal and real fluid
Differential equation of
continuity
Rotational and irrational
flow
Stream
function and velocity potential function
Brief
description of flow fields
Orthogonality of streamlines and
equipotential lines
Flow net and its limitations
Different methods of drawing the flow net.
Serial No. of lectures: 0110 (Total Classes: 10)
2
22
· Class
Lecture
·
Discussion
· Design
practice
· Class
test (02)
·
Midterm Exam (10)
· Final
Exam (10)
2. Steady Flow through Pipes
Laminar and turbulent flow in
circular pipes, semiempirical theories of turbulence
General equation for friction
Velocity profile in circular pipes, pipe
roughness
Nukuradse’s experiments
DarcyWeisbach Equation
Implicit and Explicit Equations for Pipe
Friction Factor
Moody’s diagrams
Pipe
flow problems
Minor
losses
Branching pipes
Serial No. of lectures:1120
(Total Classes: 10)
2&3
22
· Class
Lecture
·
Discussion
· Design
practice
· Assignment
(02)
·
Midterm Exam (10)
· Final
Exam (10)
Post
Midterm
3. Flow around immersed
bodies
Lift and drag
force
Boundary layer
along with smooth flat plate
Thickness of
boundary layer, shear stresses, and velocity distributions
Types of
boundary layers (laminar, turbulent and laminar and turbulent)
Friction drag
coefficient
4. Impact of Jets
Impulse
momentum principle
Force of jet on stationary flat and curved
plates
Force of jet on moving flat and curved
plates
Forces of plumbing fittings
Serial No. of lectures: 2130 (Total Classes: 10)
2&3
17
Class Lecture
·
Discussion
·
Design practice
Class test (02)
·
Final Exam (15)
5. Water
Turbines
Types, impulse and reaction
turbines
Momentum equation applied to turbines
Specific speed, Turbine characteristic
curves
Serial No. of lectures: 3136 (Total Classes: 06)
2&3
07
· Class
Lecture
·
Discussion
·
Design practice
Assignment
(01)
·
Class test (01)
·
Final Exam (05)
6.
Centrifugal Pumps
Types
Classifications
Construction features, operation and efficiencies
Specific speed and characteristic curves
Serial No. of lectures: 3740 (Total Classes: 04)
2&3
06
· Class
Lecture
·
Discussion
· Design
practice
·
Final Exam (05)
·Assignment
(01)
7. Reciprocating
Pumps
Types
Classifications
Construction features,
operation and efficiencies
Specific speed and characteristic curves
8. Introduction
to related software
Serial No. of lectures:4148 (Total Classes:
08)
2&3
06
· Class
Lecture
·
Discussion
·
Design practice
·Assignment
(01)
· Final
Exam (05)
S. No.
Assessment Activities
Marks
Activities
CLO(s) to be assessed
1
Class Test/Assignment/Project Design/
Presentation/Quiz/Field Report
10
Assignment(s)
4
2, 3
Class test(s)
3
2, 3
2
Mid Semester Exam
20
1
2,3
3
Final Semester Exam
50
1
2, 3
Lecture 1: Introduction to course contents. Ideal and real fluid,
· The differential equation of continuity + Problems.
Lecture 2: Rotational and irrational flow vorticity and circulation +Problems.
Lecture 3: velocity potential function and equipotential lines +Problems.
Lecture 4: Stream function+Problems.
Lecture 5:DO
Lecture 6: Properties of steam function and Chauchy Reman Equation.
Lecture 7: Relation between stream function and velocity potential function + Problem.
Lecture 8: Different methods of drawing flow net, uses and limits of flow net
Lecture 9: Viscous flow through circular pipes. +Problem.
Lecture 10: DO
Lecture 11: Sami empirical theories of turbulence.
Lecture 12: Universal velocity distribution +Problem.
Lecture 13:DO
Lecture 14: hydrodynamically smooth and rough boundaries, velocity distribution for turbulent flow in smooth pipes +Problem.
Lecture 15:DO
Lecture 16: common equation for velocity distribution for both smooth and rough pipes +Problem.
Lecture 17: Resistance flow of fluid in smooth and rough pipes +Problem.
Lecture 18:DarcyWeisbach Equation +Problem.
Lecture 19:Nukuradse’s experiments and Moody’s diagrams
Lecture 20: Pipe flow problems, Minor losses, and Branching pipes +Problem.
Lecture 21:DO
9. PPTs for each lecture as per the template provided
PPTs used for each lecture.
All lectures serial wise will be available at LMS of University.
10.Details of the assignments and online quizzes
There should be four assignments and three quizzes in terms i.e: two assignments and two tests in premidterm and two assignments and one test is taken Post midterm and their markings are done according to student assessment.
11. Any other Audio/video material
Will be provided according to need.
12. Simulation Videos of related Practicals if possible
7. Key Dates, the time and means/methods of class meetings
Microsoft TEAMS will be used for online teaching. The Chat in MS TEAMS will provide additional supports for students to have discussions related to this course. It is strongly recommended the students to use the Chat. Students can also access the lectures through LMS of the university.
The interrogation will be through MS team
The interrogation will be responding through MS TEAM between (4 pm5 pm)except weekend days
8. Lesson Plan (together with the assigned readings for each lecture)
Ideal and real fluid
Differential equation of
continuity
Rotational and irrational
flow
Stream
function and velocity potential function
Brief
description of flow fields
Orthogonality of streamlines and
equipotential lines
Flow net and its limitations
Different methods of drawing the flow net.
Serial No. of lectures: 0110 (Total Classes: 10)
2
22
· Class
Lecture
·
Discussion
· Design
practice
· Class
test (02)
·
Midterm Exam (10)
· Final
Exam (10)
2. Steady Flow through Pipes
Laminar and turbulent flow in
circular pipes, semiempirical theories of turbulence
General equation for friction
Velocity profile in circular pipes, pipe
roughness
Nukuradse’s experiments
DarcyWeisbach Equation
Implicit and Explicit Equations for Pipe
Friction Factor
Moody’s diagrams
Pipe
flow problems
Minor
losses
Branching pipes
Serial No. of lectures:1120
(Total Classes: 10)
2&3
22
· Class
Lecture
·
Discussion
· Design
practice
· Assignment
(02)
·
Midterm Exam (10)
· Final
Exam (10)
Post
Midterm
3. Flow around immersed
bodies
Lift and drag
force
Boundary layer
along with smooth flat plate
Thickness of
boundary layer, shear stresses, and velocity distributions
Types of
boundary layers (laminar, turbulent and laminar and turbulent)
Friction drag
coefficient
4. Impact of Jets
Impulse
momentum principle
Force of jet on stationary flat and curved
plates
Force of jet on moving flat and curved
plates
Forces of plumbing fittings
Serial No. of lectures: 2130 (Total Classes: 10)
2&3
17
Class Lecture
·
Discussion
·
Design practice
Class test (02)
·
Final Exam (15)
5. Water
Turbines
Types, impulse and reaction
turbines
Momentum equation applied to turbines
Specific speed, Turbine characteristic
curves
Serial No. of lectures: 3136 (Total Classes: 06)
2&3
07
· Class
Lecture
·
Discussion
·
Design practice
Assignment
(01)
·
Class test (01)
·
Final Exam (05)
6.
Centrifugal Pumps
Types
Classifications
Construction features, operation and efficiencies
Specific speed and characteristic curves
Serial No. of lectures: 3740 (Total Classes: 04)
2&3
06
· Class
Lecture
·
Discussion
· Design
practice
·
Final Exam (05)
·Assignment
(01)
7. Reciprocating
Pumps
Types
Classifications
Construction features,
operation and efficiencies
Specific speed and characteristic curves
8. Introduction
to related software
Serial No. of lectures:4148 (Total Classes:
08)
2&3
06
· Class
Lecture
·
Discussion
·
Design practice
·Assignment
(01)
· Final
Exam (05)
S. No.
Assessment Activities
Marks
Activities
CLO(s) to be assessed
1
Class Test/Assignment/Project Design/
Presentation/Quiz/Field Report
10
Assignment(s)
4
2, 3
Class test(s)
3
2, 3
2
Mid Semester Exam
20
1
2,3
3
Final Semester Exam
50
1
2, 3
Lecture 1: Introduction to course contents. Ideal and real fluid,
· The differential equation of continuity + Problems.
Lecture 2: Rotational and irrational flow vorticity and circulation +Problems.
Lecture 3: velocity potential function and equipotential lines +Problems.
Lecture 4: Stream function+Problems.
Lecture 5:DO
Lecture 6: Properties of steam function and Chauchy Reman Equation.
Lecture 7: Relation between stream function and velocity potential function + Problem.
Lecture 8: Different methods of drawing flow net, uses and limits of flow net
Lecture 9: Viscous flow through circular pipes. +Problem.
Lecture 10: DO
Lecture 11: Sami empirical theories of turbulence.
Lecture 12: Universal velocity distribution +Problem.
Lecture 13:DO
Lecture 14: hydrodynamically smooth and rough boundaries, velocity distribution for turbulent flow in smooth pipes +Problem.
Lecture 15:DO
Lecture 16: common equation for velocity distribution for both smooth and rough pipes +Problem.
Lecture 17: Resistance flow of fluid in smooth and rough pipes +Problem.
Lecture 18:DarcyWeisbach Equation +Problem.
Lecture 19:Nukuradse’s experiments and Moody’s diagrams
Lecture 20: Pipe flow problems, Minor losses, and Branching pipes +Problem.
Lecture 21:DO
7. Key Dates, the time and means/methods of class meetings
Microsoft TEAMS will be used for online teaching. The Chat in MS TEAMS will provide additional supports for students to have discussions related to this course. It is strongly recommended the students to use the Chat. Students can also access the lectures through LMS of the university.
The interrogation will be through MS team
The interrogation will be responding through MS TEAM between (4 pm5 pm)except weekend days

Lecture 1: Introduction to course contents. Ideal and real fluid,
· The differential equation of continuity + Problems.
Lecture 2: Rotational and irrational flow vorticity and circulation +Problems.
Lecture 3: velocity potential function and equipotential lines +Problems.
Lecture 4: Stream function+Problems.
Lecture 5:DO
Lecture 6: Properties of steam function and Chauchy Reman Equation.
Lecture 7: Relation between stream function and velocity potential function + Problem.
Lecture 8: Different methods of drawing flow net, uses and limits of flow net
Lecture 9: Viscous flow through circular pipes. +Problem.
Lecture 10: DO
Lecture 11: Sami empirical theories of turbulence.
Lecture 12: Universal velocity distribution +Problem.
Lecture 13:DO
Lecture 14: hydrodynamically smooth and rough boundaries, velocity distribution for turbulent flow in smooth pipes +Problem.
Lecture 15:DO
Lecture 16: common equation for velocity distribution for both smooth and rough pipes +Problem.
Lecture 17: Resistance flow of fluid in smooth and rough pipes +Problem.
Lecture 19:Nukuradse’s experiments and Moody’s diagrams
Lecture 20: Pipe flow problems, Minor losses, and Branching pipes +Problem.
Lecture 21:DO
9. PPTs for each lecture as per the template provided PPTs used for each lecture. All lectures serial wise will be available at LMS of University.  
10.Details of the assignments and online quizzes There should be four assignments and three quizzes in terms i.e: two assignments and two tests in premidterm and two assignments and one test is taken Post midterm and their markings are done according to student assessment.

 Teacher: Dr. Nadar Hussain Khokhar
Specific Objectives of course:

Course Outline: Measures of Central Tendency: Means: Arithmetic Mean(A.M), Geometric Mean (G.M) , Harmonic Mean (H.M), and their properties, Weighted mean, median, quartiles, mode and their relations, Merits and demerits of Averages. Measures of Dispersion: Range, moments, skewness, quartile deviation, mean deviation, standard deviation, variance and its coefficients, kurtosis. Curve Fitting: Goodness of fit, Fitting a straight line, parabola, circle. Simple Regression: Scatter diagram, linear regression and correlation Probability: Definitions, sample space, events. Laws of probability, conditional Random Variable: Introduction, distribution function, discrete random variable and its probability distribution, Continuous random variable and its probability density function, Mathematical expectation of a random variable, Moment generating functions. Probability Distribution: Binomial, Poisson, uniform, exponential and normal distribution functions and its approximation to Poisson distribution. 
Recommended Books: 
 Teacher: masood qau
 Teacher: Engr. Shakeel Baloch
 Teacher: Abdullah Shah
 Teacher: Chairman Civil (Dr. A. Qudoos)
 Teacher: Engr. Atif Rasheed
Prerequisites: Technical Communication Skills 
Specific Objectives of course:

Course Outline: Presentation skills Essay writing Academic writing How to write a research paper/term paper (emphasis on style, content, language, form, clarity, consistency) Progress report writing Note: Extensive reading is required for vocabulary building 
Recommended Books:

 Teacher: Waleed Lateef
1. Course Syllabus 

Introduction to Road
Systems: Location Survey in Rural and Urban Areas; Urban Location Controls;
Highway Planning. Roads in Hilly Areas.
Highway Engineering: Highway Components, Elements of a typical crosssection of road. Types of crosssection; Highway location; Classification of Highways; Highway Materials, Types & Characteristics, Specifications & tests, Introduction to resilient behaviour.
Geometric Design: Design controls and criteria; Sight distance requirements; Horizontal curves; Super elevation; Transition curve; Curve widening; Grade line; Vertical curves.
Pavement Design: Types of pavements. Wheel loads. Equivalent single axle load, Repetition and impact factors. Load distribution characteristics; Design of flexible and rigid pavements, Highway drainage, Pavement failures, Introduction to nondestructive testing, Pavement evaluation; Construction, Maintenance and rehabilitation.
Traffic Engineering: Operating and design speeds; Traffic flow parameters, their relationships and data collection methodologies, Traffic Survey; O&D Survey, Traffic Safety; Atgrade and gradeseparated intersections; Traffic control devices; Capacity analysis; Traffic management.
Introduction to relevant computer software 

2. Course Introduction 

To equip students with knowledge related to highway design, construction, maintenance and traffic operations 

3. Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs) 

On successful completion of this course students will be able to 1. DISCUSS the basic concepts related to Highway and Traffic Engineering. 2. SOLVE the problems related to Highway Engineering. 

4. Course Prerequisites 

· Transportation Planning & Engineering 

5. Course Requirement or Rules 

· Assignments will NOT be accepted after due date. Handwritten papers will not be accepted. All assignments shall be properly typed, neat, and legible. · Instructor expects all students to conform to the principles of academic honesty. Practices considered dishonest include giving or receiving assistance in any manner or form during an examination, unauthorized possession of exam questions, and plagiarism. Plagiarism is the wilful presentation of another person's writings, opinions, or thoughts as one's own, without proper credit and documentation. The Instructor reserves the right to modify, solely at his discretion, any or all of the information contained herein, including the number of exams, assignments, projects or quizzes as well as their weights that will be used to determine the final grade. The course outline is Tentative and may be revised by the Instructor at his own discretion, including the dates for the exams. 

6. Textbooks 

Jason C. Yu, Transportation Engineering Introduction to Planning, Design and Operations, Elsevier Science Ltd (June 1982) Crony D., The Design and Performance of Road Pavements, 3rd Edition McGrawHill Professional (September 4, 2008) Salter R. J., Highway Traffic Analysis and Design, Palgrave Macmillan; 3 edition (September 1996). Fred L. Mannering, Scott S. Washburn, Walter P. Kilareski, Principles of Highway Engineering and Traffic Analysis, Wiley; 4 editions (September 9, 2008) 

7. Key Dates, the time and means/methods of class meetings 

Microsoft 365 TEAMS will be used for online teaching. The Chat in MS TEAMS will provide additional supports for students to have discussions related to this course. It is strongly recommended the students to use the Chat. Students can also access the lectures through LMS of university. 

8. Lesson Plan (together with the assigned readings for each lecture) 



9. PPTs for each lecture as per template provided 

PowerPoint slides will be available on University LMS 

10. Details of the assignments and online quizzes 

All course material including lecture slides, assignments, quizzes and group project will be made available on LMS throughout the semester. 

11. Any other Audio/video material 

Will be provided to students as and when needed 

12. Simulation Videos of related Practical’s if possible 

Lab Outline:
The Design work, laboratory work and experiments related to above mentioned outline shall be covered in the laboratory/design classes 
 Teacher: Burhanuddin Baloch
1 Course syllabus: 

1Introduction 
Environmental Engineering, Air & Noise Pollution, Water Engineering, Sanitary Engineering. 
2Water Pollution 
Water chemistry and characteristics, Introduction to sources of pollution, Effects on water quality, Control parameters. 
3Water Demand Supply 
Population forecast, Water uses & consumption, Types and variations in demand (Maximum demand & fire demand.) 
4Water Quality 
Water impurities & their health significance, Water quality guidelines/standards (US., WHO and NSDW Pakistan etc), Water quality monitoring. 
5Water sampling and testing 
Sampling techniques and examination of water (physical, chemical and microbiological parameters), Water borne diseases. 
6Water treatment 
Treatment of surface & ground water, Screening, (types of settling), coagulation and flocculation, Filtration, Design aspects of slow sand and rapid sand filters and their operations, Pressure filters, Membrane Technology (Reverse Osmosis, Ultrafiltration). 
7Miscellaneous Water Treatment Techniques 
Fluoridation, Iron & Manganese removal, Water softening methods, Water disinfection and chemicals, Chlorination, Emergency treatment methods, Ozone, Ultraviolet. 
8. Water Distribution 
Layout and design of water transmission works and distribution networks (Hardy Cross and Equivalent Pipe method), Service reservoirs, Fixtures and their installation, Tapping of water mains, Urban and Rural Water Supply. 
9. Use of relevant software in design 
Wastewater treatment. 
2. Course Introduction 
Environmental engineering is a core subject learning for a Civil engineer that devise solutions for wastewater treatment, water and air pollution control, recycling, waste disposal, and public health. Civil engineers design municipal water supply, and design plans to prevent waterborne diseases and improve sanitation in urban, rural and recreational areas. They evaluate hazardouswaste management systems to evaluate the severity of such hazards, advice on treatment and containment, and develop regulations to prevent mishaps. 
3. Course Learning Outcomes: 

CLO No. 
Description 
Learning Domain 
Taxonomy level 
Associated PLO 
1 
Describe the demand and services for water supply 
Cognitive 
2 
1 
2 
Design water distribution networks and treatment system 
Cognitive 
6 
3 
4. Course PreRequisites 
None 
5. Course Requirements or Rules 
1 Maximum class participation may receive extra marks that will be defined later. 2 Copy of assignments and other class activities from other students may lead to assign zero marks to both students. 
6. Textbooks or other required readings 
Mackenzie L. Davis, David A. Cornwell, Introduction to Environmental Engineering, 4th Edition, 2008 McGrawHill Science/Engineering/Math; 4th Edition (October 3, 2006) S. Peavy, D. R. Rowe, George Technologious, Environmental Engineering. Terence J. McGhee, Water Supply and Sewerage, 6th Edition, McGraw Hill Howard McGrawHill Publishing Company; 7th Edition (March 1987) 
7. Key dates, the time and means/methods of class meetings 

Students will be asked to submit at least four assignments and two quizzes. 

Assignment#1 
20052020 
Assignment#2 
28052020 
Assignment#3 
10062020 
Assignment#4 
25062020 
Quiz#1 
27052020 
Quiz#2 
30062020 
8. Lesson Contents And Associated CLO(s) 

Pre Midterm 

Week number and Class topics 
Lecture number and topics 
CLO No 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 
1Introduction, Water Pollution

1Introduction to environmental engineering, air pollution, and noise pollution 
1 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 
2Introduction to water engineering 
1 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 

3 Introduction to sanitary engineering 
1 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 

4 Water chemistry and characteristics, Introduction to sources of pollution, Effects on water quality, control parameters 
1 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 

2Water demand and supply, Water quality. 
5 Population forecast, Water uses & consumption 
1&2 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 
6Types and variations in water demand (Maximum demand & fire demand)

1&2 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 

7 Water impurities & their health significance. 
1 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 

8 Water quality guidelines and standards (US., WHO and NSDW Pakistan etc) 
1 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 

3Water quality (continue), water sampling and testing. 
9 Water quality monitoring 
1 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 
10 Water Sampling techniques. 
1 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 

11Examination of water (physical, chemical and microbiological parameters) 
1 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 

12Water borne diseases 
1 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 

4Water treatment. 
13Treatment of surface & ground water 
2 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 
14Screening, (types of settling) 
2 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 

15Coagulation and flocculation 
2 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 

16Filtration, Design aspects of slow sand and rapid sand filters and their operations, Pressure filters 
1&2 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 

17Membrane Technology (Reverse Osmosis, Ultrafiltration 
2 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 

Post Midterm 

5Miscellaneous Water Treatment Techniques. 
18Fluoridation, Iron & Manganese removal. 
2 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 
19Water softening methods 
2 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 

20Water disinfection and chemicals, Chlorination 
2 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 

21Emergency treatment methods 
2 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 

6Miscellaneous Water Treatment Techniques (continue), Water Distribution.

22Ozone 
2 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 
23Ultraviolet 
2 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 

24Layout and design of water transmission works 
1 
•Class Lecture •Discussion •Design practice 

25Distribution networks (Hardy Cross and Equivalent Pipe method) 
1 
•Class Lecture •Discussion •Design practice 

7Water Distribution. 
26Service reservoirs 
1 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 
27Fixtures and their installation 
1 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 

28Tapping of water mains 
1 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 

29Urban and Rural Water Supply 
1 
•Class Lecture •Discussion 

8Use of relevant software in design. 
30Waste water treatment 
1&2 
•Class Lecture •Discussion •Design practice 
9. PPTs for each lecture as per template provided. 
PPT Lectures will be uploaded on the LMS. 
10. Details of the assignments and online quizzes 
Details of Assignments will be provided as soon as official guidelines for online assessment will be finalized by the university. 
11. Any other audio video material 
Relevant material (Audio/video) for specific lectures be uploaded on LMS as per lesson plan. 
12. Simulation videos and related practical’s if Possible 
Not applicable at this stage. 
 Teacher: Dr. Nadar Hussain Khokhar
Course Syllabus
Architecture: Historical Development. General introduction to history of architecture; Emergence / Development of Islamic Architecture. Geographical, climatic, religious, social and historical influences. Architectural beauty.
Qualities: Strength, vitality, grace, breadth and scale.
Factors: Proportion, colour and balance.
Use of Materials: Stone, wood, metals, concrete, composites, ceramics.
General Treatment to Plan of Buildings: Walls and their construction; Openings and their position, character and shape; Roofs and their development and employment; Columns and their position, form and decoration; Moulding and their form decoration; Ornament as applied to any buildings.
Town Planning: Definitions; Trends in Urban growth; Objectives of town planning; Modern planning in Pakistan and abroad.
Preliminary Studies: Study of natural resources, economic resources, legal and administrative problems, civic surveys and preparation of relevant maps.
Land Use Patterns: Various theories of land use pattern. Location of Parks and recreation facilities, public and semipublic buildings, civic centers, commercial centers, local shopping centers, public schools, industry & residential areas.
Street Patterns: Lay out of street, road crossing & lighting; Community planning.
City Extensions: Sub Urban development, Neighborhood Units, Satellite Towns and Garden City
Urban Planning: Issues related to inner city urban design and emergence / upgradation of squatter settlementsCourse Introduction
Analytical study of past architectural antecedents will aid in acquainting students‟ with our architectural heritage and arousing interest in postulating architectural solutions that are responsive to the built environment of this civilization. Ultimately, students must understand that the building materials available and the technology developed to utilize them through different civilizations largely determine the nature of the architecture of that civilization.The second part of the course will expose the students to the history and development of planning, its relevance & application to modern day principles of town planning
Learning Outcomes
On successful completion of this course students will be able to
· DISCUSS the basic concepts related to architecture and town planning.
· SOLVE the societal, health and safety problems related to town planning.
ORGANIZE environment friendly and sustainable society
Course Prerequisites
Strong knowledge and concepts of Civil Engineering Materials, Engineering survey, Construction Engineering
Course Requirement or Rules
Assignments will NOT be accepted after due date. Handwritten papers will not be accepted. All assignments shall be properly typed, neat, and legible.
Instructor expects all students to conform to the principles of academic honesty. Practices considered dishonest include giving or receiving assistance in any manner or form during an examination, unauthorized possession of exam questions, and plagiarism. Plagiarism is the wilful presentation of another person's writings, opinions, or thoughts as one's own, without proper credit and documentation.
The Instructor reserves the right to modify, solely at his discretion, any or all of the information contained herein, including the number of exams, assignments, projects or quizzes as well as their weights that will be used to determine the final grade. The course outline is Tentative and may be revised by the Instructor at his own discretion, including the dates for the exams.
Textbooks
1. A History of Architecture
Edition: 20th Edition
Authors: Dan Cruickshank, Sir Banister Fletcher
Publisher: Architectural Press2. Town Planning in Practice
Edition: 2010
Authors: Sir Rymond Unwin
Publisher: FQ Legacy BooksAuthors: S.C Rangwala
Edition: 2th4. Origins of Modern Town Planning
Author: Leonard Benevolo
Publisher: MIT Press
Key Dates, The time and Means/Methods of class meetings
Microsoft 365 TEAMS will be used for online teaching. The Chat in MS
TEAMS will provide additional supports for students to have discussions related
to this course. It is strongly recommended the students to use the Chat.Students can also access the lectures through LMS of
university
Lesson Plan (together with the assigned readings for each lecture)
Contents 
CLO No. 
Delivery Methods 
1. Architecture · Historical Development, · General introduction to history of architecture, Emergence/Development of Islamic Architecture, Geographical, · climatic, religious, social and historical influences, Architectural beauty 2. Qualities, Factors and Use of Materials· Strength,· Vitality,· Grace,· Breadth and scale,· Proportion, colour and balance,· Stone, wood, metals, concrete, composites, ceramicsSerial No. of lectures:0116 (Total Classes: ) 
2 
· Online lecture · Synchronous · Asynchronous · Discussion

3. Architectural Aspects of Building Planning· Walls and their construction, · Openings and their position, · character and shape, · Roofs and, their development and employment, · Columns and their position, · form and decoration · Moulding and their form decoration, · Ornament as applied to any buildings Serial No. of lectures: 1626 (Total Classes: 10) 
2&3 
· Online lecture · Synchronous · Asynchronous · Discussion

· Definitions, · Trends in Urban growth, · Objectives of town planning, · Modern planning in Pakistan and abroad Serial No. of lectures: 2630 (Total Classes: 04) 
2&3 
· Online lecture · Synchronous · Asynchronous · Discussion

5. Preliminary Studies· Study of natural resources, · Economic resources, · Legal and administrative problems, · Civic surveys, · Preparation of relevant maps Serial No. of lectures: 3038 (Total Classes: 08) 
3 
· Online lecture · Synchronous · Asynchronous · Discussion

6. Land Use Patterns, Street Patterns· Various theories of land use pattern, · Location of Parks and recreation facilities, · Public and semipublic buildings, · Civic centers, · Commercial centers, · Local shopping centers, · Public schools, · Industry & residential areas, · Layout of street, · Road crossing & lighting, · Community planning Serial No. of lectures: 3843 (Total Classes: 06) 
5 
· Online lecture · Synchronous · Asynchronous · Discussion

7. City Extensions and Urban Planning· Sub Urban development, · Neighborhood Units, · Satellite Towns and Garden City, · Issues related to inner city urban design and emergence/upgradation of squatter settlements Serial No. of lectures: 4348 (Total Classes: 05) 
5 
· Online lecture · Synchronous · Asynchronous · Discussion

PPTs for each lecture as per template provided
Power Point slides will be available on University LMS
Details of the Assignments and online quizzes
All course material including lecture slides, assignments, quizzes and
group project will be made available on LMS throughout the semester.
Any other Audio/video material
Will be provided to students as and when needed
Simulation Videos of related Practical’s if possible
No laboratory involved
 Teacher: Abdullah Shah
 Teacher: Dostain Baloch
 Teacher: Mumtaz Ali
 Teacher: Mumtaz Ali
 Teacher: Warda Faheem
1. Course syllabus:
Introduction: Introduction to concrete applications. Types of waste materials and industrial byproduct. Application in concrete construction
Advanced Concrete:
Types of synthetic and natural fibres in concrete. Properties of fibres. Applications of fibre reinforced concrete.
High performance and durable concrete. Properties and ingredients of high performance and durable concrete. Applications of high performance and durable concrete.
Self compacting concrete. Ingredients and properties of self compacting concrete. Applications in construction.
Polymer in concrete. Materials and properties of polymer concrete. Application in construction.
Highway Construction Materials: Types of highway materials. Materials and method of applications. Lime and bituminous materials. Properties of lime and bituminous materials. Applications in construction bituminous surfacing. Types of pavement. Construction of flexible and rigid pavement.
Geosynthetics Materials: Types of geosynthetics materials. Reasons and functions of geosynthetics materials. Water flow through soils and fabrics. Preloading and the use of vertical drains. Methods of providing vertical drains. Preloading without vertical drains. Preloading with vertical drains. Geosynthetics in road construction.
2. Course introduction:
This course discusses the advanced Engineering materials being used now a days in the construction industry. The course focuses on advanced and high performance concrete, fiber reinforced concrete, selfcompacting concrete, polymer concrete, mortar, highway construction materials and geosynthetics.
3. Learning outcomes
After successful completion of the course, the students will be able to understand;
1. The application of waste materials in concrete.
2. Materials used to make fiber reinforced concrete, high performance concrete, selfcompacting concrete and polymer concrete and their applications.
3. Properties of the
materials used in highway engineering.
4. The properties of geosynthetic materials and their application.
4. Course PreRequisites
The students attending the course must have a strong knowledge of concrete and its constituents, mortar and masonry units, highway materials, and soil mechanics.
5. Textbooks or other required readings
1. Concrete: Microstructure, Properties, and Materials (Author: P.K Mehta and Paulo J. M. Monteiro)
2. Waste Materials and ByProducts in Concrete (Author: Rafat Siddique)
3. Polymers in concrete (Author(s): J Aguiar; Lech Czarnecki)
4. Civil Engineering Materials (Authors: Neil Jackson, Ravindra K. Dhir.)
5. Civil Engineering Materials (Author: Claisse, Peter A)
6. An introduction to geosynthetic engineering (Authors: shukla, Sanjay Kumar)
 Teacher: Chairman Civil (Dr. A. Qudoos)
1. Course Syllabus 
Role
of projects in organization’s competitive strategy; Standard methodologies
for managing projects; Project life cycle; Designimplementation interface;
Estimating: preliminary and detailed; Contractual risk allocation;
Scheduling: PBS; WBS; Integration of scope, time, resource and cost
dimensions of a project; Evaluation of labor, material, equipment, and
subcontract resources; Scheduling techniques including CPM/ PERT, GERT,
critical chain; Solving realworld project schedules; Monte Carlo simulation;
Cost budgeting; Cost baseline; Cash
flow analysis; Earned value analysis; Cost control; Proposal presentation;
Application of software for project management (MS Project, P3). 
2. Course Introduction 
This course provides practical skills, concepts and principles you can take back to the job – along with insights you'll need to adapt them to specific project scenarios. This practical course gives you a performance edge by teaching you how to initiate, plan, control and complete your projects more efficiently and effectively. Projects are work performed to meet specified objectives within specific time, cost and resource constraints. Project Management is the application of concepts, techniques, and principles to maximize the probability of project success. 
3. Learning Outcomes 
On successful completion of this course students will be able to Create construction project schedules. Analyze professional decisions based on ethical principles. Analyze construction documents for planning and management of construction processes. Apply construction management skills as a member of a multi disciplinary team. Understand different methods of project delivery and the roles and responsibilities of all constituencies involved in the design and construction process. Understand construction risk management. Understand construction accounting and cost control. Understand construction quality assurance and control. Understand construction project control processes. Understand the legal implications of contract, common, and regulatory law to manage a construction project.

4. Course Prerequisites 
· Strong knowledge and concepts of Civil engineering related to field issues. 
5. Course Requirement or Rules 
Assignments will NOT be accepted after due date. Handwritten papers will not be accepted. All assignments shall be properly typed, neat, and legible. Instructor expects all students to conform to the principles of academic honesty. Practices considered dishonest include giving or receiving assistance in any manner or form during an examination, unauthorized possession of exam questions, and plagiarism The Instructor reserves the right to modify, solely at his discretion, any or all of the information contained herein, including the number of exams, assignments, projects or quizzes as well as their weights that will be used to determine the final grade. The course outline is Tentative and may be revised by the Instructor at his own discretion, including the dates for the exams.

6. Textbooks 
1. Project Management – The Managerial Process Edition: 5th Authors: Clifford F. Gray, Eric W. Larson Publisher: McGraw Hill 
2. Construction Project Scheduling and Control Edition: 2nd Authors: Saleh Mubarak Publisher: Wiley 
3. Project Management Body Of Knowledge (PMBOK) Edition: 5th Publisher: PMI 
4. Project Management – A Systems Approach to Planning, Scheduling and Controlling Edition: 10th Author: Harold Kerzner Publisher: Wiley 
7. Key Dates, the time and means/methods of class meetings 
Microsoft 365 TEAMS will be used for online teaching. The Chat in MS TEAMS will provide additional supports for students to have discussions related to this course. It is strongly recommended the students to use the Chat 
8. Lesson Plan (together with the assigned readings for each lecture) 
As the policy of course delivery has not been communicated yet, lesson plan will be prepared according to the devised policy of credit hour, mode of teaching (synchronous/Asynchronous). PPTs of three CH lectures have been prepared and these will be split once the policy is approved. 
9. PPTs for each lecture as per template provided 
PowerPoint slides will be available on University LMS 
10. Details of the assignments and online quizzes 
All course material including lecture slides, assignments, quizzes and group project will be made available on LMS throughout the semester. 
11. Any other Audio/video material 
Will be provided to students as and when needed 
12. Simulation Videos of related Practical’s if possible 
No laboratory involved 
 Teacher: Engr. Shakeel Baloch
1. Course Syllabus 
Dynamic equilibrium of structures. Response of a single degree of freedom system to dynamic excitation: free vibration, harmonic loads, pulses and earthquakes. Response spectra. Response of multidegree of freedom systems. Seismic behavior of buildings and the basis of seismic building codes. 
2. Course Introduction 
This course aims to equip students with knowledge in structural dynamics, with particular emphasis on the building. Topics include singledegreeoffreedom (SDOF) systems, response to harmonic loading, response to impulsive transient loading, numerical integration, element stiffness, mass and damping matrices, multidegreeoffreedom (MDOF) systems, classical and nonclassical damping, distributed parameter systems, Eigen value problems, modal analysis and system identification. 
3. Learning Outcomes 
On successful completion of this course students will be able to: 1. Recognize physical phenomenon in the context of structural vibration. 2. Identify and define key concepts related to structural dynamics, such as natural frequencies, mode shapes, damping and vibration characteristics of structures. 3. Formulate the equation of motion for dynamics analysis of structures. 4. Demonstrate an understanding the assumptions and limitations of the structural dynamics theories. 5. Solve engineering problems in the context of structural dynamics. 
4. Course Prerequisites 
Strong knowledge of concepts of structure and its analysis 
5. Course Requirement or Rules 
Teaching for this class will consist primarily of lectures where the fundamental theory will be presented, followed by examples to illustrate how the theory can be applied to solve structural dynamics problems. Students will develop their understanding of the course content through reading of the textbook, practice problem solving through the tutorial questions and attendance at lectures where problem solving strategies are presented and discussed. 
6. Textbooks 
1. Structural Dynamics By Anil K.Chopra (Textbook) 2. Structural Dynamics By Mario Paz (Reference Book) 3. Dynamics of Structures by Clough and Penzine (Reference Book) 
7. Key Dates, the time and means/methods of class meetings 
Microsoft TEAMS will be used for online teaching. The Chat in MS TEAMS will provide additional supports for students to have discussions related to this course. It is strongly recommended the students to use the Chat 
8. Lesson Plan (together with the assigned readings for each lecture) 

9. PPTs for each lecture as per template provided 
PowerPoint slides will be available on University LMS 
10. Details of the assignments and online quizzes 
All course material including lecture slides, assignments, quizzes and group project will be made available on LMS throughout the semester. 
11. Any other Audio/video material 
Will be provided to students as and when needed 
12. Simulation Videos of related Practicals if possible 
No laboratory involved 
 Teacher: Dr. Salah Uddin
FUNCTIONAL ENGLISH 
HS116 
Credit Hours: 3+0 
Objectives: Enhance language skills and develop critical thinking.
Course Contents Basics of Grammar. Parts of speech and use of articles. Sentence structure, active and passive voice. Practice in unified sentence. Analysis of phrase, clause and sentence structure. Transitive and intransitive verbs. Punctuation and spelling Comprehension: Answers to questions on a given text. Discussion: General topics and everyday conversation (topics for discussion to be at the discretion of the teacher keeping in view the level of students)
Listening: To be improved by showing documentaries/films carefully selected by subject teachers. Translation skills: Urdu to English. Paragraph writing: Topics to be chosen at the discretion of the teacher. Presentation skills.
Recommended Books 1. Practical English Grammar by A.J. Thomson and A.V. Martinet. Exercises 1. Third edition. Oxford University Press. 1997. ISBN 0194313492 2. Practical English Grammar by A.J. Thomson and A.V. Martinet. Exercises 2. Third edition. Oxford University Press. 1997. ISBN 0194313506 3. Writing. Intermediate by MarieChristine Boutin, Suzanne Brinand and Francoise Grellet. Oxford Supplementary Skills. Fourth Impression 1993. ISBN 0 19 435405 Pages 2027 and 3541. 4. Reading. Upper Intermediate. Brain Tomlinson and Rod Ellis. Oxford Supplementary Skills. Third Impression 1992. ISBN 0 19 453402 2. 
 Teacher: Dr. Munezza Ata Khan
Objectives: to provide basic information about Islamic studies, enhance understanding the students regarding Islamic civilization, improve student skill to perform prayers and other worships and also able the student to understand the issues related to faith and religious life.
Course outline:
Fundamental of Islam, Tauheed: Arguments for the oneness of God, impact of Tauheed on human life, Place of man in the universe, purpose of creation, textual study of Surah alRehman and Surah alFurqan, Prophet hood, need for prophet, characteristics of a prophet finality of prophet hood, seerat life of the prophet as embodiment of Islamic ideology, faith in the hereafter aakhrat, effects of the belief on worldly life.
Ibadah: Concept of Ibadah, major Ibadah, Salat, Saom, Zakat, Hajj and Jehad.
Basic Sources of Shariah:
The Holy Quran: Its revelation and compilation, the authenticity of the text,
Hadith: Its need, authenticity and importance. Consensus (Ijma), analogy (Qiyas).
Sources of Knowledge: Islamic approach to institution, Reason and experience. Revelation Wahi as a source of knowledge.
Moral and Social Philosophy of Islam: The concept of good and evil, AkhlaqeHasna with special reference to Surah AlHujrat, Professional Ethics KasbeHalal.
Islamic Political Principles: Salient features of the Islamic state, Madina character, Responsibilities of the Head of the state, Rights and Duties of Citizens.
Economics Order of Islam: Right to property, System of Taxation, Distribution of Wealth Zakat and Ushar, Interest Free Economy Shirakat and Muzarabat.
Islam as Living Force: Application of Islam Teaching to SocioEconomic Development in the 20^{th} Century.
 Teacher: gul mohammad
CALCULUS AND ANALYTIC GEOMETRY 
NS116 
Credit Hours: 3+0 
Objective: Teach the concepts of calculus and analytic geometry and the applications of these concepts to the solution of engineering problems.
Course Outline: Complex Numbers, DeMoivre’s Theorem and its Applications, Simple Cartesian Curves, Functions and Graphs, Symmetrical Properties, Curve Tracing, Limit and Continuity, Differentiation of Functions. Derivative as Slope of Tangent to a Curve and as Rate of Change, Application to Tangent and Normal, Linearization, Maxima/Minima and Point of Inflexion, Taylor and Maclaurin Expansions and their convergence. Integral as Antiderivative, Indefinite Integration of Simple Functions. Methods of Integration: Integration by Substitution, by Parts, and by Partial Fractions, Definite Integral as Limit of a Sum, Application to Area, Arc Length, Volume and Surface of Revolution.
Recommended Books: 1. George B. Thomas and Ross L. Finney, “Calculus and Analytic Geometry,” Latest Edition, AddisonWesley, and ISBN: 0201531747. 2. George F. Simmons, “Calculus with Analytic Geometry,” Latest Edition, McGraw Hill, and ISBN: 0070576424. 3. Gerald B. Folland, “Advanced Calculus,” Latest Edition, Prentice Hall, ISBN: 0130652652. 4. Monty J. Strauss, Gerald L. Bradley and Karl J. Smith, “Calculus”, Latest Edition, Prentice Hall, ISBN: 0130918717

 Teacher: rahimno sherwani
WORKSHOP PRACTICE 
EE116 
Credit Hours: 0+1 
Objective: To develop practical skills in the use of workshop tools and equipment.
Course Outline: Introduction to various technical facilities in the workshop including mechanical and electrical equipment. Concepts in electrical safety, safety regulations, earthing concepts, electric shocks and treatment. Use of tools used by electricians, wiring regulations, types of cables and electric accessories including switches, plugs, circuit breakers, fuses etc., symbols for electrical wiring schematics e.g. switches, lamps, sockets etc., drawing and practice in simple house wring and testing methods, wiring schemes of twoway and threeway circuits and ringing circuits, voltage and current measurements. Electric soldering and soldering tools; soldering methods and skills, PCB designing, transferring a circuit to PCB, etching drilling and soldering component on PCB testing.
Recommended Books 1. Elements of Workshop Technology Vol. 1, Choudhury, MPP, Latest Edition. 2. Workshop Technology PartI, II, III, Chapman, CBS, Latest Edition.

 Teacher: Mr Shabnam Rehmat
INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTING 
CS111 
Credit hours: 1+1 
Objective: To acquaint the students with the structure, operation, programming, and applications of computers.
Course Outline: History, classification, basic components, CPU, memory, peripheral devices, storage media and devices, physical and logical storage, data organization, file storage, programs and software, application software, operating systems, problem specification, flow chart, variables and constants, arrays, input/output, termination, social impact of computer age, computers in office, industry and education.
Lab Work Basic computer organization including motherboard, memory, I/O cards, networking devices, use of flow charts, introduction to office tools including spreadsheet, word processing and presentation, introduction to mathematical software such as MATLAB, overview of different browsers, introduction to various operating systems, coding, executing and debugging simple programs.
Recommended Books 1. Brian Williams and Stacey Sawyer, “Using Information Technology”, McGraw Hill, ISBN: 0072260718, (Latest Edition). 2. Introduction to Computing Systems from Bits and Gates to C and Beyond, Patt and Patel, McGrawHill 3. Lab handouts – miscellaneous

_{}^{}
 Teacher: Abdul Raziq
ELECTRICITY AND MAGNETISM NS:111 C.H (3+1)Objectives: To acquaint the students with the fundamentals of electricity and magnetism as well as their mutual relationship.
Course outline:
Recommended books:
1. “Electricity and magnetism” by Edward M. Purcell J. Morin Harvard University, Massachusetts latest edition. 2. “Principles of Electrical Engineering” by V. K. Mehta and Rohit Mehta Latest edition 3. R E Thomas, A J Rosa and G J Toussaint, "The Analysis and Design of Linear Circuits" John Wiley, 6th Edition, 2009 4. C Alexander and M Sadiku, "Fundamentals of Electric Circuits", McGraw Hill, 4th Edition, 2008 5. J D Irwin and R M Nelms, "Basic Engineering Circuit Analysis", Wiley, 9th Edition, 2008 
 Teacher: ibrahim baloch
COURSE TITLE: Electrical Workshop Practiceg (EE– 116)
Credit Hours: 2 (Theory) + 1 (Lab)
Prerequisites: none
COURSE OBJECTIVES:
To introduce basic electrical concepts, laws and simple DC circuit analysis.
ESSENTIAL TOPICS TO BE COVERED:
 Basic electrical elements
 Basic electrical laws
 D.C. analysis
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
Electrical quantities, signals, and circuit elements. Resistance, series parallel combination, voltage and current dividers, resistive bridges and ladders, practical sources and loading, instrumentation and measurement. Kirchhoff's laws, nodal analysis, loop analysis, linearity and superposition, source transformation, circuit theorems, power calculations. Dependent sources, circuit analysis with dependent sources, ideal transformer, amplifiers. Capacitance, inductance, natural response of first order (RC and RL) circuits. Response to standard forcing functions.
Recommended Text(s):
 Electric Circuits, by J.W. Nilsson and Susan A. Riedel, 8th Edition, AddisonWesley.
 Teacher: tayyabhassni hassni
Objective: Introduce basic electrical engineering concepts and to acquaint students with the knowledge and the tools to analyze linear electric circuits.
Course Outline:
Electric quantities, electric signals, electric circuits, Kirchhoff's laws, circuit elements. Resistance, series parallel combination, voltage and current dividers, resistive bridges and ladders, practical sources and loading, instrumentation and measurement. Nodal analysis, loop analysis, linearity and superposition, source transformation, One ports, circuit theorems, power calculations. Dependent sources, circuit analysis with dependent sources, ideal transformer, amplifiers. The operational amplifier, basic opamp configurations, ideal opamp circuit analysis, summing and difference amplifiers, amplifier types. Capacitance, inductance, natural response of RC and RL circuits. Response to DC forcing function. Transient response of first order circuits, step, pulse and pulse train responses, first order opamp circuits. Transient response and step response of second order circuits. AC fundamentals; RMS or effective, average and maximum values of current & voltage for sinusoidal signal wave forms, introduction to phasor representation of alternating voltage and current, single phase circuit analysis, stardelta transformation for DC and AC circuits.
Lab Work
Learn the use of basic instruments in electrical engineering such as function generators, power supplies, oscilloscopes. Design and implement circuits using R, RL and RC and verify the node voltages and loop currents using instruments. Verify Circuittheorems using lab instruments. Verify circuit transformations using lab instruments.
Recommended Books:
1. Electric Circuits Fundamentals, S. Franco, Oxford University Press, (Latest edition).
2. The Analysis and Design of Linear Circuits by R E Thomas, A J Rosa and G J Toussaint, John Wiley, 6th Edition, 2009
3. Fundamentals of Electric Circuits by C Alexander and M Sadiku, McGraw Hill, 4^{th} Edition, 2008
4. Basic Engineering Circuit Analysis by J D Irwin and R M Nelms, Wiley, 9^{th} Edition, 2008
5. Engineering Circuit Analysis by W Hayt, J Kemmerly and S Durbin, McGraw Hill, 7th Edition, 2007
Statistics: Fundamental concepts and principles of mechanics. Important vector quantities. Fundamental units. Moments and couples. Resultants of forces and couples. Laws of equilibrium. Free body diagrams; structures, frames and machines.
Dynamics: Fundamentals of dynamics. Dynamics of particles and rigid body including kinematics and kinetics. Applications of Newton's second law of motion. Analysis of motion in twodimensional and threedimensional space. Methods of energy and momentum. Applications of Dynamics to the engineering concepts.
Strength of material, Fluid Mechanics, Pulleys, Chains. Design of Flywheel, Bearings, Mechanical Power Transmission.
Suggested Text: J. L. Meriam & L. G. Kraige, Engineering Mechanics Vol. 2 Dynamics, John & Wiley Sons
 Teacher: abdul hameed
 Teacher: salmanmasroor masroor
Objective: To equip the students with the basic knowledge and skills of engineering drawing and its application in practical scenarios. The students will also be introduced to some popular commercial CAD packages.
Course Outline:
Types of lines and usage, dimensioning, lettering, orthographic 1st angle projection, sheet planning, orthographic 3rd angle projection, introduction of computer aided drawing, isometric projection, sectional drawing and assembly drawing. Drawing sheets will be prepared on drawing board and using computer software.
Recommended Books
1. Shawna Lockhart, “Tutorial Guide to AutoCAD”, Prentice Hall, ISBN: 9780131713833, Latest Edition.
2. First Year Engineering Drawing, A.C Parkinson, Latest Edition. Teacher: engr shaffiq
Objective: The goals are to develop the skills to have ground
knowledge of multivariate calculus and appreciation for their further
Engineering courses.
Course Outline:
Functions of Several Variables and Partial Differentiation. Multiple Integrals, Line and Surface Integrals. Green’s and Stoke’s Theorem. Fourier Series: periodic functions, Functions of any period P = 2L, Even & odd functions, Half Range expansions, Fourier Transform. Laplace Transform, ZTransform.
Recommended Books:
1. Multivariable Calculus: Early Transcendentals (Stewart's Calculus Series)
2. Swokowski, Olinick and Pence, “Calculus and Analytical Geometry”, Latest Edition, Thomson Learning EMEA, Ltd.
3. William Briggs, Lyle Cochran, Bernard Gillett, Multivariable Calculus” 2010, Pearson Education.
4. Howard Anton, Albert Herr, Multivariable Calculus, Latest Edition, John Wiley.
 Teacher: Dr. jamshaid ul rahman
An outline of emergence of Pakistan. A brief historical survey of Muslim community of the subContinent. War of independent 1857 & its aftermath. Sir Syed Ahmed development of twonation theory. Formation of Muslim League Lucknow pact. Khilafat and noncooperation movement. Political events from 1924 to 1937. Pakistan resolution –struggle of Pakistan 19401947 Emergence of Pakistan. Land of Pakistan Geographical condition territorial situation and its importance. Natural resourcesmineral and water.
Constitutional process. Early efforts to make constitutional problems and issues. Constitutional 1956 and its abrogation. Constitution of 1962 and its annulment. Constitution of 1971 and political crises of 1971 constitution. Recent constitutional developments. Postindependence. Developments. Education in Pakistanpanning and development in the field of education. Development of Science and Technology with special reference to engineering and architecture. Brief history of Pakistan economy industrial and Agriculture development. Internal and external trade. Economic planning prospects cultural development in Pakistan. Definition content and distributing factor in culture. Development of art philosophy and literature.
Foreign policy. Relation with neighbor, superpower and Muslim world
Recommended Books:
Introduction to Pakistan Studies by M. Ikram Rabani Eddition 2002
 Teacher: Habib Islam
Objectives: Enable the students to meet their real life communication needs.
Course Contents
Business communications; planning messages, writing concise but with impact. Letter formats, mechanics of business, letter writing letters, memo and applications, summaries, proposals, writing resumes, styles and formats, oral communications, verbal and nonverbal communication, conducting meetings, small group communication, taking minutes. Presentation skills; presentation strategies, defining the objective, scope and audience of the presentation, material gathering material organization strategies, time management, opening and concluding, use of audiovisual aids, delivery and presentation.
Recommended Books
1. Practical English Grammar by A.J. Thomson and A.V. Martinet. Exercises 2. Third edition. Oxford University Press 1986. ISBN 0 19 431350 6.
2. Writing. Intermediate by MarieChrisitine Boutin, Suzanne Brinand and Francoise Grellet. Oxford Supplementary Skills. Fourth Impression 1993. ISBN 019 4354057 Pages 4553.
3. Writing. UpperIntermediate by Rob Nolasco. Oxford Supplementary Skills. Fourth Impression 1992. ISBN 0 19 435406 5
4. Reading. Advanced. Brian Tomlinson and Rod Ellis. Oxford Supplementary Skills. Third Impression 1991. ISBN 0 19 453403 0.
5. Reading and Study Skills by John Langan
6. Study Skills by Richard Yorky.
 Teacher: Waleed Lateef
Objective: Introduce basic electrical engineering concepts and to acquaint students with the knowledge and the tools to analyze linear electric circuits.
Course Outline:
Electric quantities, electric signals, electric circuits, Kirchhoff's laws, circuit elements. Resistance, series parallel combination, voltage and current dividers, resistive bridges and ladders, practical sources and loading, instrumentation and measurement. Nodal analysis, loop analysis, linearity and superposition, source transformation, One ports, circuit theorems, power calculations. Dependent sources, circuit analysis with dependent sources, ideal transformer, amplifiers. The operational amplifier, basic opamp configurations, ideal opamp circuit analysis, summing and difference amplifiers, amplifier types. Capacitance, inductance, natural response of RC and RL circuits. Response to DC forcing function. Transient response of first order circuits, step, pulse and pulse train responses, first order opamp circuits. Transient response and step response of second order circuits. AC fundamentals; RMS or effective, average and maximum values of current & voltage for sinusoidal signal wave forms, introduction to phasor representation of alternating voltage and current, single phase circuit analysis, stardelta transformation for DC and AC circuits.
Lab Work
Learn the use of basic instruments in electrical engineering such as function generators, power supplies, oscilloscopes. Design and implement circuits using R, RL and RC and verify the node voltages and loop currents using instruments. Verify Circuittheorems using lab instruments. Verify circuit transformations using lab instruments.
Recommended Books:
1. Electric Circuits Fundamentals, S. Franco, Oxford University Press, (Latest edition).
2. The Analysis and Design of Linear Circuits by R E Thomas, A J Rosa and G J Toussaint, John Wiley, 6th Edition, 2009
3. Fundamentals of Electric Circuits by C Alexander and M Sadiku, McGraw Hill, 4^{th} Edition, 2008
4. Basic Engineering Circuit Analysis by J D Irwin and R M Nelms, Wiley, 9^{th} Edition, 2008
5. Engineering Circuit Analysis by W Hayt, J Kemmerly and S Durbin, McGraw Hill, 7th Edition, 2007
 Teacher: mibrahim ibrahim
ELECTRICAL NETWORK ANALYSIS Credithour: 3+1 EE211
Objective: To equip the students with the knowledge and techniques of analyzing electrical networks.
1. Course Syllabus,
Current and voltage transients RLC circuits with DC and AC excitation, resonant circuit: series and parallel resonance in AC circuit, QFactor, bandwidth, selectivity. Poly phase generators, star and delta connections, phase sequence, voltage and current relations, vector diagrams for balance and unbalanced three phase networks, three phase unbalanced star and delta connected loads, power in three phase circuits and different methods of its Measurements.
Loop and node analysis using matrix approach. Twoport network, characterization of linear timeinvariant, two ports by six sets of parameters, relationship among parameter sets, interconnection of two port network. Initial condition determination, Laplace transform and differential equations, Laplace transform of signals involving generalized functions, convolution, introduction to poles & zeros and stability criteria, impedance functions and network theorems, frequency response, magnitude and phase plots, Fourier series and transform.
2. Course Introduction
Thus far our analysis has been limited for the most part to dc circuits. In this course, we will begin the analysis of circuits in which the source voltage or current is time varying. The objective of this course is to equip the students with the knowledge and techniques of analyzing AC electrical networks.
3. Learning Outcomes
SUGGESTED COURSE LEARNING OUTCOMES: Upon successful completion of the course, the student will be able to: 

S. No 
CLO 
Domain 
Taxonomy Level 
PLO 
1 
Analyze AC circuits in time domain and frequency domain. 
Cognitive 
4 
1 
2 
Analyze balanced three phase systems 
Cognitive 
4 
2 
3 
Use simple electric circuit models to examine the behavior of complex networks. 
Cognitive 
3 
3 
4 
Construct circuits on breadboards and perform electrical measurements and analyze using modern engineering tools. 
Psychomotor 
2 
5 
RELEVANT PROGRAM LEARNING OUTCOMES (PLOs): The course is designed so that students will achieve the following PLOs: 

1 
Engineering Knowledge: 
√ 
7 
Environment and Sustainability: 

2 
Problem Analysis: 
√ 
8 
Ethics: 

3 
Design/Development of Solutions: 
√ 
9 
Individual and Teamwork: 

4 
Investigation: 

10 
Communication: 

5 
Modern Tool Usage: 
√ 
11 
Project Management: 

6 
The Engineer and Society: 

12 
Lifelong Learning: 

4. Course Prerequisites
Linear Circuit Analysis
5. Course Requirement or Rules
NO
6. Textbooks or other required readings,
Textbook:
Fundamentals of Electric Circuits by C Alexander and M Sadiku, McGraw Hill
Recommended Books:
1. Electric Circuits Fundamentals, S. Franco, Oxford University Press, (Latest Edition).
2. The Analysis and Design of Linear Circuits by R E Thomas, A J Rosa and G J Toussaint, John Wiley, 6th Edition, 2009
3. Basic Engineering Circuit Analysis by J D Irwin and R M Nelms, Wiley, 9th Edition, 2008
7. Key dates, the time and means/methods of class meetings
Key dates will be finalized according to the timetable provided by the department. Microsoft Teams will be used to conduct class meetings. The lectures will be available on LMS.
8. Lesson Plan (together with the assigned readings for each lecture)
This can be provided after seeing the course timetable.
9. PPTs for each lecture as per template provided.
PPTs will be provided, as needed, during lectures.
10. Details of the assignments, and online quizzes
Will be provided during the lectures.
11. Any other audio video material
Will be provided as the course starts.
Lab Work
Design and implement RLC circuits and observe resonance and impedance characteristics. Verify the node voltages and loop currents in RLC circuits using instruments. Verify Circuittheorems using lab instruments. Verify circuit transformations using lab instruments. Learn the use of Circuit Simulation computer package such as SPICE. Observe transient and steady state response in RL, RC and RLC circuits using SPICE.
 Teacher: kashif rafique

 Teacher: Waleed Lateef
DIFFERENTIAL EQUATION 
NS119 
Credithour: 3+0 
Prerequisites: Calculus and Analytical Geometry.
Objective: Develop fundamental skills of solving ordinary differential equations, and developing differential equations for realworld problems.
Course Outline: Ordinary Differential Equations of the First Order: Geometrical Considerations, Isoclines, Separable Equations, Equations Reducible to Separable Form, Exact Differential Equations, Integrating Factors, Linear FirstOrder Differential Equations, Variation of Parameters. Ordinary Linear Differential Equations; Homogeneous Linear Equations of the Second Order, Homogeneous SecondOrder Equations with Constant Coefficients, General Solution, Real Roots, Complex Roots, Double Root of the Characteristic Equation, Differential Operators, Cauchy Equation, Homogeneous Linear Equations of Arbitrary Order, Homogeneous Linear Equations of Arbitrary Order with Constant Coefficients, Nonhomogeneous Linear Equations. Modeling of Electrical Circuits. Systems of Differential Equations. Series Solutions of Differential Equations. Partial Differential Equations: Method of Separation of variables, wave, Heat & Laplace equations and their solutions by Fourier series method.
Recommended Books: 1. Michael Greenberg, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 1996, Prentice Hall publishers. Erwin Kreyzig, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 7th edition, 1993, John Wiley & Sons Inc. Zill, Prindle, Weber and Schmidt, A First Course in Differential Equations, 1996, Brooks/Cole Publishing, 2. Dennis G. Zill, Michael R. Cullen. Differential Equations with BoundaryValue Problems, 1996, Brooks/Cole Publishing, C. H .Edwards, David

 Teacher: shaemazar baloch
 Teacher: Dr. jamshaid ul rahman
ELECTRICAL NETWORK ANALYSIS 
EE211 
Credithour: 3+1 
Prerequisites: Linear Circuit Analysis
Objective: To equip the students with the knowledge and techniques of analyzing electrical networks.
Course Outline: Current and voltage transients RLC circuits with DC and AC excitation, resonant circuit: series and parallel resonance in AC circuit, QFactor, bandwidth, selectivity. Poly phase generators, star and delta connections, phase sequence, voltage and current relations, vector diagrams for balance and unbalanced three phase networks, three phase unbalanced star and delta connected loads, power in three phase circuits and different methods of its Measurements. Loop and node analysis using matrix approach. Twoport network, characterization of linear timeinvariant, two ports by six sets of parameters, relationship among parameter sets, interconnection of two port network. Initial condition determination, Laplace transform and differential equations, Laplace transform of signals involving generalized functions, convolution, introduction to poles & zeros and stability criteria, impedance functions and network theorems, frequency response, magnitude and phase plots, Fourier series and transform.
Lab Work Design and implement RLC circuits and observe resonance and impedance characteristics. Verify the node voltages and loop currents in RLC circuits using instruments. Verify Circuittheorems using lab instruments. Verify circuit transformations using lab instruments. Learn the use of Circuit Simulation computer package such as SPICE. Observe transient and steady state response in RL, RC and RLC circuits using SPICE.
Recommended Books: 1. Electric Circuits Fundamentals, S. Franco, Oxford University Press, (Latest Edition). 2. The Analysis and Design of Linear Circuits by R E Thomas, A J Rosa and G J Toussaint, John Wiley, 6th Edition, 2009 3. Fundamentals of Electric Circuits by C Alexander and M Sadiku, McGraw Hill, 4^{th} Edition, 2008 4. Basic Engineering Circuit Analysis by J D Irwin and R M Nelms, Wiley, 9^{th} Edition, 2008

 Teacher: wazirlaghari laghari
ELECTRONIC DEVICES AND CIRCUITS 
EE212 
Credithour: 3+1 
Prerequisites: Linear Circuit Analysis
Objective: The objective of this course is to teach the principle of operation and characteristics of various electronic devices and their applications in electronic circuits.
Course Outline: PN Junction, Diode circuits, clampers and rectifiers. Zener diodes, LED, Laser diode, photo diode, tunnel diode, BJT’s FET’s and MOSFETS. Biasing circuits for BJT and FET. Small signal transistor models. Single transistor amplifiers. Operational amplifier fundamentals.
Lab Work Observe electrical characteristics of Diodes, BJT and FET. Design, implementation and measurements of electronic circuits for rectifiers, zener diode regulators, Biasing in BJT and FET, Smallsignal amplifiers in BJT and FET.
Recommended Books 1. Fundamentals of Microelectronics, Behzad Razavi 2. Microelectronics, Sedra and Smith

 Teacher: Dr Zafar Hayat
Prerequisite:
Calculus and Analytic Geometry
Course outline:
Basic probability concepts, conditional probability, Bayes' theorem
Random variable, probability density function, cumulative distribution function
Specific random variable discrete as well as continuous
Moments and moment generating function
Law of large numbers
Basic statistical concepts, samples and sampling distributions
Parameter estimation, hypothesis testing and curve fitting
Recommended books:
Alberto LeonGarcia: Probability and Random Processes for Electrical Engineering. Prentice Hall, Inc. New Jersey, 3rd ed. 2008.
Peyton Z. Peeble Jr.: Probability and Random Variables and Random Signal Principles. McGraw Hill, 4th ed. 2001.
Richard L. Scheaffer and James T. McClave: Probability and Statistics for Engineers. Brooks/Cole, 5th ed. 2011.
 Teacher: rahimno sherwani
PROGRAMMING FUNDAMENTALS Credithour: 2+1
Prerequisites: Introduction to Computing
Objective: To acquaint the students with the fundamental concepts of structured and object oriented computer programming language such as C++ OR Java.
Course Outline:
Fundamental data types, abstract data types, arrays and matrices, records and pointers, linked lists, Introduction to Object oriented programming and software development, defining classes, selection statements, repetition statements, exceptions and assertions, arrays and collections, file I/O, inheritance and polymorphism, GUI and Eventdriven programming.
Lab Work:
Programming in C++ OR Java using simple programs for basic file I/O, single dimensional arrays, twodimensional arrays, sorting algorithm, problem solving in objectoriented paradigm, object oriented program design process and tools, implementation of classes and derived classes, objects and encapsulation, operator and functions overloading, inheritance and polymorphism, GUI development.
Recommended Books
1. ObjectOriented Programming in C++, Robert Lafore, Prentice Hall, ISBN: 0672323087, (Latest Edition).
2. An Introduction to ObjectOriented Programming with Java, C. Thomas Wu, McGrawHill
 Teacher: shakeelsheikh sheikh
SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS Credithour: 3+1
Prerequisites: Electrical Network Analysis
Objective: This is a basic course that is intended to provide the fundamentals of signals, systems and transforms to the electrical engineering students.
Course Outline:
Continuous time and discrete time signals, periodic signals, even and odd signals, exponential and sinusoidal signals, the unit impulse and unit step functions, continues time and discrete time systems, linear time invariant (LTI) systems, difference equation, causality, BIBO stability, convolution and correlation, discrete time Fourier transforms, DFT and FFT algorithms, time and frequency characterization of signals and systems, the sampling theorem, aliasing, sampling the discrete time signals, ztransform, analysis and characterization of LTI systems using ztransform, case studies: communication systems and linear feedback systems.
Lab Work
Implementation of Signal Processing fundamental concepts using MATLAB.
Recommended Books
1. Signals and Systems, Oppenheim A. V., Willsky A. S. and Nawab S. H., Prentice Hall, (Latest Edition).
2. Signals, Systems and Transforms, Phillips C. L. and Parr J. M., Prentice Hall, (Latest Edition)
 Teacher: abidmengal mengal
LINEAR ALGEBRA Credit Hours: 3+0
Objective: Introduce the matrix theory and the use of matrices in the solution of engineering problems.
Course Outline:
Vectors, Vector Spaces, Matrices & Determinants, Cofactor and Inverse, Rank, Linear Independence, Solution of system of Linear systems, Positive Definite matrix, Linear Transformations, Operations on matrices, Inner products, orthogonality and least squares, Eigenvalue & Eigenvectors. Applications to Systems of Equations and to Geometry, Singular Value Decomposition.
Recommended Books:
1. Bernard Kolman and David Hill, “Elementary Linear Algebra,” Eighth Edition, 2004, Prentice Hall, ISBN: 0130457876.
2. Kenneth Hardy, “Linear Algebra for Engineers and Scientists Using MATLAB,” First Edition, 2005, Prentice Hall, ISBN: 0139067280.
3. Stephen Goode, “Differential Equations and Linear Algebra,” Second Edition, 2000, Prentice Hall, ISBN: 013263757X
 Teacher: masood qau
DC MACHINES Credithour: 3+1
Prerequisites: Electrical Network Analysis
Magnetic Circuits: Magnetic effects of electric current, Magnetic circuit concepts, Magnetization curves, Characteristics of magnetic materials, Magnetic circuit with DC excitation, Magnetic circuit with AC excitation, Hysteresis and eddy current losses.
Electromechanical Energy Conversion: Forces and torques in magnetic field systems. Energy balance. Singly excited system. Coenergy. Multiple excited systems. Dynamic equations.
D.C. Machines Fundamentals: Simple linear machine. A loop rotating between pole faces. Commutation. Armature reaction. Induced voltage and torque equation. Power flow and losses.
D.C. Generators: Equivalent circuit Magnetization curve. Separately existed; shunt, series and compounded generators. Parallel operation.
D.C. Motors: Equivalent circuit. Separately excited; Shunt, permanent magnet, series and compounded motors.
Speed Control of DC motors: Starters. Speed control method for series, shunt and compound motors, dynamic braking, testing efficiency and temperature rise, determination of losses, estimation of temperature rise of armature.
Electromechanics and Machines: Transducers, Unified Machine Theory.
Note: Practical work is based on the above theoretical course.
Books Recommended:
Electric Machinery Fundamentals 2^{nd} ed. 1991 by Stephen J. Chapman, McGrawHill.
Electric Machinery, 5^{th} ed. 1991. Fitzgerald, Kingsley and Umans, McGraw Hill.
Electrical Machines. Hindmarsh, McGraw Hill.
 Teacher: saeed zaman
ENGINEERING ECONOMICS AND MANAGEMENT 
MS302 
CreditHours: 3+0 
Introduction to economics. Accounting Cost benefits ratios, Interpretation of financial statements. Fundamental economic concept. Supply and demands. Types of market and forecasting. The basic concepts of management. Process of planning. Project Planning. Financial Management. PERT, CPM. Managerial decision making and its impact on society, emphasis is on selection of corporate goals, measures of corporate performance and concepts of industrial regulations.
Recommended Books: Engineering Economics by E.Paul De Garmo Engineering Economics by Leland T. Blank

 Teacher: Dr. Anwar Hussain
 Teacher: irfanjamali jamali
Course Title: Technical Report Writing Level: BE Mechanical Engineering 5^{th} Semester Course Code: HS 312 Credit Hours: 3 (Theory) 01. Course Syllabus 1. Introduction to Technical Report Writing · Technical Report Writing as a subject 2. Essay Writing · Descriptive Essay · Narrative Essay · Argumentative Essay · Discursive Essay 3. Presentation Skills · How to Present a Topic · How to be Confident in a Presentation · Art of gathering Data for Presentation 4. Technical Report Writing · Research an Endeavour · Characteristics of Technically Writing a Good Research 5. Proposal for Research Proposal · Writing Introduction of a Proposal · Writing Literature Review of Proposal · Writing methodology, discussion, and conclusion of Research Paper 6. Research Paper/Term Paper · Writing Introduction of Research Paper · Writing Literature Review of Research Paper · Writing Methodology of Research Paper 7. Research Paper/Term Paper · Writing Discussions of Research Paper · Writing Conclusion of Research Paper · Writing Recommendation and Findings 8. Research Paper/Term Paper · Emphasis on Style and Content · Emphasis on Language and Form · Emphasis on Clarity and Consistency 

2. Course Introduction 

Technical Report Writing courses introduce you to some of the most important aspects of writing in the worlds of science, technology, engineering and business. The skills learned in technical writing courses can be useful in other fields as well, including education and social sciences. Its main objective is Enhance language skills and develop critical thinking. 

3. Learning Outcomes 



4. Course Prerequisites 

None 

5. Course Requirement or Rules 

Teaching for this class will consist primarily of lectures where basic things regarding Technical Writing will be presented. Students will develop their understanding of the course content through reading the provided material and books. 

6. Textbooks 



7. Key Dates, the time and means/methods of class meetings 

MS Microsoft TEAMS will be used for online teaching. The Chat in MS TEAMS will provide additional supports for students to have discussions related to this course. It is strongly recommended the students to use the Chat. 

8. Lesson Plan (together with the assigned readings for each lecture) 



9. PPTs for each lecture as per template provided 

PowerPoint slides will be available on University LMS before classes 

10. Details of the assignments and online quizzes 

All course material including lecture slides, assignments, and quizzes will be made available on LMS throughout the semester. 

11. Any other Audio/video material 

Audio/Video data Will be provided to students as and when needed 

12. Simulation Videos of related Practicals if possible 

Laboratory is not involved. 
 Teacher: Muzaffar Hussain
 Teacher: Waleed Lateef
POWER DISTRIBUTION AND UTILIZATION 
EE318 
CreditHours: 3+1 
Objectives Students are introduced to the basics of power distribution systems and effective utilization of power in heating and illumination applications.
Course Contents Introduction to distribution system. Urban, suburban and rural distribution systems. Primary, secondary and tertiary voltages. Radial and ring main systems, application of distribution transformers, estimation of load, load characteristics, substation switchgears and bus bar arrangements, calculation of voltage drop and regulation in distribution feeders. Grounding and earthing, distribution transformer neutral, earthing resistance, earthing practice in L.V. networks. Power Factor: Disadvantages and causes of low power factor, methods for improvement, application of shunt capacitors in distribution network. Batteries & Electrochemical Processes: Main types of batteries and their working, battery Charging, electroplating, electrolysis and electrometallurgical process. Cathodic protection of poles, gas pipes, oil pipes and water structures. Heating and Welding: Electric heating, Resistance, induction and dielectric heating, electric furnaces, microwave heating, electric welding, resistance welding and its types. Fundamentals of Illumination Engineering: Laws, units and terms used, requirements for good lighting, illumination schemes for various situations (street lighting, commercial/industrial lighting, stadium/flood/stage/spot lighting etc.), types of lamps, their working and relative merit.
Recommended Books 1. A Text Book of Electrical Power by M.L. Anand, Latest Edition. 2. Electrical Power Distribution System by Turan Gonen, Latest Edition.

 Teacher: ismail marri
INSTRUMENTATION AND MEASUREMENTS 
EE314 
CreditHours: 3+1 
Measurement and Errors: Definition, Accuracy, precision, sensitivity, resolution, Decibel. Bandwidth. Significant figures. Types of errors. Constructional features. Types of Ammeters, meter, etc.
Electromechanical Instruments: Temperature compensation. Extension of Instrument ranges by shunts and multipliers. Ohms per volt and loading effect for voltmeter. Calibration of D.C. Instruments. Watthour meter. Powerfactor meters. Instrument transformers. Frequency meters. KVAR meters. Recording Instruments. Phase sequence measurement.
Bridges and Potentiometers: Wheatstone bridge. Kelvin Bridge. A.C. bridges and their applications. A.C and D.C. potentiometers.
Electronic Instruments: Amplified D.C. meters. Average, peak, and true r.m.s. responding A.C. voltmeters. Electronic multimeters. Considerations in choosing an analogue voltmeter. Q meter Dual trace and storage oscilloscopes. Introduction to digital instruments. Phase angle measurement.
Measurement of Non Electrical Quantities: Classification of transducers. Measurement of temperature, pressure, displacement, vibration, speed and acceleration.
Signal Analysis: Wave analysis. Harmonic distortion analysis. Spectrum analysis.
Note: Practical work is based on the above theoretical course.
Books Recommended: (1) Electronic Instrumentation and Measurement Techniques, W.D. Cooper & A.D. Helfrical. (2) Fundamentals of Electrical Measurements, B.S. Gragory. (3) Electronic Measurement and Instrumentation, Oliver

 Teacher: kashif rafique
DATA STRUCTURE AND ALGORTHMS 
CS319 
Credithour: 3+1 
Prerequisites: Programming Fundamentals
Objective: To understand the basic data structures and the abstract data structures and user defined data structures and their applications to represent various information types. Design and analysis of various algorithms for solving various searching, and sorting problems.
Course Outline: Algorithm Fundamentals and complexity: Algorithm as technology, Design Approach (Design Paradigms), Representation Techniques, Time and Space Complexity, Order of Growth, common Growth Functions, Standard notations.
Data Structure fundamentals: Revision of C/C++ Data types and structures, Abstract Data Types (ADT) concept, 1D Array as ADT, ADT for varyinglength character String, 2D array as ADT, Structures and classes as ADT, Pointer arrays and records as ADT.
Recursion, Stacks and Queues: program design with Recursion, complexity of recurrence problem, stack ADT, Stack implementation with arrays, C++ Template as Stack, Stack application, Recursion with Stacks, Queue as ADT and Queue implementation.
String processing: String Operations, Word processing, pattern Matching Algorithms. Numeric and Number theoretic Algorithms: Calculating Polynomial Equations. Matrix Multiplication, Linear Equations, Trapezoidal Integration, Root Finding of Polynomial, Greatest common divisor, primality Testing, Integer Factorization.
Divide and Conquer Approach: Sorting and Searching Algorithms.
Linked Lists: Linked list as data structure, list operations, implementation using array and dynamic variables, circular and doubly linked list, linked list implementation in C++, linked list application.
Trees: Binary Tress, representation in memory, binary tree traversals, lists as binary trees, finding and deleting element in tree, tree traversal algorithms, and binary search tree heaps, heaps sort algorithms.
Graphs: representation in memory, graph implementation, elementary graph algorithms, traversal algorithms shortest path algorithms.
Recommended Books: 1. Horowitz Sahni, "Fundamentals of Data Structures in C++", 1999. 2. Lipshutz, "Data Structures", Schaum Outline Series, 1999. 3. Weiss, "Data structures and algorithm analysis in C++". 4. A. M. Tanenbaum, "Data structures using C and C++", 2001

 Teacher: mohsinaziz aziz
CreditHours: 3+0
Prerequisite: Linear Algebra
Objectives
Introduce the concepts and mathematical methods to understand and analyze electromagnetic fields and waves.
Course Outline
Vector analysis, Coulombs law and electric field intensity, Gauss’s law, flux density and divergence, energy and potential, conductor dielectric and capacitance, Poisson’s and Laplace’s equations, steadystate magnetic field, magnetic forces, materials and inductance, timevarying fields and Maxwell’s equations, uniform plane waves.
Recommended Books
1. William Hayt and John A. Buck, “Engineering Electromagnetics”, McGraw Hill,ISBN: 0073104639, Latest Edition.
2. Sadiku, Matthew N, “Elements of Electromagnetics”, Oxford University Press, ISBN: 0195103688, Latest Edition.
3. Electromagnetic Wave Theory, Kong J. A., Cambridge, Latest Edition.
 Teacher: usmanbaloch baloch
CreditHours: 3+0
Introduction to economics. Accounting Cost benefits ratios, Interpretation of financial statements. Fundamental economic concept. Supply and demands. Types of market and forecasting. The basic concepts of management. Process of planning. Project Planning. Financial Management. PERT, CPM. Managerial decision making and its impact on society, emphasis is on selection of corporate goals, measures of corporate performance and concepts of industrial regulations.
Recommended Books:
Engineering Economics by E.Paul De Garmo
Engineering Economics by Leland T. Blank
 Teacher: Farhan Ahmed Magsi
CreditHours: 3+1
Objective: This course is aimed to build a comprehensive foundation in the analysis and design of control systems using classical and modern techniques. The course covers Signal flow graph, State variable approach, Rootlocus analysis and design, Frequency response analysis and design, Discretetime systems of digital control systems.
Course Outline:
Modeling of electrical, mechanical and biological control systems, Open and closedloop systems, Block diagrams. Second order systems. Step and impulse response. Performance criteria. Steady state error. Sensitivity, splane system stability. Analysis and design with the root loci method. Frequency domain analysis, Bode plots, Nyquist criterion, gain and phase margins, Nichols charts. The Statespace method, state equations, flow graphs,
stability, compensation techniques. Simulation and Controller design using MATLAB.
Recommended Books:
1. Katsushiko, Ogata, “Modern Control Engineering,” McGrawHill, `5th edition
2. R. C.Dorf and R. H. Bishop, “Modern Control Systems,” 12th edition
3. B.C. Kuo, “Automatic Control Systems” 7th edition
 Teacher: Dr Mehmood Ul Hassan
CreditHours: 3+1
Introduction to Microprocessor: Basic concepts, Control unit, Internal registers, ALU, The microprocessor state, An 8bit microprocessor (8085A or Z80 or 6800), Timing and sequencing, Poweron and manual RESET. Memory and I/O synchronization: The wait state, Hardware single stepping, Memory speed requirements, Logic levels, Loading and Buffering.
The instruction set: Data transfer Logic operations and branching, Programmed I/O interrupts and DMA operations, digital data and display, Analogue data input & output, Microprocessor system design.
Program Assembly and testing: Software development, Assembly source programs, Manual Assembly of programs, Assembler directives, Pseudo instructions, Two pass Assemblers, Macros, Software testing.
The Microcontroller: Singlechip microprocessor, an introduction to microcontrollers, the 8051 internal RAM and registers, the 8051 interrupts systems, the 8051 instruction set, other microcontrollers on the 8051 family.
Developing MicroprocessorBased Products: An introduction to the design process, preparing the specification, developing a design, implementing and testing the design, regulatory compliance testing, design tool for microprocessor development
Recommended Books:
Microprocessor Fundamental by Schaums Series
Introduction to Microprocessor by Mathur 3^{rd} Edition
 Teacher: nawazmeer meer
Prerequisites: Signals and Systems, signals. CreditHours: 3+1
Objective: This course is structured as a seniorlevel design course emphasizing fundamental communication principles and the application of these principles to contemporary analogue and digital communication systems. Students learn basic concepts (both digital and analogue) associated with information, coding, modulation, detection, and signal processing in the presence of noise. They apply these concepts to the design of contemporary communications, and digital telephony such as television, radio, wireless, mobile, and satellite communications.
Course Outline:
Amplitude Modulation: Baseband and carrier communications, Double Sideband (DSB), Single Sideband (SSB), Vestigial Sideband (VSB), Superhetrodyne AM Receiver, Carrier Acquisition, Television
Angle Modulation: Instantaneous frequency, Bandwidth of FM/PM, Generation of FM/PM, Demodulation of FM/PM. 33
Noise: Mathematical representation, Signal to Noise Ratio, Noise in AM, FM, and PM systems
Pulse Modulation: Sampling and Quantization, Pulse Amplitude Modulation, Pulse Position and Pulse width Modulation, Quantization Noise, Signal to Quantization Noise Ratio, Pulse code Modulation, Delta Modulation, Frequency Shift Keying, Phase Shift Keying.
Recommended Books:.
1. Simon Haykin, "Communication Systems", John Wiley, Latest Edition.
B. P. Lathi, "Modern Digital and Analog Communication Systems", Oxford University Press. Teacher: Dr Shamshad Ali
NUMERICAL ANALYSIS 
NS125 
CreditHours: 3+0 
Prerequisites: Differential Equation, Multivariable Calculus.
Objective: Teach the use of computers for the numerical solution of engineering problems
Course Outline: Floating point number system, error analysis, solutions of equations, interpolation, splines, numerical differentiation and integration, numerical methods in linear algebra, systems of linear equations, method of least squares, eigenvalues, eigenvectors, solution of ordinary and partial differential equations. This subject is to be supplemented with extensive computer exercises.
Recommended Books: 1. Steven C. Chapra and Raymond P. Canale, “Numerical Methods for Engineers,” Fifth Edition, 2006, McGraw Hill, ISBN: 0073101567. 2. Curtis F. Gerald, “Applied Numerical Analysis,” Seventh Edition, 2003, Addison Wesley, ISBN: 0321133048

 Teacher: masood qau
 Teacher: mehboobshah shah
Transformers: Transformer Fundamentals, Importance of
transformers. Types and construction. Ideal transformer. Theory and operation
of real Singlephase transformers, e.m.f equation. Phasor diagrams. Leakage
reactance. Losses. Equivalent circuit parameters. No load and short circuit
test per Unit systems. Voltage regulation and efficiency.
Autotransformers. Tapping. Parallel operation and load division. Inrush current. Exciting current. Three phase transformer. Per unit system. Three phase connections and harmonic Suppression. Vector groups. Three phase transformation using two transformers.
Three Phase Induction Motor: Production of rotating field and torque. Reversal of rotation. Construction. Synchronous speed. Slip and its effect on rotor frequency and voltage. Equivalent circuit. Power and torque. Losses, efficiency and power factor. Torquespeed characteristic. Starting and speed control. Induction generator.
SinglePhase Induction Motors: Types and performance Analysis. Heating and cooling of motors.
Synchronous Generator (Alternator): Construction. Excitation system. Equivalent circuit. Phasor diagram. Power and torque. Measurement of parameters. Generator operating alone. Capability chart. Synchronization Parallel operation with infinite bus and power sharing. Parallel operation of same size generators generating, Loss of field excitation. Cooling systems. Shut down procedure.
Synchronous Motors: Principle of operation starting, Shaft load, power angle and developed torque. Counter voltage (CEMF) and armature reaction voltage, equivalent circuit and Phasor diagram. Power Equation. Effects of changes in shaft load and field excitation. Vcurves. Losses and efficiency. Power factor improvement. Speed control. Ratings.
Note: Practical work is based on above theoretical course.
Books Recommended:
1. Electric Machines (chapters 3, 4, 5, 8, 9), Latest Edition, Charles I. Hubert, Maxwell Macmillan.
2. Electric machinery Fundamental (chapter: 2, 8.9 and 10), Latest edition, Stephen J. Chapman, McGraw Hill.
 Teacher: saeed zaman
POWER ELECTRONICS 


Objectives The course discusses Power Devices, Power Rectifiers, Power Inverters and Choppers in detail.
Course Contents Principles of power electronics, converters and applications, circuit components and their effects, control aspects. Power Electronic Devices: Power diode, power BJT, power MOSFET, IGBT and SCR, GTO and TRIAC and DIAC. Construction, characteristics, operations, losses, ratings, control and protection of thyristors. Half wave and fullwave rectifiers with resistive and inductive loads, uncontrolled, semi controlled and fully controlled rectifiers, threephase rectifiers: uncontrolled, semi controlled and full controlled, sixpulse, twelvepulse and 24pulse rectification, PWM converters, DC to AC converters, threephase inverter, sixpulse, twelve pulse inverters, PWM inverters, switching mode power supplies, DC to DC conversation, buck converter, boost converter and buckboost converters, isolated converters, forward converters, flyback converters.
Recommended Books 1. Power Electronics: Circuits, Devices and Applications by M.H. Rashid, Prentice Hall, Latest Edition. 2. Power Electronics by C.W. Lander, McGraw Hill, Latest Edition. 3. Elements of Power Electronics by Philip T. Krein, Oxford University Press, Latest Edition.

 Teacher: Dr Mehmood Ul Hassan
OBJECTIVES
This course has been designed to introduce the importance of analyzing various aspects of power system. It covers power flow studies, fault analysis, and stability studies in power networks. This forms the basis for studying the courses Power System Operation & Control and Power System Protection.
COURSE OUTLINE
Introduction:
Structure & Growth of Electrical Power Systems,
Per unit system of calculations,
One Line Diagram, Impedance & Reactance Diagram,
Bus Impedance and Admittance MatricesFormation, Modifications and Importance.
Load Flow Solution:
Scope of Load Flow in Electrical Power System,
Load Flow Problem Formulation & Solution Methodologies,
Gauss Siedel, Newton Raphson and Fast Decoupled Method and
Load Flow Control.
Fault Analysis:
Importance of the Fault Analysis in Electrical Power System,
Faults and their Types,
Symmetrical Fault Analysis (SFA): SFA using Thevenin’s Theorem and Zbus, Short Circuit MVA,
Unsymmetrical Fault Analysis (UFA): Symmetrical Components, Sequence Impedances, Sequence Networks of Loaded Generator, LinetoGround (LG) fault, LinetoLine (LL) Fault and LinetoLineGround (LLG) Fault analysis of unloaded generator and Power system.
Power System Stability
Stability Problem  Scope and Significance,
Steady State & Transient Stability,
Power Flow Relationship for Cylindrical & Salient Pole Machines,
Derivation of Swing Equation,
Equal Area Criterion, Solution of Swing Equation, Factors Effecting Stability,
Use of Digital Computer Methods for the Stability Studies
RECOMMENDED BOOKS:
1. Hadi Saadat, “Power System Analysis”, McGrawHill International Editions.
2. Glover and Sarma “Power System Analysis”
3. Greinger and William D. Stevensons Jr, " Power System Analysis", McGraw Hill, Latest Ed.
4. B. M. Weedy ,B. J. Cory, N. Jenkins, Janaka B. Ekanayake, GoranStrbac “Electric Power Systems”, John Wiley
 Teacher: kashif rafique
CreditHours: 3+0
Objectives
The course presents different types of relays, relaying schemes, circuit breakers and fuses. Topics like discrimination and coordination are also introduced.
Course Contents
Introduction to protection system, types of faults, effect of faults, fuse as protective device, types of fuses, characteristics of fuses, selection and application of fuses, discrimination and coordination, current transformer and its operation, relay construction, basic relay terminology, electromagnetic relays, thermal relays, static relays and introduction to microprocessor based protective relays, over current protection, distance protection, impedance relay, RX diagram of impedance relay, operation of impedance relay in different zones, reactance relay, differential protection of transformers, generator protection, bus bar protection, arc voltage, arc interruption, restriking voltage and recovery voltage, resistance switching, current chopping circuit breaker, classification of
circuit breakers, oil circuit breakers, airblast circuit breakers, air break circuit breakers, SFB6B circuit breakers, vacuum circuit breakers, operational mechanism and rating of circuit breakers.
Recommended Books
1. Switchgear and Protection by S. Rao, Khanna Publisher, Latest Edition.
2. Fundamentals of Power System Protection by Paithanker & Bhide, Prentice Hall,
 Teacher: hamal khan
CreditHours: 3+1
Objectives
The course presents basics of electrical power transmission along with electrical and mechanical design impacts on power transmission in detail and HVDC transmission is introduced.
Course Contents
Percent and perunit quantities, selection of base and change in base of per unit quantities, node equations, oneline diagram, choice of voltage and choice of AC/DC systems, economic comparison of various transmission systems, standard voltages in Pakistan and abroad for transmission and subtransmission. Introduction to HV, EHV and UHV system. Conductor types; resistance, skin effect, line inductance based and flux considerations.
Inductance of single phase and three phase lines, inductance of composite conductor line, inductance of bundled conductors, capacitance of single phase and threephase lines, effect of earth on capacitance, capacitance of bundled conductors, parallel circuit lines, Ferranti effect. Short, medium and long transmission lines, solution of equations. Traveling waves, surge impedance loading, equivalent circuit, power flow through the line, voltage
regulation and line surges. Line supports, sag and tension calculation, total length of conductor supports at different levels, mechanical degree of safety, effect of wind pressure and ice loading, conductor vibration and use of dampers. Insulator material, types of insulators, voltage distribution over insulator string, string efficiency, methods of improving the string efficiency, testing of insulators, corona effect, corona loss, radio interference due to corona. Underground cables: types, calculation of inductance and capacitance, insulation resistance, insulation breakdown of cables, thermal characteristics of cables, calculation of current rating of the cables, fault locating techniques, cable jointing techniques. Introduction and classification of HVDC transmission.
Recommended Books
1. Elements of Power System by Stevenson, Latest Edition.
2. Power System Analysis by Grainger and Stevenson, Latest Edition.
 Teacher: razahaider haider
Credit Hours: 3+0
Course Outline:
The main goal of this course is to get the necessary knowledge on renewable energybased power system supplies and utilities. Moreover, quantifying the energy potential for wind, solar, and microhydro power generation resources of a local or regional area.
Learn about diverse and integrated markets for primary energy, and the essential considerations driving business leaders and policy makers in development of global energy resources.
 Teacher: ismail marri
 Teacher: abidmengal mengal
Credit Hours: 3+0
Course Outline:
Transients in power systems deal with the changes in voltage and current due to closing and opening of electric circuit breakers. This course is based on the critical study and analysis of electromagnetic transients, switching transients, and lightning transients in electric power systems using electrical computations and simulations.
Moreover, mitigation of transient overvoltages, surge protection , and modeling of power system equipment for transient studies will also be discussed in detail.
 Teacher: razahaider haider
Course Outline:
Energy Management centers and their functions, architectures, and recent developments.
Characteristics of power generating units and economic dispatch.
Unit commitment (spinning reserve, thermal, hydro, and fuel constraints)
Solution techniques of unit commitment, Generation scheduling with limited energy.
Energy Production Cost, CostModels, Budgeting and Modelling, Interchange Evaluation for Regional Operations, types of interchanges, Exchange costing techniques.
Monitoring and Metering, Data Loggers for load measurements, light temperature.
Concept of Smart meter
 Teacher: imransarwar sarwar
Course outline
Integration in power systems distributed generation advantages and needs power system operation, Electric grid introduction supply guarantee and power quality, stability effects of renewable energy into the grid boundaries of the actual grid configuration consumption models and patterns, demand side management
 Teacher: Zahoor Ahmed
EE503 Power System Protection
Course Outline
Theory of system and equipment protection, characteristics of relays, relay coordination, and system considerations. Power system fault performance, protective system goals, fault sensing and protection algorithms. Applications to generator, transformer, bus transmission line, and distribution line protection. Distributed generation and the connection to the grid
 Teacher: saeed zaman
Credit Hours: 3+0
Course Summary:
In this course the students will learn the stateoftheart computational methods for power flow studies and contingency analysis. Various computational methods and mathematical concepts will be explained by drawing suitable comparison b/w traditional and modern approaches.
 Teacher: wazirlaghari laghari
Credit Hours: 3+0
Course Summary:
 an overview on the power system and electric signals, with description of the basic concepts of DSP commonly found in power system problems
 the application of several signal processing tools to problems, looking at power signal estimation and decomposition, pattern recognition techniques,...
 Teacher: imransarwar sarwar
Credit hours: 3+0
Course outline:
In this course the different power system planning strategies including longterm planning will be studied, which will identify a financially viable and physically feasible mix of resources.
The course will introduce the students generation and transmission expansion planning of integrated utility and competitive energy market.
 Teacher: Zahoor Ahmed
Contact Hours Credit Hours:
Theory = 48 Theory = 3.0
Semester 4^{th} Semester
PREREQUISTE
Power Electronics
SUGGESTED COURSE LEARNING OUTCOMES
Flexible AC Transmission Systems (FACTS) Concept and General System Consideration, System Compensation, Bidirection AC voltage converter, VoltageSourced converter, Self and LineCommutated CurrentSourced Converters, Static Shunt and Series Compensators, thyristorcontrolled reactor (TCR), Thyristorswitched capacitor (TSC), Static Var compensator (SVC), Static Synchronous Compensator (STATCOM), Thyristor Controlled Series Capacitor (TCSC) , Static Synchronous Series Compensator (SSSC), Combined Compensators, Unified Power Flow Controller (UPFC) and Interline Power Flow Controller (IPFC).
RECOMMENDED BOOKS:
1. Narain G. Hingorani, Laszlo Gyugyi. “Understanding FACTS: concepts and technology of flexible AC transmission systems” (latest Edition), IEEE Press Marketing.
2. J. Arrillaga, Y.H. Liu, N.R. Watson. Flexible power transmission the HVDC options.(latest Edition) John Wiley & Sons.
 Teacher: wazirlaghari laghari
POWER GENERATION ECONOMICS (EE522)
Course Syllabus
Chapter No. 1 : Introduction of Economics
Chapter No. 2: Load Analysis and Management
Chapter No. 3: Financial Management and Cost Analysis
Chapter No. 4:Tariffs
Chapter No. 5: Feasibility Studies
Chapter No. 6: Management of Power System
Chapter No. 7: Procurement Tendering and Contract
POWER GENERATION ECONOMICS (EE522)
Course Intro
There are a lot of different technologies and fuels that can be used to generate electricity.
Comparing them is often difficult, because there is often a fundamental tradeoff between the cost to build a particular type of power plant and the cost to run a particular type of power plant.
In this course we'll explore the economics fundamentals of power generation.
Books
■ Steven Stoft, "ower System Economics, ncsigning Markets for Electricity" Latest Edition
■ Skrotzi and Vapat, Power Station Engineering and Economy, Latest Edition
■ Openshaw, Edward Arnold , Power System Economics, Latest Edition
■ Kirchmayer ; John Wiley and Sons, Economics Operation of Power Systems, Latest Edition
■ Dewe K. K. , Modern Economics Theory, Delhi Great and Ireson, Edition
 Teacher: razahaider haider
Number Systems; Digital Logic Gates; Classification of Computer Systems; Structure and Organization of Computers and Computer Systems; Computer Peripherals; Classification of Software Systems; Introduction to Software Development Process; Levels of Programming Languages.
 Teacher: Abdul Raziq
INTRODUCTION: Types of errors and error calculation, Graphical Techniques (Log, semilog and other nonlinear graphs)
VECTORS: Review of vectors, vector differentiation (ordinary and partial differentiation)
MECHANICS: Motion under constant acceleration, Newton laws and their application, frictional forces, Work and Energy Theorem, Law of conservation of energy, Angular momentum.
ELECTROSTATICS AND MAGNETISM: Coulombs Law. Electrostatic potential energy of discrete charges, Continuous charge distribution, Gauss’s Law . Electric field around conductors, Magnetic fields, Magnetic force on current, Hall effect, BiotSavart Law. Ampere’s Law, Fields of rings and coils. Magnetic dipole, Diamagnetism, Paramagnetism, and Ferromagnetism.
SEMICONDUCTOR PHYSICS: Energy levels in a semiconductor, Hole concept, Intrinsic and Extrinsic regions, Law of Mass Action, PN junction, Transistor.
WAVES AND OSCILLATIONS: Simple Harmonic oscillation, Damped harmonic oscillation, Forced oscillation and Resonance, Types of waves and superposition principle, wave speed on a stretched string.
OPTICS AND LASERS: Twoslit interference. Huygens Principle, Singleslit diffraction. Resolving power of optical instruments Principals of laser action, Types of Laser, Application of laser .
MODERN PHYSICS: Planck’s explanations of black body radiation Photoelectric effect, Compton effect. Bohr theory of Hydrogen atom, Atomic spectra, Reduce mass, DeBroglie hypothesis, Electron microscope, Atomic nucleus and property of nucleus, Radioactive Decay and Radioactive, Radiation detection instruments, Nuclear reaction and Nuclear Reactors, Nuclear Fusion.
 Teacher: imransarwar sarwar
PCB Design & Workshop:
PCB design and layout drawings using PCB software: From Schematic & Layout to Machine File generation. PCB technologies, single layers and multilayer boards, PCB testing, Switches, PCB standards, Routing. Fabricating PCB, Assembling & soldering components on PCB, PCB Processes; CNC Drilling, Electroplating, Photoplotting, Laminating, Developing and Exposing
Electronic Workshop:
Introduction to Operations of Voltmeters, Ohmmeters, Power supplies, Function generators & Oscilloscopes. Measuring parametric values of discrete passive components fabricating simple electronic circuits on breadboard, Simulate an electronic circuits using pspice/multisim/simulink
 Teacher: haseena qadir
Complex Number
Argand diagram, De Moivre formula, root of polynomial equations, curve and regions in the complex plane, standard functions and their inverses (exponential, circular and Hyperbolic functions).
Limits and Continuity
Bounds and bounded sets, Limit point of sets, Sequences, Convergence of sequences monotonic sequences, Function and their graph, limit of function and continuous functions.
Differential Calculus
Differentiation and Successive differentiation and its application; Leibnitz theorem, Taylor and Maclaurin theorems with remainders in Cauchy and Lagrange form, Taylor and Maclaurin series, L’ Hospitals rule, extreme values of a function of one variable using first and second derivative test, asymptotes of a function, curvature and radius of curvature of a curve, partial differentiation, exact differential and its application in computing errors. Multivariate functions, Maxima and Minima for multivariate functions, Maxima Minima under certain conditions (Lagrange Multiplier) .
Integral Calculus
Indefinite integrals and their computational techniques, reduction formulae, definite integrals and their convergence, Beta and Gamma functions and their identities, double and triple integration with applications. (Area, volume, centoroid, inertia, arc length) .
Vectors Calculus
Scalar and Vector quantities, physical and geometrical meanings, Algebra of vectors, Scalar and vector triple products. Vector derivatives, Line and surface Integrals, Gradient of a Scalar.
 Teacher: ali qurban
 Teacher: Dr. jamshaid ul rahman
Basic Electrical Engineering
1. Course Syllabus,
Fundamentals of Electric Circuits: Charge, Current, Voltage and Power, Voltage and Current Sources. Ohm’s Law:
Voltage and Current Laws: Nodes, Paths, Loops and Branches, Kirchhoff’s Current Law, Kirchhoff’s Voltage Laws, the single Loop Circuits, the single nodepair circuits, series and parallel connected independent sources, resistors in series and parallel, voltage and current division.
Basic Nodal and Mesh Analysis: MultiNodal Analysis, the super node, Mesh Analysis, the super mesh
Circuit Analysis Techniques: Linearity and Superposition, Source Transformations, The venin and Norton Equivalent Circuits, Maximum Power Transfer, DeltaWye Conversion
Capacitors and Inductors: Capacitors, Inductor, Inductance and Capacitance Combination Basic RL and RC Circuits: The SourceFree RL Circuit, Properties of the Exponential Response, the SourceFree RC Circuits, the UnitSteps Function. Driven RL Circuits, Natural and Forced Response, Driven RL Circuits.
The RLC Circuit: The SourceFree Parallel Circuit, the over damped parallel RLC Circuits, Critical Damping, the under damped Parallel RLC Circuit, the SourceFree Series RLC Circuit, the complete response of the RLC Circuit, the Lossless LC Circuit.
2. Course Introduction
Electric circuit theory and electromagnetic theory are the two fundamental theories upon which all branches of electrical engineering are built. Many branches of electrical engineering, such as power, electric machines, control, electronics, communications, and instrumentation, are based on electric circuit theory. Therefore, the basic electric circuit theory course is the most important course for an electrical engineering student, and always an excellent starting point for a beginning student in electrical engineering education. Circuit theory is also valuable to students specializing in other branches of the physical sciences because circuits are a good model for the study of energy systems in general, and because of the applied mathematics, physics, and topology involved.
3. Learning Outcomes
SUGGESTED COURSE LEARNING OUTCOMES: Upon successful completion of the course, the student will be able to: 

S. No 
CLO 
Domain 
Taxonomy Level 
PLO 


1 
Describe Ohm’s Law, Capacitors and Inductors Kirchhoff’s Current Law, Kirchhoff’s Voltage Laws, the single Loop Circuits, the single nodepair circuits, series, and parallel connected independent sources, resistors in series and parallel, voltage and current division, 
Cognitive 
2 
1 


2 
Apply circuit solving and reduction techniques such as MultiNodal Analysis, the super node, Mesh Analysis, the super mesh, Linearity and Superposition, Source Transformations, The venin and Norton Equivalent Circuits, Maximum Power Transfer, DeltaWye Conversion to solve for steady state solutions of the electric circuits. 
Cognitive 
3 
1 


3 
Analyze for transients in RC, RL and RLC circuits for DC. 
Cognitive 
4 
2 


4 
Conduct
experiments in laboratory in order to interpret 
Psychomotor 
2 
4 


RELEVANT PROGRAM LEARNING OUTCOMES (PLOs): The course is designed so that students will achieve the following PLOs: 

1 
Engineering Knowledge: 
√ 
7 
Environment and Sustainability: 



2 
Problem Analysis: 
√ 
8 
Ethics: 



3 
Design/Development of Solutions: 
9 
Individual and Teamwork: 



4 
Investigation: 

10 
Communication: 



5 
Modern Tool Usage: 
√ 
11 
Project Management: 



6 
The Engineer and Society: 

12 
Lifelong Learning: 


4. Course Prerequisites
None: As with most introductory circuit courses, the main prerequisites, for a course using this textbook, are intermediate physics and calculus. Although familiarity with complex numbers is helpful in the later part of the book, it is not required.
5. Course Requirement or Rules
NO
6. Textbooks or other required readings,
Textbook:
Fundamentals of Electric Circuits by C Alexander and M Sadiku, McGraw Hill
Recommended Books:
1. Electric Circuits Fundamentals, S. Franco, Oxford University Press, (Latest Edition).
2. The Analysis and Design of Linear Circuits by R E Thomas, A J Rosa and G J Toussaint, John Wiley, 6th Edition, 2009
3. Basic Engineering Circuit Analysis by J D Irwin and R M Nelms, Wiley, 9th Edition, 2008
4. W Hayt, J Kemmerly and S Durbin, "Engineering Circuit Analysis", McGraw Hill, 7^{th} Edition, 2007.
7. Key dates, the time and means/methods of class meetings
Key dates will be finalized according to the timetable provided by the department. Microsoft Teams will be used to conduct class meetings. The lectures will be available on LMS.
8. Lesson Plan (together with the assigned readings for each lecture)
This can be provided after seeing the course timetable.
9. PPTs for each lecture as per template provided.
PPTs will be provided, as needed, during lectures.
10. Details of the assignments, and online quizzes
Will be provided during the lectures.
11. Any other audio video material
Will be provided as the course starts.
Teaching Methodology
a) Lecturing on MS Team
b) Use BUETK LMS
c) Assignments
d) Web resources
Assessment (Theory)
a) Assignments
b) Quizzes
c) Mid Term
d) Final
Assessment (Lab)
a) Weekly lab reports
b) Viva voce
c) Project work
 Teacher: kashif rafique
Objectives of the Course
• The course aims at improving the four language skills –listening, speaking, reading and writing.
• The functional aspect of language will be stressed further through development of students’ vocabulary and use of grammar.
Speaking and Listening
• Listening actively through the use of skills and sub skills, and in a variety of situations.
• Speaking: Fluency and confidence building through group discussions, role plays and public speaking.
Vocabulary development
• Tips / strategies in vocabulary enhancement
• Practice in vocabulary development
Reading
• Reading skills, Sub skills
• Reading strategies
• Reading practice through variety of reading texts and comprehension exercises
• Précis writing
Writing
• Note taking: Techniques for taking notes from lectures, from books (integrated with listening & reading)
• Process of Writing with practice in pre writing strategies, in revising, and in, editing for grammar.
• Writing well structured and effective paragraphs, essays and letters (routine communication) using proper writing mechanics. Writing descriptions, narrations, cause and effect, compare and contrast etc.
 Teacher: Warda Faheem
1st Order Differential Equations
Basic concept; Formation of differential equations and solution of differential equations by direct integration and by separating the variables; Homogeneous equations and equations reducible to homogeneous from; Linear differential equations of the order and equations reducible to the linear form; Bernoulli's equations . Application in relevant Engineering: orthogonal trajectories:
Numerical approximation to solutions ; Solution in series. Euler method, Euler modified method, RungeKutta method of order 4.
2nd and Higher Orders Equations
Special types of II nd order differential equations with constant coefficients and their solutions; The operator D; Inverse operator l/D ; Solution of differential by operator D methods; Special cases, Cauchy's differential equations; Simultaneous differential equations; simple application of differential equations in relevant Engineering.
Partial Differential Equation
Basic concepts and formation of partial differential equations; Linear homogeneous partial differential equations and relations to ordinary differential equations; Solution of first order linear and special types of second and higher order differential equations; D’ Alembert's solution of the wave equation and two dimensional wave equations; Lagrange's solution: Various standard forms.
Lap lace Integral &Transformation
Definition, Laplace transforms of some elementary functions, first translation or shifting theorem, second translation or shifting theorem, change of scale property, Laplace transform of the nth order derivative, initial and final value theorem Laplace transform of integrals. Laplace transform of functions tn F(t) and F(t)/ t, Laplace transform of periodic function, evaluation of integrals, definition of inverse Laplace transform and inverse transforms, convolution theorem, solutions of ordinary differential using Laplace transform.
 Teacher: Mumtaz Ali
Credit Hours: 2+0
An outline of emergence of Pakistan. A brief historical survey of Muslim community of the subContinent. War of independent 1857 & its aftermath. Sir Syed Ahmed development of twonation theory. Formation of Muslim League Lucknow pact. Khilafat and noncooperation movement. Political events from 1924 to 1937. Pakistan resolution –struggle of Pakistan 19401947 Emergence of Pakistan. Land of Pakistan Geographical condition territorial situation and its importance. Natural resourcesmineral and water.
Constitutional process. Early efforts to make constitutional problems and issues. Constitutional 1956 and its abrogation. Constitution of 1962 and its annulment. Constitution of 1971 and political crises of 1971 constitution. Recent constitutional developments. Postindependence. Developments. Education in Pakistanpanning and development in the field of education. Development of Science and Technology with special reference to engineering and architecture. Brief history of Pakistan economy industrial and Agriculture development. Internal and external trade. Economic planning prospects cultural development in Pakistan. Definition content and distributing factor in culture. Development of art philosophy and literature.
Foreign policy. Relation with neighbor, superpower and Muslim world
Recommended Books:
Introduction to Pakistan Studies by M. Ikram Rabani Eddition 2002
 Teacher: Habib Islam
Thermodynamic Properties: Working Substance, System, Pure Substance, PVT Surface, Phases, Properties And State, Units, Zeroth Law, Processed and Cycles, Conservation of Mass.
Energy and its Conservation: Relation of Mass and Energy, Different Forms of Energy, Internal Energy and Enthalpy Work, Generalized Work Equation Flow and NonFlow Processes, Closed Systems, First Law of Thermodynamics, Open Systems and Steady Flow, Energy Equation for Steady Flow, System Boundaries, Perpetual Motion of the First Kind.
Energy and Property Thermodynamic Equilibrium, Reversibility, Specific Heats and their Relationship.
Relations: Entropy, Second Law of Thermodynamics, Property relations from Energy Equation, Frictional Energy.
Ideal Gas: Gas Laws, Specific Heats of an Ideal Gas, Dalton’s Law of Partial Pressure, Thermodynamic Processes. Fundamentals of Conduction and Convection, Radiation, Thermal Conductivity, Overall Heat.
Heat Transfer: Transfer Coefficients, Practical Equations.
Thermodynamic Cycles: Cycle Work, Thermal Efficiency Carnot Cycle, Reversed and Reversible Cycles, Most Efficient Engine.
TwoPhase Systems: TwoPhase System of a Pure Substance, Changes of Phase at Constant Pressure, Steam Tables, Superheated Steam, Liquid and Vapour Curves, Phase Diagrams, Rankine Cycle, Components of Steam Power Plant.
Internal Combustion Engines: Otto Cycle, Diesel Cycle, Dual Combustion Cycle, Fourstroke and Twostroke Engines, and Types of Fuel. Reciprocating Compressors: Condition for Minimum Work, Isothermal Efficiency, Volumetric Efficiency, MultiStage Compression, Energy Balance for a TwoStage Machine with Intercooler.
Introduction To Heating and Cooling Load and its calculations, Comfort Charts, Outline of A.C. AirConditioning and Systems, Consideration for Air – Conditioning in Buildings, Natural Ventilation.
Refrigeration: Insulating Materials.
 Teacher: Yahya Khan
Credithour: 3+1
Objective: Introduce basic electrical engineering concepts and to acquaint students with the knowledge and the tools to analyze linear electric circuits.
Course Outline:
Electric quantities, electric signals, electric circuits, Kirchhoff's laws, circuit elements. Resistance, series parallel combination, voltage and current dividers, resistive bridges and ladders, practical sources and loading, instrumentation and measurement. Nodal analysis, loop analysis, linearity and superposition, source transformation, One ports, circuit theorems, power calculations. Dependent sources, circuit analysis with dependent sources, ideal transformer, amplifiers. The operational amplifier, basic opamp configurations, ideal opamp circuit analysis, summing and difference amplifiers, amplifier types. Capacitance, inductance, natural response of RC and RL circuits. Response to DC forcing function. Transient response of first order circuits, step, pulse and pulse train responses, first order opamp circuits. Transient response and step response of second order circuits. AC fundamentals; RMS or effective, average and maximum values of current & voltage for sinusoidal signal wave forms, introduction to phasor representation of alternating voltage and current, single phase circuit analysis, stardelta transformation for DC and AC circuits.
Lab Work
Learn the use of basic instruments in electrical engineering such as function generators, power supplies, oscilloscopes. Design and implement circuits using R, RL and RC and verify the node voltages and loop currents using instruments. Verify Circuittheorems using lab instruments. Verify circuit transformations using lab instruments.
Recommended Books:
1. Electric Circuits Fundamentals, S. Franco, Oxford University Press, (Latest edition).
2. The Analysis and Design of Linear Circuits by R E Thomas, A J Rosa and G J Toussaint, John Wiley, 6th Edition, 2009
3. Fundamentals of Electric Circuits by C Alexander and M Sadiku, McGraw Hill, 4^{th} Edition, 2008
4. Basic Engineering Circuit Analysis by J D Irwin and R M Nelms, Wiley, 9^{th} Edition, 2008
5. Engineering Circuit Analysis by W Hayt, J Kemmerly and S Durbin, McGraw Hill, 7th Edition, 2007
 Teacher: Dr Shamshad Ali
 Teacher: ayazjarwar jarwar
PN Junction Diode: Introduction. PN junction diode, Unbiased diode, Barrier potential, Diffusion & drift current, Forward & reverse bias, Minority carrier current. Diode models: Ideal, practical & complete, Diode characteristics, Load line, Diode current equation. Capacitive effect on diode operation at highfrequency, Transient current, Temperature effect on diode operation . Diode applications; Rectifier, Switch, Communication, Waveshaping, Voltage multiplier etc . Breakdown diode, Voltage regulator, Power Supply .
FET: Field effect transistor; Device, Structure & Physical operation of the MOSFET, Currentvoltage characteristics. DC analysis of MOSFET circuits, MOSFET as an amplifier and as a switch, biasing in MOS amplifier circuits .
Operational Amplifiers: Terminal characteristics only, ideal opamp characteristics, inverting and noninverting configurations, opamp applications like weighted summer, difference amplifier, instrumentation amplifier, differentiator, integrator, logarithmic amplifier etc. Non ideal characteristics like slewing, DC input offset voltage, input biasing current etc.
 Teacher: Dr Zafar Hayat
The Turbo C Programming Environment: Setting up the Integrated Development Environment, File used in C program development, Use of Integrated Development Environment, The basic structure of C program, Explaining the printf( ) function.
C Building Blocks: Variables, Input/Output, Operators, Comments.
Loops: The for Loop, The while loop, The do while loop.
Decisions: The if statement, The ifelse statement, The elseif construct, The switch statement, The conditional operator.
Functions: Simple functions, Functions that return a value, Using arguments to pass data to a function, Using more than one functions, External variables, Prototype versus classical K and R, Preprocessor directives.
Arrays and Strings: Arrays, Referring to individual elements of the array, String, String functions, Multidimensional arrays.
Pointers: Pointer overview, Returning data from functions, Pointers and arrays, Pointers and strings, Double indirection, Pointers to pointers, Structures, Unions and ROM BIOS.
Turbo C Graphics Functions: Textmode functions graphics  Mode functions, Text with graphics.
Files: Types of disk I/O, Standard, Input/output binary mode and text mode, Record, Input/Output, Random access, Error conditions, Systemlevel Input/ Output, Redirection.
Advanced Variables: Storage classes, Enumerated data type, Renaming data type with typedef, Identifiers and naming classes, Type conversion and casting, Labels and goto statement .
C++ and Object Oriented Programming: Object oriented programming, Some useful C++ features, Classes and objects, Constructors and memory allocations, Inheritance, Function overloading, Operator overloading. Practical design through object oriented programming.
The practical work will be based on the above course.
 Teacher: inayatali ali
Credit Hours 02
Course Content:
Fundamental Procedures in Fitter Shop, Benchfitting practices, Exercise in marking and fittings, Basic Processes in Wood Work Shop, Use of carpenter’s tools; Exercises in preparing simple joints; Use of measuring instruments. Basics of Lathe Machine Shop such as Facing, Turning, Knurling, Taper Turning and Chamfering Drilling Shop Processes like Center Punching, Drilling and Boring, Universal Machine Shop Processes making of VBlock on Shaper Machine and Milling Machine. Welding Shop (Arc Welding, Oxyacetylene welding, Spot Welding and Soldering; Exercise in bending, upsetting and swage; Introduction to CNC Lathe Machine;
Course Learning Outcome: 


Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to: 



S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 


1. 
Familiarizing and Demonstrating the Safety Techniques in Workshop 
Cognitive 
C2 
6 


2. 
Illustrating the use of measuring tools used in different shops of workshop 
Psychomotor 
C3 
5 


3. 
Completing the Operations elaborated in different shops 
Affective 
P4 
9 

Recommended Books
1. Lab Manual
2. W A J Chapman, Workshop Technology PartI, 5th ed, Butterworth Heinemann, 1972, ISBN 0713132698
3. H P Schwan, Electrical Wiring, McGraw Hill, 1982
Wiring Manual, Pak Cables Limited. ME201 ENGINEER Teacher: Mukhtar Halimi
Credit Hours 21
Course Content:
Engineering Graphics (Theory)
Orthographic Projection Principle and Methods of projection, Orthographic projection, Planes of projection, First and Thirdangle projection, Reference line
Projection of Points A point is situated in the first, second, third and fourth quadrant
Projection of Straight Lines Line parallel and perpendicular to one or both the planes, Line contained by one or both the planes, Projections of lines inclined to both the planes, True length of a straight line and its inclinations, Methods of determining traces of a line
Projection of Planes (2D) Types and Traces of planes, Projections of planes, Projections of oblique planes
Projections on Auxiliary Planes (2D) Types of auxiliary planes and views, Projection of a point on an auxiliary plane, Projections of lines and planes
Projections of Solids (3D) Types of solids and their projections, Projections of solids with axes inclined
Section of Solids (3D) Section of planes, prisms, pyramids, cylinders, cones, spheres, Methods of development, Triangulation development, Developments of lateral surfaces of right solids
Isometric Projections (3D) Isometric axes, lines, planes, and scale, Isometric drawing or isometric view, Isometric drawing of planes or plane figures, prisms and pyramids, cylinders, cones and sphere
Engineering Drawing (Lab):
Introduction. Introduction to Engineering Drawing, I. S. specification for preparation of drawings, Use of drawing instruments and materials, Basic Tools, Lines: Types, configuration and application, Selection of line thickness,
Lettering, Numbering and Dimensioning Vertical and inclined single stroke letters, Lettering types and rules, Dimension lines, projection lines, leaders or pointer lines, Arrow heads, Dimensioning,
Geometric Construction Drawing simple geometric objects (polygon, pentagon and hexagons etc). 4. Orthographic Projections of different Solids Ibeam etc.
Orthographic Projections of Machine Elements Rivets, Nut and bolts, Different kinds of threads, Lap and butt joints, Flange couplings, Journal bearing, Open bearing, Footstep bearing, Crankshaft, Bearings
Practical:
· Select a machine and study its operation and machine elements detail.
· Draw the 3D model of the machine and draw 2D drawings.
· Apply the real mechanism to the machine.
Course Learning Outcome: 


Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to: 



S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 


1. 
ACQUIRE the basic knowledge of drawing skills. 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 


2. 
APPLY the concepts of basic drawing techniques. 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 


3. 
DEMONSTRATE individually the drawings of plan, elevation and cross sections of machine parts 
Psychomotor 
P3 
3 

Recommended Books
1. N.D Bhatt, Engineering Drawing and Graphics
2. B. Wiebe, M. Mohler ,Technical Graphics Communication, McGrawHill
3. Abbot, Practical Geometry & Engineering Graphics
4. Craft, Meyers & Boyer, Engineering Graphics
5. G. R. Bertoline, E. N. Wiebe, Technical Graphics Communication; McGrawHill
6. D.F. Rogers, J.A. Adams; Mathematical Elements for Computer Graphics, McGrawHill
7. A. C Parkinson, A First Year Engineering Drawing.
 Teacher: m faheem
Credit Hours 21
Course Content:
Basics of Computer Software and Hardware:
· Computers & Applications
· History of Computing
· Introduction to Hardware and Software
· Peripheral Devices
· Data Representation
· Number Systems
· Conversion Methods
· ASCII / Unicode
· Microprocessors
· Memory
· Storage Devices.
Basic Computer Programming:
· Algorithms
· Flowcharts & Pseudocode
· Assignment Operators
· If Selection Statement, If… Else Selection Statement
· Nested Control Structures
· Switch MultipleSelection Statement
· Passing Arrays to Functions
· Searching Arrays
· Pointers
· Library Functions and Header Files
Course Learning Outcome: 


Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to: 



S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 


1 
Evaluate programming construct and articulate how it is used to achieve desired output using C++ 
Cognitive 
C3 
P2 


2 
Program a computerbased solution to a welldefined problem. This includes developing a general flow of logic, identifying the variables, conditional/iterative execution, fail conditions. 
Cognitive 
C3 
P5 


3 
Articulate use of correct programming methodology for a given problem based on optimal/efficient design. 
Cognitive 
C3 
P2 

Recommended Books
1. P. J. Deitel, H. Deitel, C++ How to Program, 10th Edition, 2017, Pearson
 Teacher: naeem baloch
Credit Hours 30
Course Content:
· Basics of Grammar
· Parts of speech and use of articles
· Sentence structure, active and passive voice
· Practice in unified sentence
· Analysis of phrase, clause and sentence structure
· Transitive and intransitive verbs
· Punctuation and spelling
Comprehension
· Answers to questions on a given text
Discussion
· General topics and everyday conversation (topics for discussion to be at the discretion of the teacher keeping in view the level of students)
Listening
· To be improved by showing documentaries/films carefully selected by subject teachers
Translation skills
Urdu to English
Paragraph writing
· Topics to be chosen at the discretion of the teacher
Presentation skills
· Introduction
Note: Extensive reading is required for vocabulary building
Course Learning Outcome: 


Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to: 



S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 


1. 
Know English correctly in speaking and writing skills. 
Cognitive 
A2 
10 


2. 
Comprehend and use complex English language texts in professional life. 
Affective 
A3 
10 


3. 
Identify common errors usually made by the learners of English as second language. 
Cognitive 
A4 
10 

Recommended Books
1. Practical English Grammar by A. J. Thomson and A. V. Martinet. Exercises 1. Third edition. Oxford University Press. 1997. ISBN 0194313492
2. Practical English Grammar by A. J. Thomson and A. V. Martinet. Exercises 2. Third edition. Oxford University Press. 1997. ISBN 0194313506
3. Writing. Intermediate by MarieChristine Boutin, Suzanne Brinand and Francoise Grellet. Oxford Supplementary Skills. Fourth Impression 1993. ISBN 0 19 435405 7 Pages 2027 and 3541.
4. Reading. Upper Intermediate. Brain Tomlinson and Rod Ellis. Oxford Supplementary Skills. Third Impression 1992. ISBN 0 19 453402 2.
 Teacher: Warda Faheem
Credit Hours 30
Course Content:
· Functions of one variable, limits and continuity.
· Differentiation of functions of one variable.
· Properties of differentiable functions.
· Differentials and linear approximation.
· Maxima minima & curvature.
· Applied optimization.
· Problems of functions of one variable.
· Indefinite integrals and techniques of integration. Definite integrals and fundamental theorem of calculus.
· Applications of definite integrals.
· Polar coordinates and polar.
· Curves.
· Parametric functions and curves.
· conic sections and their
· Parametric representations.
· Properties of famous plane curves.
· Algebra of complex numbers and some applications of complex numbers.
Course Learning Outcome: 


Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to: 



S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 


1. 
Evaluate the functions and their derivatives. 
Cognitive 
C2 
2 


2. 
Assess the Integral calculus with applications 
Cognitive 
C3 
3 


3. 
Evaluate the Partial Derivatives 
Cognitive 
C2 
3 

Recommended Books
1. G. B. Thomas Jr., M. D. Weir, J. R. Hass, “Thomas' Calculus”, 12th Edition, 2002. Pearson, USA.
2. J. Stewart. “Calculus: Early Transcendentals”, 6th Edition, 2008, Brooks/Cole USA.
3. E. Swokowski, M. Olinick, D. D. Pence “Calculus”, 6th Edition 1994. PWS, USA.
4. Swokowski, Onlinick & Pence: Calculus (6th Edition)
5. G.B. Thomas & R. L Finney: Calculus and Analytical Geometry (8 ed)
6. Calculus by Anton, Biven and Davis, 9th ed.
7. Calculus & Analytic Geometry by Dr. M.N. Talpur
8. Calculus & Analytic Geometry by Dr. S.M.Yousuf
9. Mathematical Methods by Dr. S.M Yousuf
 Teacher: rahimno sherwani
Credit Hours 20
Course Content:
· Ideological rationale with special reference to Two Nation theory
· Sir Syed Ahmed Khan Aligarh Movement, Thoughts of Allama Muhammad Iqbal and QuaideAzam Muhammad Ali Jinnah
· Pakistan Movement and its different phases
· People and Land, Indus Valley Civilization, Muslim advent
· Location and GeoPhysical features.
· Early problems of Pakistan
· Separatist movements during 60’s & 70’s
· Political and constitutional phases and development.
· Economic institutions and issues
· Transportation and Logistics
· Society and social structure
· Ethnicity and Diversity
· Foreign policy of Pakistan and challenges
· Democracy in Pakistan
· Energy Crisis, Population and Educational Problems.
· Futuristic outlook of Pakistan
Course Learning Outcome: 


Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to: 



S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 


1. 
To explore colonial and postcolonial history of Pakistan 
Cognitive 
C2 
6 


2. 
To teach about political and constitutional development of Pakistan. 
Cognitive 
C2 
12 


3. 
To impart knowledge of foreign policy of Pakistan and current affairs 
Cognitive 
C2 
7 

Recommended Books
1. Akbar, S. Zaidi. (2015), Issues in Pakistan’s Economy, Oxford University Press
2. Jalal, Ayesha. (2015), The Struggle for Pakistan
3. Jalal, Ayesha. (2016), The Oxford Companion to Pakistani History, Oxford University Press
4. Mehmood, Safdar. Pakistan Political Roots & Development. Lahore
5. Amin, Tahir. Ethno  National Movement in Pakistan,
6. Muhammad Waseem, Pakistan Under Martial Law,
7. Burke S. M., & Ziring, L (2015), Pakistan's Foreign Policy: An Historical Analysis.
8. Jaffrelot, C (2015) A History of Pakistan and Its Origins
9. Ahmed, A.S., Pakistan Society: Islam, Ethnicity and Leadership in South Asia
 Teacher: Habib Islam
Course Content:
1. Introduction to subject
2. Force System a. Introduction to Force System b. Rectangular components, Moment, Couple and Resultants (Two dimensional Force systems)
3. Equilibrium a. Mechanical system isolation and Equilibrium condition in two dimensions b. Equilibrium ConditionsEquilibrium in three Dimensions
4. Structures a. Plane Trusses b. Method of joints c. Method of Sections and Space Trusses d. Frames and Machines
5. Friction a. Types of Friction
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
COMPREHEND concepts of vectors and scalars, forces, moments and couples. 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 
2. 
APPLY the learned concepts of forces, moments and couples to solve problems of equilibrium 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 
3. 
ANALYZE structures such as plain trusses, frames and machines for reaction forces 
Cognitive 
C4 
2 
4. 
Compute forces in members of trusses by method of joints and method of sections 
Cognitive 
C3 
1 
5. 
APPLY the concepts of mechanics to solve problems of friction 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 
Recommended Books
1. J L Meriam, L G Kraig, Engineering Mechanics (Statics): John Wiley & Sons Inc.
2. P.Beer & Johnston, Vector Mechanics for Engineers: Statics & Dynamics, McGraw Hill
3. RC Hibbeler, Engineering Mechanics (Statics), Prentice Hall
4. Anthony M Bedford, Wallace Fowler. Engineering Mechanics (Statics), Prentice Hall
 Teacher: Waqar Hazoor
Basic Concepts: System of Units, Basic Quantities, Circuit Elements,
Resistive Circuits: Ohm’s Law, Kirchhoff’s Laws, SingleLoop Circuits, SingleNodePair Circuits, Series and Parallel Resistor Combinations, Circuits with Series and Parallel Combinations of Resistors, Wye Delta Transformations, Circuits with Dependent Sources, Resistor Technologies for Electronic Manufacturing,
Nodal and Loop Analysis Techniques: Nodal Analysis, Loop Analysis.
Operational Amplifier: OpAmp Model, Fundamental OpAmp Circuits, Comparators.
Additional Analysis Techniques: Superposition, Thévenin’s and Norton’s Theorems, Maximum Power Transfer.
Capacitance and Inductance: Capacitors, Inductors, Capacitor and Inductor Combinations, RC Operational Amplifier Circuits.
First and Second Order Transient Circuits: Introduction, First Order Circuits, and SecondOrder Circuits.
AC Steady State Analysis: Sinusoids, Sinusoidal and Complex Forcing Functions, Phasors, Phasor Relationships for Circuit Elements, Impedance and Admittance, Phasor Diagrams, Basic Analysis Using Kirchhoff’s Laws, Analysis Techniques.
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Demonstrate system knowledge based on basic electrical properties 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 
2. 
UNDERSTAND basic concepts, network laws and theorems used to analyze linear circuits. 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 
3. 
Be able to identify principal quantities based on electrical / magnetic circuits 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 
4. 
ANALYZE linear circuits using network laws and steady state response of resistive and reactive elements to AC excitation. 
Cognitive 
C4 
2 
5. 
EXPLAIN operating principles of fundamental components of electric machines such as motors, generators and transformers including synchronous, asynchronous, DC and special purpose AC, DC generators and transformers. 
Cognitive 
C2 
2 
Recommended Books
1. William H. Hayt, Jack Kemmerly and Steven M. Durbin, “Engineering Circuit Analysis,” Seventh Edition, 2006, McGrawHill.
2. J. David Irwin and Robert M. Nelms, “Basic Engineering Circuit Analysis,” Eighth Edition, 2006, John Wiley & Sons.
Robert L. Boylestad, “Introductory Circuit Analysis,” Eleventh Edition, 2004, Prentice Hall Teacher: ismail marri
Paragraph writing
Practice in writing a good, unified and coherent paragraph
Essay writing
Introduction
CV and job application
Translation skills
Urdu to English
Study skills
Skimming and scanning, intensive and extensive, and speed reading, summary and précis writing and comprehension
Academic skills
Letter/memo writing, minutes of meetings, use of library and internet
Presentation skills
Personality development (emphasis on content, style and pronunciation)
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Exhibit an enhanced ability in the general verbal and nonverbal English language Communication Skills that can support real life Electronic engineering settings requiring teamwork and leadership skills. 
Cognitive 
A4 
10 
2. 
Display such supporting language techniques and personality grooming which cater to the requirements of the corporate sector 
Cognitive 
C3 
10 
Recommended Books
a) Grammar
1. Practical English Grammar by A. J. Thomson and A. V. Martinet. Exercises
2. Third edition. Oxford University Press 1986. ISBN 0 19 431350 6.
b) Writing
1. Writing. Intermediate by MarieChristine Boutin, Suzanne Brinand and Francoise Grellet. Oxford Supplementary Skills. Fourth Impression 1993. ISBN 019 435405 7 Pages 4553 (note taking).
2. Writing. UpperIntermediate by Rob Nolasco. Oxford Supplementary Skills. Fourth Impression 1992. ISBN 0 19 435406 5 (particularly good for writing memos, introduction to presentations, descriptive and argumentative writing).
c) Reading
1. Reading. Advanced. Brian Tomlinson and Rod Ellis. Oxford Supplementary Skills. Third Impression 1991. ISBN 0 19 453403 0.
2. Reading and Study Skills by John Langan
3. Study Skills by Richard York.
 Teacher: Warda Faheem
Matrix algebra and general properties of matrices, elementary row operations, reduction of matrices into echelon and reduced echelon form, rank of a matrix, determinants and their properties, solution of system of linear algebraic equations, Gaussian elimination and GaussJordan method, vector spaces, linear dependent and independent vectors, basis, eigenvalue and eigenvectors, first and second differential equations and their solution techniques, higher order linear differential equations, applications of differential equations, power series solutions and systems of linear differential equations.
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Solving first, second and higher order differential equations and using the concepts developed in the course. 
Cognitive 
C3 
1 
2. 
Perform the basic operation of matrix algebra Solution of system of linear equations.

Cognitive 
C2 
2 
3. 
To understand the matrix representation of a linear transformation given based on the relevant vector spaces 
Cognitive 
C2 
3 
Recommended Books
1. A First Course in Differential Equations with Modeling Applications by Dennis G. Zill, Brooks Cole USA (10th edition 2013).
Advanced Engineering Mathematics, by Erwin Kreyszig, Wiley USA (10th Edition 2011). Teacher: shaemazar baloch
1. Introduction to Materials Science and Engineering
2. Atomic Bonding
3. Structure of Crystalline Solids
4. Imperfections in Solids
5. Phase Diagrams
6. Phase Transformation and Development of Microstructures
7. Applications and Processing of Metallic Materials
8. Structure, Properties and Applications of Polymer Materials
9. Composite Materials
10. Corrosion and degradation of Materials
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1 
To know about engineering materials, their types, classification of materials and their structure. 
Cognitive 
C1 
1 
2 
Describe bonding / properties / solidification / crystallization / defects 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 
3 
Demonstrate the PhaseDiagrams, phase transformations and effects of heat treatments on microstructure of ferrous materials. 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 
4 
Examine the differences between ferrous Metals, and nonferrous metals (Polymers & Composites) on base of property and their consequences in terms of environment and sustainability 
Cognitive 
C4 
7 
Recommended Books
1. J. T. Black , Ronald A. Kohser, DeGarmo's Materials and Processes in Manufacturing, Wiley
2. Roy A. Lindberg, Processes And Materials of Manufacturing
 Teacher: Asif Mehmood
Credit Hours21
Course Content:
Semiconductor Basics: Intrinsic & Extrinsic Materials, ntype & ptype Materials,
Semiconductor Diode: Construction, Diode equivalent Circuits, Zener Diode, Diode Applications e.g. Clipper, Clampers, Rectifier (HalfWave & FullWave).
Bipolar Junction Transistors (BJTs): Construction, Region of Operations, Different Configuration, Transistor Switching Networksalong with DC Biasing.
Field Effect Transistor (FET): Construction and Characteristics, Different Configurations along with DC Biasing.
BJT and FET Small Signal Equivalent Circuit: Modeling & Different Configurations.
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
DESCRIBE and explain the basic construction, operation and characteristics of semiconductor devices. 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 
2. 
Develop the understanding of elementary concepts required for the analysis and design of electronic circuits 
Cognitive 
C5 
3 
3. 
Analyze basic principles of digital logic systems and their different applications 
Cognitive 
C4 
2 
4. 
Demonstrate the basic architecture of microcontroller and microprocessor 
Cognitive 
C3 
1 
5. 
UNDERSTAND fundamental concepts of digital logic design including basic and universal gates, number systems, binary coded systems and basic components of combinational and sequential circuits. 
Cognitive 
C2 
2 
Recommended Books
1. Robert Boylestad and Louis Nashelsky, “Electronic Devices and Circuit Theory,” Ninth Edition, 2006, Prentice Hall.
2. Robert Paynter, “Introductory Electronic Devices and Circuits: Electron Flow Version,” Seventh Edition, 2006, Prentice Hall.
 Teacher: tayyabhassni hassni
Credit Hours21
Course Content:
1. Fluid Properties
a. Definition of fluid and its classification b. Concept of continuum. c. Properties of the fluid.
2. Fluid Statics
a. Concept of Pressure and basic equations for compressible and incompressible b. Pressure measurements and devices. c. Hydrostatics forces on plane and curved surfaces. d. Buoyancy and Stability. e. Pressure variation in fluid with rigid body motion.
3. Fluid Kinematics
a. Flow characteristics, Descriptions of Velocity and acceleration field (Streamlines, streak lines and path lines). b. Control volume and representation of system. c. Reynolds transport theorem (RTT).
4. Fluid Dynamics
a. Application of Newton’s 2nd law in fluids. b. Total, stagnation and dynamic pressure. c. Deriving Bernoulli equation and its applications.
5. Integral Analysis of Fluid Flow
a. Continuity equation using RTT. b. Linear momentum equation using RTT. c. Moment of momentum equation using RTT.
6. Dimensional Analysis, Similitude and Modeling
a. Dimensional analysis b. Buckingham Pi theorem and determination of Pi terms
7. Flow in Pipes
a. Characteristics of pipe flow laminar and turbulent. b. Calculating friction factor and wall shear stresses. c. Solving pipe flow network problems
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
APPLY the basic concepts to hydrostatic fluid problems. 
Cognitive 
C1 
1 
2. 
Analyze the fluid kinematics and dynamics parameters using basic laws of mechanics.. 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 
4. 
Solve the pipe flow problems using Bernoulli and energy equation. 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 
5. 
Understand the concept of dimensional analysis 
Cognitive 
C3 
1 
Recommended Books
1. Munson, Young And Okiishi HT John, Fundamentals Of Fluid Mechanics, J. Wiley & Sons.
2. Philip J. Pritchard and John C. Leylegian, Fox and McDonald's Introduction to Fluid Mechanics, J. Wiley & Sons. 3. Frank M White, Fluid Mechanics. McGrawHill.
 Teacher: mushtaquerajput rajput
Credit Hours21
Course Content:
1. Introduction and Basic Concepts
a. First law of thermodynamics and its applications b. System and boundary c. Specific volume, pressure and temperature
2. Energy, Energy Transfer, and General Energy Analysis
a. Equilibrium state, processes b. Methods to solve thermodynamics problems
3. Properties of Pure Substances
a. Phase change processes, PvT relation b. Property diagrams c. Equation of state, specific heats d. Compressibility polytropic process relation.
4. Energy Analysis of Closed Systems
a. Energy balance of closed system
5. Mass and Energy Analysis of Control Volumes
a. Energy analysis of power, refrigeration and heat pump cycles
6. The Second Law of Thermodynamics
a. Spontaneous and nonspontaneous processes b. Thermodynamic cycles, irreversible and reversible process, and Carnot cycle c. Clausius inequality.
7. Entropy
a. Entropy change, Ts diagram, entropy generation b. Increase of entropy principle, entropy rate balance of closed systems and control volumes c. isentropic efficiencies
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Understand the basic concepts and practical role of thermodynamic properties of pure substance and different process on different diagrams. 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 
2. 
Apply the energy equation on thermodynamic open systems to analyze and apply energy and entropy balances for open and closed system 
Cognitive 
C3 
1 
3. 
To analyze the limitations and significance of second law of thermodynamics by applying fundamental knowledge of thermodynamics. 
Cognitive 
C4 
2 
Recommended Books
1. Yunus A. Cengel, Michael A., Thermodynamics: An Engineering Approach, McGrawHill.
2. M. J. Moran and H. O. Shapiro, Fundamentals of Engineering Thermodynamics, John Wiley & Sons.
3. Sonntang, Borgnakke, Van Wylen John, Fundamentals of Thermodynamics, Wiley & Sons.
4. T. D. Eastop and A. McConkey, Applied Thermodynamics for Engineering Technologists, Pearson.
 Teacher: engr_najeehullah baloch
Credit Hours21
Course Content:
1. Mechanical properties of materials; tensile, compressive and shear stress & strain
2. Moment of inertia
3. Axial loading, Hooke’s law, stress strain relationship
4. Thermal stresses
5. Torsion of circular bars,
6. Pure bending of beams, shear stresses in beams
7. Shearing force and bending moment
8. Beam deflection using various methods
9. Residual stresses and stress concentration in various engineering applications
10. Analysis of statically indeterminate problems,
11. Thin and thick curved bars,
12. Thin walled pressure vessels.
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Explain the accurate knowledge with the help of mathematically formulation used in material sciences and terminology used in this course. 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 
2. 
Define and proof the basic law’s that is used in mechanics of material and derive the equation from the basic knowledge and from the ideas in this course. 
Cognitive 
C2 
2 
3. 
The students will be able to apply this basic knowledge and concept into practical knowledge and have an ability to solve the complicated problems in this course. 
Psychomotor 
P3 
2 
4. 
The students will advance exact skills, capabilities, and thought processes enough to support further study or accurate work in material sciences or linked field in material sciences. 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 
5. 
Explain the findings of design project in the form of original report. 
Psychomotor 
P6 
2 
Recommended Books
1. James M. Gere, Barry J. Goodno, Mechanics of Materials
2. Ferdinand P. Beer & Russel Johnston Jr., Mechanics of Materials McGrawHill
3. R. C. Hibbeler, Mechanics of Materials
4. P. P. Benham& R. J. Crawford, Mechanics of Engineering Materials, Longman
5. Popov, Mechanics of Materials.
6. W. A. Nashi, Static and Mechanics of Materials, Schaum’s outline series New York.
 Teacher: m arif
Credit Hours31
Course Content:
1. Introduction to subject and Basic Concepts
2. Kinematics of Particles a. Rectilinear Motion b. Plane Curvilinear Motion c. Space Curvilinear Motion d. Motion Relative to Trans Axes e. Constrained Motion of Connected Particles
3. Kinetics of Particles a. Second Law & Equation of Motion b. Work and Energy c. Linear Impulse and Momentum d. Impact e. Angular Momentum
4. Kinematics of Rigid Bodies a. Plane Motion b. Relative Velocity c. Relative Acceleration
5. Kinetics of Rigid Bodies a. Kinetics of Rigid Bodies
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Comprehension The student will be able to comprehend the Kinetics & kinematics; WorkEnergy principles and Impulse and Momentum Relationships applicable on bodies which may have Rectilinear motion, Plane curvilinear motion, and Space curvilinear motion. 
Cognitive 
C1 & C2 
1 
2. 
Analyze The student will be able to analyze a given problem and find a solution after its complete comprehension. 
Cognitive 
C4 
2 
3. 
Solve The student will be able to solve a given problem by applying the comprehended techniques and principles after complete analysis. 
Cognitive 
C5 
3 
Recommended Books
1. J L Meriam, L G Kraig. Engineering Mechanics (Dynamics): John Wiley & Sons Inc.
2. Beer & Johnston. Vector Mechanics for Engineers: Statics & Dynamics, McGrawHill
3. RC Hibbeler. Engineering Mechanics (Dynamics),13th Ed., Prentice Hall
4. Anthony M Bedford, Wallace Fowler. Engineering Mechanics (Dynamics), Prentice Hall
5. E. Nelson, Engineering Mechanics: Statics, Schaum’s outline series New York.
 Teacher: abdul hameed
Course Content:
Introductory Concepts
· Introduction to Complex Number System
· Argand diagram
· De Moivre’s theorem and its Application Problem Solving Techniques
Analyticity of Functions
· Typecasting
· Memory Allocation (Static vs. Dynamic)
· Array of Pointers vs. Pointer of Arrays
· Userdefined Data Types
Singularities
Laplace transform
· Laplace transform definition,
· Laplace transforms of elementary functions
· Properties of Laplace transform, Periodic functions and their Laplace transforms,
· Inverse Laplace transform and its properties,
· Convolution theorem,
· Inverse Laplace transform by integral and partial fraction methods,
· Heaviside expansion formula,
· Solutions of ordinary differential equations by Laplace transform,
· Applications of Laplace transforms
Fourier series and Transform
 Fourier theorem and coefficients in Fourier series,
 Even and odd functions,
 Complex form of Fourier series,
 Fourier transform definition,
 Fourier transforms of simple functions,
 Magnitude and phase spectra,
 Fourier transform theorems,
 Inverse Fourier transform,
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Define the complex number system, complex functions and integrals of complex functions 
Cognitive 
C1 
1 
2. 
Explain the concept of limit, continuity, differentiability of complex valued functions 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 
3. 
Apply the results/theorems in complex analysis to complex valued functions 
Cognitive 
C3 
1 
4. 
Explain the concept of integral transforms, e.g., Laplace, Fourier transforms and the related inverse transforms by using the following Partial fractions method, Tables, Convolution theorems and apply these transformation for engineering problems 
Cognitive 
C3 
1 
Recommended Books
Complex Variables & Applications, By J. W. Brown & R. V. Churchill
Complex Analysis For Mathematics & Engineering, By J. H. Mathew & Howells,
Basic Complex Analysis, by J. E. Marsden
Analytic Function Theory, By E. Hille 1974
 Teacher: Dr. jamshaid ul rahman
Course Content:
1. Analysis of stress and strain in two and three dimensions
2. Principal stresses and strains
3. Mohr’s circle for stress and strain
4. Thick walled pressure vessels
5. Symmetrical and asymmetrical loading
6. Introduction to fracture mechanics
7. Impact loading
8. Fatigue and creep
9. Virtual work
10. Theories of elastic failure
11. Theory of columns
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Analyze stresses and strains for two and threedimensional cases using and various technique. 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 
2. 
Understand theory of failure of materials 
Cognitive 
C1 
1 
3. 
Solve problems related to early failure of materials under special conditions like fatigue, creep etc 
Cognitive 
C2 
2 
4. 
Analyze stresses in thick walled cylinders and columns. 
Cognitive 
C4 
2 
5. 
Understand Virtual Work and Fracture Mechanics 
Cognitive 
C1 
1 
Recommended Books
1. E J Hearn, Mechanics of Materials Volume 1 & 2
2. Ferdinand P. Beer & Russel Johnston Jr., Mechanics of Materials, McGrawHill
3. Popov, Mechanics of Materials
4. P. P. Benham & R. J. Crawford, Mechanics of Engineering Materials, Longman Sci & Tech
5. Boresi, Arthur P., Schmidt, Richard J. Sidebottom, Omar M., Advanced Mechanics of Materials
6. R. C. Hibbeler, Mechanics of Materials
7. Andrew Pytel and F. L. Singer, Strength of Materials
8. W. F. Riley, L. D. Sturges and D. H. Morris, Mechanics of Materials.
9. W. A. Nashi, Statics and Mechanics of Materials, Schaum’s outline series New York
 Teacher: shahzaibiqbal iqbal
Course Content: (Machine Design I)
Introduction
1. Design philosophy
2. Types of design
Mechanical behavior of materials
1. Concepts of stress and strain
2. Different types of stress and strain in a machine element
3. Stressstrain diagram
4. Actual and permissible stresses
5. Factor of safety
Design of keys and coupling
1. Basic concepts
2. Methodology
Design of Riveted joint, Welded joints, Bolted joints
1. Basic concepts
2. Methodology
Design of springs, Shafts
1. Basic concepts
2. Methodology
Metal fits and tolerances and Design Standards
1. Basic concepts of tolerance
2. Types of fits
3. ISO standard fits charts
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Understand the application of design standards and the importance of dimensional parameters in manufacturing aspects of mechanical design. 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 
2. 
Classify the different types of joints using in mechanical structure 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 
3. 
To analyze the Mechanical Springs / Shafts / Clutches / Brakes using standards and Present the design aspects of basic machine design theory. 
Cognitive 
C5 
3 
Recommended Books
1. Robert L. Mott ,Machine Elements in Mechanical Design
2. Robert L. Norton, Design of Machinery
3. R. S. Khurmi & J. K. Gupta, A Textbook of Machine Design
4. Joseph E. Shigley, Theory of Machines & Mechanisms
Course Content: (CADI)
1. Introduction to CAD
2. 2D Drafting
3. 3D Modeling of Machine Elements (Part and Assembly)
4. Mechanisms and assembly
Practical:
· Select a machine and study its operation and machine elements detail.
· Draw the 3D model of the machine element and draw 2D drawings
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
ACQUIRE the basic knowledge of CAD drawing tools. 
Cognitive 
C1 
1 
2. 
DEVELOP different multiviews of an object. 
Psychomotor 
P2 
2 
3. 
DEMONSTRATE the 3D model of the machine elements. 
Psychomotor 
P3 
3 
Recommended Books
1. R. Lal, R. Rana, A Textbook of Engineering Drawing: Along with an Introduction to AutoCAD.
2. T. Jeyapoovan, Engineering Drawing and Graphics Using AutoCAD.
3. Z. A. Siddiqui, M. Ashraf and S. A. Siddiqui. Basics of Engineering Drawing
4. D. A. Jolhe, Engineering Drawing with an introduction to AutoCAD
 Teacher: Faisal Maqbool
Course Content:
1. Differential Analysis of Fluid Flow
a. Deriving continuity equation by applying conservation of mass principle.
b. Evaluating velocity and acceleration field using material derivative.
c. Deriving NavierStokes equation and some simple analytical solution
2. Potential flow theory
a. Concept of vorticity, Circulation, Inviscid and Irrotational flow field
b. Basic velocity potential function and its superposition.
c. Prediction of Lift and drag using potential flow theory
3. Flow over immersed bodies
a. Boundary layer theory and its thicknesses.
b. Concept of local and average drag coefficient.
c. Calculating drag and lift forces due to pressure and velocity field.
4. Introduction to Computational Fluid Dynamics
a. Finite difference formulation
b. Solving basic fluid flow problems using available CFD code.
5. Compressible Flows
a. Mach number and speed of sound
b. Isentropic flow of an ideal gas
c. Convergent divergent Nozzle
6. Turbomachinery
a. Fans, Pumps, turbines and other flow devices.
b. Deriving Euler’s equation and solving of turbomachine problems using velocity triangle
c. Pump and turbine performance characteristic curves.
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
APPLY governing equations to incompressible and compressible fluid flows. 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 
2. 
CALCULATE the lift and drag forces for various objects. 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 
3. 
CALCULATE fluid flow parameters for various geometries. 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 
Recommended Books
1. Munson, Young, Okiishi, HT John, Fundamentals Of Fluid Mechanics, J. Wiley & Sons.
2. Philip J. Pritchard and John C. Leylegian, Fox And McDonald's Introduction To Fluid Mechanics, Wiley & Sons.
3. Frank M White, Fluid Mechanics, McGraw Hill
 Teacher: Asif Mehmood
1. Review of Thermodynamics I
a. Energetics b. Efficiency
2. Exergy
a. Exergy balance
b. Exergetic efficiency
3. Gas Power Cycles
a. AirStandardOtto cycle
b. Diesel cycle,
c. Dual and Brayton cycle
d. Regenerative gas turbines with reheat & inter cooling
e. Combined cycles
4. Vapor and Combined Power Cycles
a. Modeling and analyzing
b. Superheat and Reheat vapor power cycles
c. Regenerative vapor power cycles
d. Other vapor cycle aspects
5. Refrigeration Cycles
a. Vapor compression refrigeration systems
b. Cascade and Multistage systems
c. Absorption refrigeration, Heat pump, and Gas refrigeration systems
6. Thermodynamic Property Relations and Gas Mixtures
a. Mixture composition
b. PvT relations for gas mixtures
c. U, H, S and specific heats for gas mixtures.
7. Chemical Reactions
a. Combustion process and conservation of energy in reacting systems
b. Importance of mathematical relations
8. Chemical and Phase Equilibrium
a. Equilibrium fundamentals
b. Chemical potential and equilibrium.
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Analyse thermodynamics cycles of power, refrigeration, and airconditioning using energy and exergy principles. 
Cognitive 
C4 
2 
2. 
UNDERSTAND working principles of boilers, nozzles, compressor and steam turbines 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 
3. 
UNDERSTAND the classification and thermodynamics of psychometric process 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 
4. 
Apply the laws of thermodynamics to the chemical and phase equilibrium problems. 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 
5. 
Understand the implications of thermodynamics power, refrigeration, and airconditioning systems on the environmental and future sustainability. 
Cognitive 
C2 
7 
Recommended Books
1. Yunus A. Cengel and Michael A. Boles, Thermodynamics, An Engineering Approach, McGrawHill.
2. M. J. Moran and H. O. Shapiro, Fundamentals of Engineering Thermodynamics, John Wiley & Sons.
3. Sonntang, Borgnakke, and Van Wylen, Fundamentals of Thermodynamics, John Wiley & Sons.
4. Ibrahim Dincer and Marc A. Rosen, Exergy: Energy, Environment, and Sustainable Development, Springer.
T.D. Eastop and A. McConkey, Applied Thermodynamics for Engineering Technologists, Pearson. Teacher: mishaq ishaq
Credit Hours31
Course Content:
1. Introduction to Heat transfer
a. Review of the concepts of equilibrium, steady state, heat and thermodynamics.
b. Basic modes of heat transfer and their mechanisms.
2. Conduction
a. Deriving heat conduction equation using principle.
b. Solving heat conduction problems using equivalent electrical networks.
c. Extended surfaces and their performance parameters.
d. Transient heat conduction and lumped heat capacity method and its corresponding electrical analogy.
3. Radiation
a. Fundamental characteristics of thermal radiation and surfaces
b. Laws of black body radiation
c. Intensity of radiation
d. Solving problems of radiative heat transfer between surfaces and enclosures using equivalent electrical networks.
4. Convection
a. Deriving energy equation for convection
b. Heat transfer rate for laminar, turbulent and mixed boundary layers for external flow and internal flow problems.
c. Buoyancy driven flows and their heat transfer rate for external flow problems and enclosed spaces.
d. Heat transfer rate for phase change processes i.e. Boiling and condensation.
5. Heat Exchangers
a. Classification and types of Heat exchangers.
b. LMTD method
c. NTUeffectiveness method
6. Mass transfer
a. Fick’s law of diffusion and mass diffusivity.
b. Concept of concentration boundary layer.
c. Solving mass transfer problems using convective heat transfer analogy
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Apply governing equations of heat transfer to various thermal systems 
Cognitive 
C3 
1 
2. 
Analyze the performance and thermal design of heat exchangers under various conditions 
Cognitive 
C4 
3 
3. 
SOLVE the real life complex engineering problems related to heat transfer. 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 
4. 
Applying governing laws and equations of mass transfer/ diffusion to real life and industries 
Cognitive 
C3 
1 
Recommended Books
1. Incropera & DeWitt, Wiley, Fundamentals of Heat and Mass Transfer
2. Mills & Ganesan, Heat Transfer.
3. Frank Kreith, Principles of Heat Transfer.
4. J.P. Holman, Heat and mass transfer
5. Yunus Cengel, Heat transfer
6. Ozisik, Heat Transfer
7. D. Pitts, L. E. Sissom, Heat Transfer, Schaum’s outline series New York.
 Teacher: javidiqbal iqbal
Credit Hours21
Course Content:
1. Introduction to measurement and instrumentation.
Significance of measurement, planning of experiments, general measurement system, calibration
2. Static and dynamic characteristics of instruments:
Measurement sensitivity, range, accuracy, precision, repeatability, and uncertainty of instruments, measurement errors
3. Measurement
Measurement of length, displacement, force, torque, strain, frequency, pressure, flow, and temperature.
4. Introduction to data acquisition systems,
Signal conditioning, display elements.
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Have basic understanding of measurement units, characteristics of instruments and errors in measurements. 
Cognitive 
1 
1 
2. 
Understanding of temperature and flow measuring instruments / pressure and level measuring instruments 
Cognitive 
1 
1 
3. 
Apply engineering measurement techniques by using any of the studied sensors 
Cognitive 
3 
1 
4. 
Design experiments to estimate the accuracy of their measurements by developing a physical model. 
Psycho motor 
4 
3 
5. 
Data Acquisition and Signal Processing for a given problem. 
Cognitive 
4 
3 
Recommended Books
1. E. Doeblin, Measurement Systems Applications and Design, McGraw Hill
2. D. G. Alciatore, M. B. Histand, Introduction to Mechatronics and Measurement Systems
 Teacher: engr shaffiq
Credit Hours 31
Course Content:
1. Spur, Helical, Bevel and Worm Gears
· Stress analysis on gear teeth
· Power transmission by the gears
2. Design of Flywheels
· Concepts of designing flywheels for different requirements
3. Selection of bearings
· Selection procedures of sliding contact bearings and rolling contact bearings
4. Design of Brake / Clutches
· Different types of clutches and designing concepts
· Different types of brakes and designing concepts
5. Design of Power Screws / Translation Screws
· Introduction to power / translational screws
· Stresses in power / translational screws
· Efficiency of power / translational screws
· Applications of power / translational screws
6. Selection of Standard Machine Elements
· Selection of flat belts, V belts, chain drive and rope drives
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Understand the concept of common machine elements like gears, bearings, belts and chains drives 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 
2. 
Calculate stresses in the machine elements related to transmission, such as gears, screws and shafts 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 
3. 
Analyze the parameters for the selection of standard machine elements. Chains and belts etc. 
Cognitive 
C4 
3 
Recommended Books
1. Robert L. Mott, Machine Elements in Mechanical Design
2. Robert L. Norton, Design of Machinery
3. Joseph E. Shigley, Theory of Machines & Mechanisms
 Teacher: Muhammad Ikram Baloch
 Teacher: engr shaffiq
Credit Hours 30
Course Content:
Error and computer arithmetic, rootfinding for nonlinear equations, interpolation and polynomial approximation, solution of system of linear equations, numerical differentiation and integration and numerical solution of ordinary differential equations.
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Apply fixed point, Newton’s, Secant or False position method to solve one variable equation 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 
2. 
Applying interpolation techniques to estimate the function values 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 
3. 
Find approximate solutions of Algebraic equations 
Cognitive 
C3 
4 
4. 
Find approximate solutions of second order linear/nonlinear ODEs and linear second order PDEs arising in engineering fields using Finite Difference Method 
Cognitive 
C3 
4 
5. 
Solve numerical integration and differentiation. 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 
Recommended Books
1. Numerical Analysis (9th edition) by R. L. Burden and J. D. Fairs, Books/Cole.
2. Numerical Analysis by D. Kincaid and W. Cheney.
3. Numerical Methods, for Computer Science, Engineering and Mathematics by John H. Mathew.
 Teacher: masood qau
Course Title: Report Writing Skills Level: BE Mechanical Engineering 5^{th} Semester Course Code: HS 312 Credit Hours: 3 (Theory) 01. Course Syllabus 1. Introduction to Technical Report Writing · Technical Report Writing as a subject 2. Essay Writing · Descriptive Essay · Narrative Essay · Argumentative Essay · Discursive Essay 3. Presentation Skills · How to Present a Topic · How to be Confident in a Presentation · Art of gathering Data for Presentation 4. Technical Report Writing · Research an Endeavour · Characteristics of Technically Writing a Good Research 5. Proposal for Research Proposal · Writing Introduction of a Proposal · Writing Literature Review of Proposal · Writing methodology, discussion, and conclusion of Research Paper 6. Research Paper/Term Paper · Writing Introduction of Research Paper · Writing Literature Review of Research Paper · Writing Methodology of Research Paper 7. Research Paper/Term Paper · Writing Discussions of Research Paper · Writing Conclusion of Research Paper · Writing Recommendation and Findings 8. Research Paper/Term Paper · Emphasis on Style and Content · Emphasis on Language and Form · Emphasis on Clarity and Consistency 

2. Course Introduction 

Technical Report Writing courses introduce you to some of the most important aspects of writing in the worlds of science, technology, engineering and business. The skills learned in technical writing courses can be useful in other fields as well, including education and social sciences. Its main objective is Enhance language skills and develop critical thinking. 

3. Learning Outcomes 



4. Course Prerequisites 

None 

5. Course Requirement or Rules 

Teaching for this class will consist primarily of lectures where basic things regarding Technical Writing will be presented. Students will develop their understanding of the course content through reading the provided material and books. 

6. Textbooks 



7. Key Dates, the time and means/methods of class meetings 

MS Microsoft TEAMS will be used for online teaching. The Chat in MS TEAMS will provide additional supports for students to have discussions related to this course. It is strongly recommended the students to use the Chat. 

8. Lesson Plan (together with the assigned readings for each lecture) 



9. PPTs for each lecture as per template provided 

PowerPoint slides will be available on University LMS before classes 

10. Details of the assignments and online quizzes 

All course material including lecture slides, assignments, and quizzes will be made available on LMS throughout the semester. 

11. Any other Audio/video material 

Audio/Video data Will be provided to students as and when needed 

12. Simulation Videos of related Practicals if possible 

Laboratory is not involved. 
 Teacher: Muzaffar Hussain
Course Content:
Sensors. Transducers, transducer characteristics, sensors for measuring displacement, strain, force, pressure, temperature and motion.
Actuators. Motors and their types. Stepper motors. Permanent magnet DC motors. Servo Systems.
Interfacing. Ports, Input/Output, Analog to Digital converter, sampling theory, Digital to Analog converter. Sample and hold, multiplexer. Interfacing switches, LEDs, stepper motors and DC motors to microcontrollers.
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Explain the primary elements involved in mechatronics systems 
Cognitive 
C1 
1 
2. 
Working principles and application of sensors and actuators 
Cognitive 
C2 
2 
3. 
Introduction to Micro Controllers and Micro Processors 
Cognitive 
C1 
1 
4. 
Explain working principles of microcontrollers and PLCs 
Cognitive 
C2 
2 
5. 
application of microcontrollers and PLCs 
Cognitive 
C3 
3 
Recommended Books
1. K. Stiffler, Design with Microprocessors for Mechanical Engineers, McGrawHill 1992
2. Goankr, Microprocessor Architecture, Programming and Applications, 5th Edition, Prentice Hall
 Teacher: engr shaffiq
Course Content:
1. Introduction Basics of control system, Openloop and closedloop control systems, Block diagram terminology, Example of system for block diagrams, Signal flow graphs
2. Dynamic System modeling Mechanical Translational & Rotational Systems, Electrical Active & Passive Systems, Electromechanical Systems, Conversion of Electrical System to Equivalent Mechanical Systems and vice versa, Thermal system and fluid systems
3. Laplace Transforms and Transfer Function Mason Gain Formula to find transfer function, Mason’s formula application of electrical and mechanical systems, Development of nodal equations from signal flow graph, Development of signal flow graph from nodal equations
4. State Space Formulation State space formulation from differential equations, State Space formulation from block diagram and signal flow graphs, Control and Observer Canonical form of block diagrams and state space, Types of inputs like impulse, step, ramp and sinusoidal input, Solution of state space for different responses, System linearization and its applications
5. Time Response of 1st and 2nd Order System Time response of the 1st and 2nd order systems (impulse, step, ramp etc.), Time response characteristics, Frequency response of 1st and 2nd order systems, Time response of higher order systems
6. Study of System Stability Introduction to stability, Poles and Zeros concept, RuthHurwitz stability criteria and its applications, Concept of RootLocus
7. Root Locus Design Root Locus design, System stability by pole placement, Compensator Design (Lead and Lag Compensator), Design of PID Controller (P, PI and PID Controllers), different PID Controller Tuning method
8. Frequency Design Introduction to frequency plots, Bode Plots, System Stability using Bode Plots
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Develop mathematical models of different physical system. 
Cognitive 
C5 
3 
2. 
ANALYSE complex engineering problems using mathematical models to examine different properties of the system 
Cognitive 
C4 
2 
3. 
DEVELOP a controller to achieve the desired response from the system 
Cognitive 
C5 
3 
Recommended Books
1. Charles Phillips & Royce Harbor ,Feedback Control Systems, PrenticeHall
2. Katsuhiko Ogata, Modern Control Engineering.
3. Norman S Nise, Modern Control Engineering.
 Teacher: salmanmasroor masroor
Course Content:
1. Introduction to Mechanisms Machine & Mechanisms, Mechanism Terminology, Kinematic Diagram, Kinematic Inversion, Four Bar Mechanism, Slider Crank Mechanism, Techniques of Mechanism Analysis
2. Vector, Position and Displacement Analysis Motion, Vectors, Analytical Vector Methods Applied to the Displacement Analysis of Planar Linkages, Graphical Analysis, ComplexNumber Methods Applied to the Displacement Analysis of Linkages, Spatial (ThreeDimensional) Linkages, Computer Implemented Numerical Methods of Position Analysis
3. Velocity Analysis of Mechanisms Average Speed in Mechanize Mechanism, Velocity of a Point in Mechanize Mechanism, Angular Velocity in Mechanize Mechanism, Motion of a Rigid Body about a Fixed Axis (Without Translation), Moving Coordinate Systems and Relative Velocity, Application of Analytical Vector and Matrix Methods to Linkages, FourBar Linkage, ComplexNumber Methods Applied to Velocity Analysis
4. Acceleration Analysis of Mechanisms Planar Motion, Spatial Motion, Relative Acceleration, Analysis of a FourBar Linkage by Analytical Vector Methods, Acceleration Analysis, Position Analysis, The Acceleration Polygon, Graphical Analysis of the FourBar Linkage, An Analytical Solution Based on the Acceleration Polygon, Graphical Analysis of Sliding Contact Linkages, Trial Solution Method Applied to Linkage Acceleration Analysis, Spatial Linkages, Acceleration Analysis of an RSSR
5. Design & Development
6. Mechanism Design Time Ratio, Timing Charts, Design of Slider Crank Mechanism, Design of Crank Shaper Mechanism, Mechanism to Move a Link Between Two Positions
7. Cams Types of Cams & Followers, Follower Motion Schemes, Graphical Disk Cam Profile Design, Pressure Angle, Design Limitations.
8. Governors Types of Governors, Centrifugal Governors, Porter Governors, Parallel Governors, Spring Loaded Governors
9. Gears Toothed Gearing, Gear Trains
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Understand the preliminary mechanism for the design of machine elements. 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 
2. 
Apply analytical and graphical methods to solve complex engineering problems in various machines and mechanisms 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 
3. 
Evaluate the kinematics characteristics of mechanisms such as linkages, cams, gears and governors. 
Cognitive 
C4 
3 
Recommended Books
1. David H. Myszka, Machines and Mechanisms.
2. Thomas Bevan, The Theory of Machines.
3. John J. Uicker, Gordon R. Pennock, Joseph E. Shigley, Theory of Machines and Mechanisms.
4. Robert Ferrier McKay, The Theory of Machines
5. J. A. Collins, Mechanical Design of Machine Elements and Machines, J. Wiley
6. W. B. Green, Theory of Machine
7. R. L. Norton, Design of Machinery
 Teacher: Muhammad Ikram Baloch
Course Content:
1. Refrigeration cycles
Reversed Carnot and Joule Cycles, vapour compression and vapour absorption systems, COP, pressure enthalpy chart, types of refrigerants, air cycle refrigeration, multiple effect compression, multistage compression, heat pumps
2. Air conditioning
Indoor and outdoor air conditions, comfort conditions and comfort zone, indoor air quality, psychometric.
3. Central airconditioning system
Essential components of central airconditioning plant, water chiller and water heater, air handling unit, chilled water and hot water recirculation system, return air supply system, fresh air supply system air mixture chamber, supply fan, air dust cleaning and bacteria removal, air supply and air return terminals, diffusers and grilles, CFM rating and tons of airconditioning of a central airconditioning plant.
4. Load calculation and system design
Cooling and heating load calculation procedures, duct sizing and piping design, pumps and fans selection, and air ventilation: calculation of fresh air supply of a multistory building, air handling unit for untreated fresh air, forced convectionbased air ventilator design
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Understand the fundamental components of refrigeration and air conditioning systems and cycles by applying the basic knowledge 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 
2. 
by applying fundamental concepts regarding to design and selection of Various refrigerating components (compressors, condensers, evaporators) of HVAC system 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 
3. 
Analyze the parameter involved in thermal comfort for comfort zones and handling requirements for public buildings 
Cognitive 
C3 
7 
4. 
Analyze the moist air by Use of Psychometric chart to determine quality of air for comfort zones 
Cognitive 
C4 
2 
5. 
Estimate the space heating and cooling load for single and multistory buildings 
Cognitive 
C3 
3 
Recommended Books
1. Refrigeration and Air Conditioning by : W.F. Stoecker & Jones
2. Refrigeration and Air Conditioning by K.L. Dossat
3. Refrigeration and Air Conditioning by Arpra
4. Heating, Ventilating, and AirConditioning Analysis and Design, By McQuiston, Parker and Spitler John Wiley
5. Heating and Cooling of Buildings, By Ed. Kreider, Curtiss & Rabl McGrawHill
6. Principles of Refrigeration, By Dossat, R. J., John Wiley
7. HVAC Systems Design Handbook, By Haines, Roger W. Wilson, Lewis McGrawHill Companies
8. ASHRAE Handbook
 Teacher: engr_najeehullah baloch
Course Content:
Review of set algebra and combinatorial analysis, sample space and events, axiomatic definition of probability, rules of calculation of probabilities, conditional probability and probability of the composite random events, independent experiments, discrete and continuous random variables, binomial, Poisson, multinomial, exponential and normal distribution, data analysis and descriptive statistics, introduction to inferential statistics, point estimation, methods of moments and methods of maximum likelihood, confidence intervals, tests of hypothesis, first and second types of errors, tests for mean, proportion and variance, chisquare and student's ttest.
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1 
Apply statistical method to collect, organize, display, and analyze relevant data. 
Cognitive 
C3 
3 
2 
Different statistical methods to obtain the measure of central values of a data and their interpretation 
Cognitive 
C2 
2 
3. 
Assess the Probability rules and different probability distributions. 
Cognitive 
C4 
4 
Recommended Books
1. Probability and Statistics for Engineering and Sciences by Jay L. Devore, (8th Edition, Brooks/Cole USA, 2012).
2. Applied Statistics and Probability for Engineers by Douglas C. Montgomery, George C. Runger, (5th Edition, John Wiley & Sons USA, 2011).
3. Statistics and Probability for Engineering Applications by W. J. DeCoursey, (1st Edition, Elsevier Science USA, 2003).
 Teacher: rahimno sherwani
Course Content:
1. Introduction: Basic concepts of manufacturing processes
2. Casting and Moulding: Metal casting processes and equipment, Powder metallurgy, Plastics
3. Forming: Extrusion and drawing, sheet metal forming, forming and shaping plastics and composite materials
4. Machining: Conventional and nonconventional machining processes
5. Joining: Welding, brazing, soldering, sintering, adhesive bonding, fastening, Press fitting
6. Additive Manufacturing: 3D Printing
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Understand various manufacturing processes 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 
2. 
Identify the right type of operation and its parameters for performing manufacturing processes 
Cognitive 
C4 
2 
3. 
Apply effectively various manufacturing techniques/operations in broad spectrum of engineering and manufacturing companies 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 
Recommended Books
1. Mikell P Groover, Fundamental of Modern Manufacturing: Materials, Processes and Systems, John Wiley
2. S. Kalpakjian & S. R. Schmid, Manufacturing Processes for Engineering Materials, Pearson
3. Stanley A. Komacek, Ann E. Lawson & Andrew C. Horton, Manufacturing Technology, Glencoe/McgrawHill.
 Teacher: mushtaquerajput rajput
Credit Hours03
Course Content:
Final Year Projects represent the culmination of study towards the Bachelor of Engineering degree. Projects offer the opportunity to apply and extend material learned throughout the program. Assessment is by means of a seminar presentation, submission of a thesis, and a public demonstration of work undertaken.
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
1. 
Be able to propose an engineering based project in a clear and concise manner 
2. 
Be able to identify and summarize an appropriate list of literature review, analyze previous researchers’ work and relate them to current project 
3. 
Be able to formulate clearly a work plan and procedures 
4. 
Be able to present the project outlining the approach and expected results using good oral and written presentation skills 
5. 
Be able to organize, record and compile work done throughout the project 
 Teacher: chairmanmed Engr
Credit hours 30
Course Content:
1. Introduction
Review of mass and energy balances for steady flow devices, energy sources and classification; Fossil fuels; composition, ranking and analysis; combustion calculations; environmental pollution
2. Steam Generators and Turbines Combustion equipment and firing methods, boiler types and their applications; boiler components, boiler operation and safety, water treatment. Impulse and reaction turbines; Pressure and Velocity Compounding, Turbine governing and controls
3. Steam Power plants Rankine Cycle, Superheat, Reheat; Regenerative Cycle, Open Type Feed Water Heaters (FWH), Closed Type FWHs with Drains Cascaded Backwards and Pumped Forward
4. Gas Turbine Power plants Gas turbine (Brayton) cycle, regeneration, intercooling
5. Combined Cycle Power plants Topping and bottoming cycles, combined cycle efficiency Cogeneration
6. Cogeneration of power and process heat, Back Pressure and Extraction Turbines
7. Diesel Engine Power plant General layout, Site selection criterion, performance characteristics & environmental impact consideration
8. Nuclear Power Plant Nuclear fuels, nuclear reaction types, Components, reactor types, Site selection criterion, safety and environmental considerations
9. Renewable Energy Power plants Introduction to Solar, Wind, Hydro and Geothermal Power plants
10. Power plant Economics and Management Effect of variable load, load curve, economics of thermal power plants, energy conservation and management
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Review different energy resources, environmental impacts of power generation and flue gas cleaning techniques. 
Cognitive 
C2 
P7 
2. 
Analyze strengths and weaknesses of different types of power plants by performing its thermodynamic calculations. 
Cognitive 
C4 
P2 
3. 
Illustrate the construction and operation of different components of a power plant. 
Cognitive 
C4 
P2 
4. 
Carry Out calculations for major components of power plants like pumps, compressors, turbines, steam generators and condensers 
Cognitive 
C3 
P1 
5. 
Design of the major components or systems of a conventional or alternative energy power plant. 
Cognitive 
C5 
P3 
Recommended Books
1. Pedersen, E.S., Nuclear Power, Ann Arbor Science
2. ElWakil, M.M., Power Plant Technology, McGrawHill
3. I. Dincer, C. Zamfirescu, Advanced Power generation systems, Elseveir
4. Larry Drbal, Pat Boston, “Power plant Engineering”, CBS Publishers
5. Black, Veatch, “Power Plant Engineering”, Springer.
6. P.K. Nag, “Power Plant Engineering”, McGrawHill.
7. Everett Woodruff, Herbert Lammers, Thomas Lammers, “Steam Plant Operation”, McGrawHill.
8. Thomas Elliott, Kao Chen, Robert Swanekamp, “Standard Handbook of Power plant Engineering”, McGrawHill
Credit Hours 31
Course Content:
1. Introduction to I.C engines:
a. History of I.C engine development b. Engine classifications c. Engine components and terminologies d. Working principle of turbocharged, supercharged engine, its performance characteristics.
2. SI & CI engines systems: Basic engine cycle and operation
a. Two and four stroke engines b. Engine operating characteristics (engine speed, compression ratio, sfc, A/F, F/A, etc) c. Engine parameters (efficiency, MEP, Power, torque, etc) d. Carburetors e. Fuel injectors f. Ignition system g. Electronic control unit, Engine management system h. Otto, Diesel and Dual cycle and their comparison
3. Fuel and combustion:
a. Hydrocarbon fuels and their properties b. Thermochemistry and Chemical equilibrium c. Selfignition and engine knock d. Ignition delay e. Octane and Cetane Numbers
4. Gas exchange processes and mixture preparation:
a. Intake Manifold b. volumetric efficiency c. Intake valves d. Variable valve Control e. Fuel injection, EFI systems (PFI, MPFI, GDI and Common rail) f. Supercharging and turbocharging g. Fluid Motion within combustion chamber h. Turbulence, Swirl, Squish and Tumble i. Crevice Flow and blow by
5. Combustion in SI and CI engines:
a. Ignition and flame development b. abnormal combustion and knock c. Spark timing and maximum brake torque spark timing d. Diesel Fuel injection and mixture preparation e. Phases of combustion and ignition delay f. Injection timing, injection pressure g. common rail fuel injection
6. Exhaust Flow:
a. Turbocharging b. Exhaust manifold c. Exhaust gas recirculation
7. Pollution control,
a. engine emissions b. pollutant formation c. after treatment d. catalytic converters e. soot traps
8. Heat Transfer in Engines and engine cooling system
9. Friction and Lubrication of engine, Lubrication systems
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Describe The history of ic engine, the basic knowledge of construction and working of various types of IC engines and its components.

Cognitive 
C2 
1 
2. 
Demonstrate knowledge of the operating characteristics of common IC engines and the ability to perform thermodynamic analysis on them and solve numerical problems related to Otto and diesel cycle 
Cognitive 
C3 
3 
3. 
Analyze the design and operation of various IC Engine systems including preparation of air/fuel mixture, combustion control and emission reduction.

Cognitive 
C4 
7 
4. 
Examine testing parameters that affect the engine operating factors (air/fuel ratio, ignition timing, fuel properties etc.) on engine performance and emissions. 
Cognitive 
C4 
4 
Recommended Books
1. W. W. Pulkrabek, Engineering Fundamentals of IC engine, Pearson Education Inc, USA
2. J. B. Heywood, Internal Combustion Engine Fundamentals, Heywood McGrawHill
3. Richard Stone Palgrave Macmillan, Introduction to I. C. Engines
4. C. F Taylor, Internal combustion engines. MIT Press.
5. R. V. Schäfer, F. Schäfer, Internal Combustion Engine Handbook  Basics, Components, Systems, and Perspectives, Fred SAE International.
6. C. R. Ferguson, Internal Combustion Engines: Applied Thermosciences, Wiley Science
 Teacher: Faisal Maqbool
Credit hours31
Course Content:
1. Introduction
a. Fundamentals of Vibrations, Degrees of Freedom b. Discrete and Continuous Systems, SHM, Vibration Analysis Procedure
2. Single Degree of Freedom Systems  Free Vibratory Systems
a. Newton’s Method, Energy Method b. Viscously Damped Free Vibration c. Logarithmic Decrement, Springs and dampers in Combination
3. Single Degree of Freedom Systems – Forced Vibratory Systems
a. Forced Harmonic Vibration, Rotating Unbalance b. Base Excitation, Vibration Isolation, Energy Dissipation by Damping c. Whirling of Rotating shafts
4. Transient Vibration
a. Impulse Response Function, Response to an Arbitrary Input
5. Systems with Two Degrees of Freedom
a. The Normal Mode Analysis, Free Vibration Analysis of an Undamped Systems b. Coordinate Coupling, Free Vibration Analysis of Damped systems c. Forced Harmonic Vibration of an Undamped Systems d. Forced Harmonic Vibration of Damped Systems 6. Multi Degree of Freedom Systems a. Eigen Values and Eigen Vectors, Dunkerley’s Method, Rayleigh’s Method b. Influence coefficients, Matrix Iteration Method c. Stodola’s Method, Holzer’s Method
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
USE different techniques to model vibrating systems for one/two/multi Degree of Freedom. 
Cognitive 
C3 
1 
2. 
ANALYZE the physical parameters involved in natural frequency and system response to free and forced or impulse inputs. 
Cognitive 
C4 
2 
3. 
ANALYZE Undamped and damped vibration of two degree of two degree of freedom 
Cognitive 
C4 
3 
4. 
DIFFRENTIATE Free and Forced Vibration 
Cognitive 
C4 
3 
5. 
CONSTRUCT engineering structures and mechanical systems under dynamic conditions. 
Cognitive 
C3 
4 
Recommended Books
1. W. T. Thomson and M. D. Dahleh, Theory of Vibration with Applications
2. S. S. Rao, Mechanical Vibrations
3. D. J. Inman, Engineering Vibration
 Teacher: Waqar Hazoor
Course Content: 20
1. Introduction
a. Engineering Costs b. Estimation Models & Cash Flow Diagram c. Life cycle cost
2. Time value of Money
a. Time value of money, equivalence, use of spread sheet, simple and compound interest
b. Uniform series & Arithmetic & geometric gradient
c. Nominal & effective, continuous compounding Economic criteria,
d. Present Worth, future worth and annuity
3. Rate of Return
a. Minimum acceptable rate of return(MARR), b. Internal rate of return, External rate of return c. Choosing the best alternative d. Incremental Analysis
4. Benefits and Cost ratio and Payback period
a. Benefit and cost ratio (B/C Ratio), discounted benefit and cost ratio b. Simple payback period, discounted payback period c. Sensitivity & breakeven analysis d. Principle of comparative advantage
5. Depreciation
a. Depreciation b. Depreciation using Unit of Production c. Depreciation using straight line method d. Depreciation using Depletion
6. Taxes a. Income Taxes, After tax RoR
7. Replacement analysis
a. Design life, salvage value b. Up gradation Vs replacement
8. Risk and Uncertainty
a. Estimation of future events b. Monte Carlo Simulation c. Bayes theorem
9. Concepts of Imports and Exports
a. Basic concepts of import and export b. Dumping and antidumping and related laws
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Understand the basic knowledge of cost and taxation concepts 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 
2. 
Develop the cash flow diagrams based on the time value of money 
Cognitive 
C3 
2 
3. 
Solve economics problems involving comparison and selection of alternatives by using variety of analytical and computational techniques. 
Cognitive 
C3 
5 
Recommended Books
1. William G. Sullivan and Elin M. Wicks, Estimation of future events
2. N. M. Fraser and E. M. Jewkes, Engineering Economics: Financial Decision Making for Engineers
3. D. G. Newnan, J. Whittaker, T. G. Eschenbach and J. P. Lavelle, Engineering Economic Analysis
4. A. J. Tarquin, L. T. Blank, Engineering Economy, McGrawHill
 Teacher: Dr. Anwar Hussain
Course Content:
1. Evolution of the concept of entrepreneur, Characteristics of an entrepreneur, Distinction between an entrepreneur and a Manager, Economic Development, Factors affecting entrepreneurial growth (economic, NonEconomic and Government factors)
2. Critical factors for stalling a new enterprise. Ingredients for a successful new business. Selfassessment and feedback, Personal entrepreneurial competencies. Goal setting.
3. Creativity and sources of new business ideas, the difference between ideas and opportunity and creativity. Assessing business opportunities in Pakistan. Screening and evaluating opportunities Product planning and development process. Creating parallel competition by developing a similar product or service, Product life cycle, finding sponsorship. Acquiring a going concern, ECommerce and business startup and growth.
4. Marketing as a philosophy, marketing management: Creating a marketing plan, Analyze the environmental situation and the market opportunity, Setting marketing objective, formulating a marketing strategy.
5. The business plan as selling document, reasons for writing a business plan your company: What’s your identity, Field work started, Marketing issues: Who are your buyers? Product issues: What are you selling?, Production exercise, Sales and Promotion: Financial issues: Targeting and writing the plan: Business Plan compilation exercise.
6. What is franchising? Becoming a franchisee versus starting a standalone business, The franchisee contract, Noncontractual considerations of buying a franchise, Limitations of franchising, Conclusion, Course evaluation.
Teaching Methodology
Lecturing
Written Assignments and projects (individual and as group)
Report Writing
Assessment
Mid Term, Quizzes, Assignments, Project, Final Exams
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
ACQUIRE basic concepts of Entrepreneurship, its characteristics, factors affecting entrepreneurship growth, entrepreneur and a manager, starting new enterprise, Ecommerce, Business plan and issues, marketing strategies, franchising 
Cognitive 
C1 
1 
2. 
APPLY knowledge for different business plans as case studies 
Cognitive 
C2 
2 
3. 
DEMONSTRATE individually and as team member during assignments, and projects for different case studies 
Psychomotor

P3 
3 
Text and Reference books:
1. Rober D. Hisrich and Michael P. Peter, Entrepreneurship/lip,5th Edition, McGraw Hill
2. S.S. Khanka, Entrepreneurial Development
3. Irving Burstiner, The small Businesses Handbook
4. Bruce A. Kirchhoff, Entrepreneurship and Dynamic Capitalism
5. Modern Business Management, A System & Environment Approach by McGrawHill
6. William D. Bygrave, The Portable MBA in Entrepreneurship/lip Entrepreneurship CEFE, Germany, Development Manual
 Teacher: Imdad thaheem
Course Content:
Plant management
Management systems Role & functions of management. Productivity, basic concepts, classification, measurement and improvement. Role of work study, work measurement and work sampling.
Facilities planning and design
Plant location, material handling systems, types of production, MRPII, group technology, make or buy decisions, demand forecasting, material requirement planning, inventory models and just in time (JIT) technique, production planning, scheduling problems & models, project management, techniques for PERT & CPM, network scheduling, activity crashing and resource leveling.
Human resource management
Recruitment process, job evaluation, performance appraisal, nonfinancial and financial incentives, training, labor relations, management theories
Course Learning Outcome:
2. Production Management By Kieth & Loekyer.
3. Operations Management By Jay Heizer & Barry Render, Prentice Hall
 Teacher: naeem baloch
Course Content:
1. Introduction to FEA and Element Performance
a. Introduction to Finite Element Modeling and preliminary decisions
b. Elements types and their properties
c. Basic concepts of equilibrium & compatibility
d. General factors affecting element performance – Sources of errors
e. Convergence.
2. FE Methods, Shape Functions, Stiffness Matrix and Transformation
a. Direct Stiffness Method, Energy Methods
b. Shape Function: Linear and Quadratic Element
c. Beam Elements, Truss Elements, Linear and Planar elements
d. Stiffness matrix, Local to Global Coordinate Transformation Assembly
3. Static Structural Analysis
a. Modeling and analysis of 1D, 2D and 3D structures under static loading
4. Heat Transfer and Thermal Stress Analysis:
a. Introduction to Heat transfer, Thermal and Thermal Stress analysis concepts
b. Selection of Boundary Conditions based on the identification of problem
c. Thermal Analysis (Steady State)
d. Thermal stress Analysis
5. Dynamic Analysis
a. Introduction to different types of dynamic analysis
b. Modal Analysis, Frequency Response Analysis, Transient Response Analysis, Master Degrees of Freedom
Lab work (1 credit)
FEA software based analysis may be conducted in the lab.
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
UNDERSTAND the basic knowledge of FEA, Software tools; element performance, FEA methods, formulations of 1D, 2D and 3D elements 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 
2. 
APPLY knowledge for linear, structural, thermal, dynamic and couple field problems 
Cognitive 
C2 
5 
3. 
ANALYZE structural, thermal, dynamic problems 
Cognitive 
C4 
2 
4. 
Work individually and as team member during assignments, and projects using software. 
Affective 
C3 
9 
Recommended Books
1. Richard G. Budynass, Advanced Strength and Applied Stress Analysis, McGrawHill
2. Saeed Moaveni, Finite Element Analysis – Theory and Applications with ANSYS , Prentice Hall
M J Fagan ,Finite Element Analysis – Theory and Practice ,Pearson Publications Teacher: javidiqbal iqbal
Course Content:
Introduction to types of renewable energy, solar energy, wind energy, geothermal energy, ocean thermal energy, tidal wave and geothermal energy, biomass energy. Fuel cell and heat pump systems, energy efficiency issues and energy storage. Potential of using renewable energy resources as supplement of conventional energy resources.
Renewable and nonrenewable energies used as hybrid energy systems, Modern renewable energy plants.
Wind energy, wind turbine design specifications, compatible electric generators and major operational issues of the wind mill for electric power generation. Wind mills design usage for pumping water.
Biomass energy conversion methods, detailed description of biomass energy conversion plant, operational and maintenance problems and their remedies.
Course Learning Outcome:
Upon successful completion of the course, student will be able to:
S # 
CLO, Course Learning Outcome 
Domain 
Level 
PLO 
1. 
Explain the renewable energy Type (Solar energy PV cells, solar thermal energy, Hydro power, wind energy and bioenergy) 
Cognitive 
C2 
2 
2. 
Review different renewable energy resources and environmental impacts of power generation by renewable energy 
Cognitive 
C2 
7 
3. 
Analyse strengths and weaknesses of different types of renewable energy resources by performing its efficiencies calculation. 
Cognitive 
C4 
2 
Recommended Books
1. G. Boyle, Renewable Energy, 2nd Edition, Oxford University Press.
J. Twidell, T. Weir, Renewable Energy Resources, Spon Press Teacher: abdullahmengal mengal
Credit Hours 30
Course Outline
Ø Introduction to project management
Ø Strategic relevance of project management
Ø Project Management in the organizational context
Ø How projects come into being
Ø Project selection techniques and project portfolios
Ø Project initiation
Ø Project planning
Ø Project implementation
Ø Project monitoring and control
Ø Project leadership
Ø communication and teamwork
Ø Performance Monitoring and Evaluation
Ø Cultural issues in project management
Ø Case studies of project management
Ø Application of Microsoft Project/ Primavera
Recommended Books
Ø Gray, Clifford F., Larson, Erik, W., Project Management: The 106
Managerial Process, McGraw Hill.
Ø Cleland, David I. and Ireland, Lewis R., Project Management: Strategic Design and Implementation, McGrawHill Professional Book Group.
Ø A Guide to Project Management Body of Knowledge (PMBOK), 3^{rd}ed, Project Management Institute.
Ø Wysocki, Robert K., Beck, Robert Jr. and Crane, David B., Project Management: How to Plan, Manage, andDeliver Projects on Time and within Budget, John Wiley & Sons Inc.
Ø Meredith, Jack R. and Muntel, Samuel J. Jr., Project Management: A Managerial Approach, John Wiley & Sons Inc.
Ø Ghattas, R. G. and McKee, Sandra L., Practical Project Management, Pearson Education Inc.
 Teacher: Muhammad Ikram Baloch
Credit Hours 30
Course Outline
Fluid Dynamics:
Ø Laminar and turbulent boundary layer flow with and without heat transfer,
Ø Boundary layer separation stability transition and control.
Ø Kinematics and dynamics of flow of continuous media
Ø NavierStokes equation, simplification, exact and approximate solution. Irrational of hydrodynamics stability
Ø Turbulence, free shear flows, chemical reactions, and shock expansion.
Rotating Fluid Machinery:
Ø Aero dynamics of compressors & turbines,
Ø subsonic, transonic and supersonic flow characteristics,
Ø secondary flow and stall stability,
Ø Components matching of total nondimensional representation of performance.
Recommended Books
Ø William Graebel, Advanced Fluid Mechanics, Academic Press
Ø K. Muralidhar, GautamBiswas, Advanced Engineering Fluid Mechanics, Alpha Science International.
Ø Arved Jaan Raudkivi, Robert A. Callander, Advanced Fluid Mechanics: An Introduction, John Wiley & Sons, Incorporated.
 Teacher: javidiqbal iqbal
Course Outline
Numerical Technique to solve Linear and NonLinear systems, Generalized Newton’s Method. Finite difference Method, Finite Volume Method for PDEs. Upwind Schemes, TVD Schemes, Marker and Cell Method, Multi grid Method, Pseudospectral Method. Matlab applications for solving PDEs.
Recommended Books
1. F. B. Hildebrand, Introduction to Numerical Analysis.
 Teacher: masood qau
Course Outline
Fundamentals and advanced techniques related to manufacturing processes. Applied aspects of manufacturing processes, a sound analytical basis for some of the processes will be taught. Through the use of analytical approaches you will learn how to control a manufacturing process for optimal production. This course builds a foundation of capability for the solution, analysis and synthesis of a wide variety of manufacturing problems.
Recommended Texts
1. E.P. DeGarmo, J. T Black, R.A.Kohser, Materials and Processes in Manufacturing, Prentice Hall of India, New Delhi .
2. Ghosh, and A.K. Mallik, Manufacturing Science, Affiliated EastWest Press Pvt. Ltd. New Delhi.
3. G. F. Benedict, Marcel Dekker, Nontraditional Manufacturing
Processes, Inc. New York
 Teacher: mushtaquerajput rajput
Course Outline
An advanced study of the transmission of heat by conduction, convection
and radiation. Conduction and convection: derivation and application of their equations governing steady and unsteady conduction heat transfer,
transient conduction, and numerical solutions are examined with selected
topics. Governing equations for forced and natural convection;
dimensional analysis and similarity transforms are applied. Radiation:
physical properties of radiation, thermal radiation laws, characteristics of
real and ideal systems, geometric shape factors, grey and nongrey
system analysis, energy transfer in absorbing media and luminous gases,
solar radiation.
Recommended Texts
1. Amir Faghri, Yuwen Zhang, John R. Howell, Advanced Heat and
Mass Transfer
Credit Hours 30
Course Outline
Ø Layout of thermal power plants;
Ø Containment buildings;
Ø Primary containment vessels;
Ø Structure of reactor core and mechanical stress in various structures. Description and analysis of power plant systems and components including; steam generator
Ø steam dryer and separator
Ø pressurizer
Ø reheater
Ø heat exchanger
Ø condenser
Ø demineralizer
Ø pumps
Ø turbine
Ø generator
Ø cooling tower
Ø Auxiliary cooling systems.
Ø Fuel handling mechanisms;
Ø Control and mechanisms;
Ø Radiation waste systems;
Ø Electrical Systems;
Ø Reactor grid interface and load following. Basic considerations in nuclear plant design;
Ø Components of nuclear power cost;
Ø Economic comparison of nuclear and fossil fuelled plants;
Ø Dual and multipurpose nuclear power plants;
Ø Future trends in nuclear power cost.
Recommended Books
Ø ElWakil, M.M., Power Plant Technology, McGrawHill, 1984.
Ø Lish, K.C., Nuclear Power Plant Systems & Equipment, Industrial Press Inc.
Ø I. Dincer, C. Zamfirescu, Advanced Power Generation, Elseveir
 Teacher: mishaq ishaq
Credit Hours 30
Course Outline
1. Solar irradiation, its nature and measurement, Insulation on tiled surfaces,
2. Application of the principle of heat transfer and thermodynamics to the theoretical and experimental analysis of solar energy components used in the heating and cooling of buildings as well as hot water heating devices.
3. Theoretical consideration of thermal storage devices, solar collectors and solaraugmented heat pumps, approximate techniques and other research topics.
4. Renewable and nonrenewable energies used as hybrid energy systems,
5. Modern renewable energy plants.
6. Wind energy, wind turbine design specifications, compatible electric generators and major operational, wind mills design usage for pumping water.
7. Biomass energy conversion methods, detailed description of synthetic gas, biodiesel, biomass and biogas, operational and maintenance problems and their remedies.
Recommended Books
1. Ibrahim Dincer and Marc A. Rosen, Elsevier, Exergy: Energy, Environment and Sustainable Development.
2. J.A. Duffie, W.A. Beckman, Solar Engineering of Thermal Processes, John Wiley & Sons.
3. Godfrey Boyle, Renewable Energy, Oxford University Press
4. John Twidell, Tony Weir, Renewable Energy Resources, Spon Press.
5. Bent Sorensen, Renewable Energy Conversion, Transmission and Storage.
 Teacher: chairmanmed Engr
 Teacher: abdullahmengal mengal
Credit Hours 30
Course Outline
1. Reliability Measures: The reliability Function; Expected Life; Failure Rate and Hazard Function; Reliability and Hazard Function for distributions such as Exponential; Normal, Log Normal, Weibull, and Gamma Distributions; Hazard Models and Product Life; Constant Hazard Function, Linearly Increasing Hazard Function, Piecewise Linear Bathtub Hazard Function, Power Function Model, Exponential Model.
2. Static Reliability Model: Series System, Parallel System, Series & Parallel Combinations, Complex System Analysis, Reliability Considerations in Design. Reliability Modelling and Design: Series Parallel System, Reliability Considerations in Design. Reliability Design Methodology, Strength and Stress Distributions, Safety Factors and Reliability, Reliability Bounds in Probabilistic Design, Error Analysis, Statistical Tolerancing.
3. Reliability in Design and Testing: Dynamic Reliability Models, Reliability Estimation, Sequential Life Testing, Bayesian Reliability in Design and Testing, Reliability Optimization.
4. Control Charts: Properties of the distribution of sample means, control charts for mean & range, control charts for mean standard deviation, control charts for proportion defective & defects per assembly, Tests of significance to compute confidence limits.
5. Acceptance Sampling: Introduction, OC curve, consumer & producer risks, AQL & LTPD, acceptance sampling for continuous production, and acceptance by variables, single, double, & sequential sampling.
6. Quality, Reliability, & Maintainability: Definitions, management of quality control, economic aspects of quality decisions, capability & variability analysis, various aspects of life testing, reliability, & maintainability, Introduction to ISO standards.
Recommended Books
Ø John Bentley, “Introduction to Reliability and Quality Engineering” Longman Pub Group, 1993.
Ø BS Dhillon,”Reliability, Quality, and Safety for Engineers”, CRC Press, 2004.
Bernd Bertsche, “Reliability in Automotive and Mechanical EngineeringDetermination of component and system Reliability” Springer; 2008 Teacher: razadopasi dopasi
Course Outline
Principles of Combustion: Thermochemistry, equilibrium, chemical
kinetics, flame temperature, flame velocity, flame stability, diffusion
flames, spry combustion, detonation, equations of motion including
reaction, heat and diffusion. Application of Combustion: Discussion of
combustion problem including pollution fire explosion hazards furnace
combustion chambers combustors for reciprocating engines, jets and
rockets. Boiler: Modular sectional and condensing types, burners for fuel,
gases liquid and solid fuels and part load characteristics, safety supply,
storage, solid fuel storage, mechanical handling, automatic stockers and
ash disposals. Fuels and chimney natural and forced draught operation
with and without acid condensation. Flue dilution systems, gas analysis for
efficiency and pollution monitoring. Control application and feedback the
theory to produce practical systems for plant and zone / emitter output
controls on off. Step and analogue controls, centralized systems and
modern computer control using optimization, selfadaptive and selftuning
conditions and energy monitoring. Standard, legal aspects, codes of
practice for design, installation, operation, insurance and safety.
Environmental Issues: Flue emissions, CO, CO2, NOx, particulates and
combustible emissions, acid, rains, asbestos removal.
Recommended Books
1. Combustion and Incineration Processes, Walter R. Niessen
2. Combustion, Irvin Glassman, Richard Yetter and Nick Glumac
3. Combustion Engineering, Gary L Borman, Keneth W Ragland, Mc GrawHill.
4. Environmental Engineering, Joseph A. Salvateo, Nelson L. Nemerow, Franklin J Agarady.
5. Energy, Environment and Sustainable Development, M.Aslam
Uqaili, and Khanji Harijan, Springer Verlag.
 Teacher: abdullahmengal mengal
Contact Hours: Credit Hours:
Theory = 32 Theory = 2.0
Practical = 48 Practical = 1.0
Total = 80 Total = 3.0
Credit hours20
Course Outline
Historical Perspective: Two nation Theory; Ideology of Pakistan; Objectives for the creation of Pakistan; Important personalities in the creation of Pakistan; Sir Syed Ahmad Khan; AllamaIqbal; QuaideAzam. Constitutional Development in Pakistan: Objectives Resolution and its constitutional importance; Ulma’s 22 points; Islamic provisions of 1956 constitution; Islamic provisions of 1962; Constitution; Islamic provisions of 1973 constitution. Contemporary Pakistan: Objectives of Pakistan’s foreign policy; An overview of Pakistan’s foreign Policy; Pakistan’s foreign policy towards her neighboring countries; Regional organizations.
Suggested Readings
1. Amin, Shahid. 2010, Pakistan’s Foreign Policy, Oxford University Press, Karachi.
2. G. Allana. 2010, Our Freedom Fighters, Ferozesons Pvt. Ltd., Lahore
3. Hussain, Anjum, Zahid. 2010, Encyclopedia of Pakistan, Jahangir Book Depot, Lahore, Pakistan.
4. Khan, H. 2010. Constitutional and Political History of Pakistan. Oxford University Press, Karachi, Pakistan.
5. Mehmood, Safdar. 2010, International Affairs, Jhangir Book Depot, Lahore,Pakistan.
 Teacher: Habib Islam
Credit Hours 30
Objective
To learn fundamentals of algebra & calculus
Contents
Basic set theory: Complex numbers: Cartesian and polar form, De Moivre’s theorem, roots, exponential, trigonometric, hyperbolic and logarithmic functions’, complex powers.
Matrices: square matrices, determinants, reduced echelon form, rank, eigenvalues, eigenvectors, Markov processes, mass transient problem, forecasting of weather and develop the solution of system of differential equations for mechanical systems/electrical systems/agricultural/civil engineering especially in public health engineering problem, linear transformation, modeling and solution of system of linear equations.
Vector spaces: group, subgroup, ring, field, vector space, subspace, linear independent and linearly dependent set of vectors, spanning set, basis for a vector space and its applications in engineering.
Differential calculus: limit, continuity, derivative, total differential, higher order differentiation, tangent and normal, Taylor series, Maclaurin series, extreme values, 1st and 2nd derivative test, point of inflection and its applications in business and engineering.
Integral calculus: limit of sum, Riemann integration, evaluating integrals, definite integrals, area under a curve and other applications of integration.
Suggested Readings:
1. Kreyszig, E. 2000. Advanced Engineering Mathematics, Ed. 8th, John Wiley and Sons, New York.
2. Yusuf, S.M. and M. Amin. 2002. Mathematical Methods, IlmiKitabKhana, Kabir Street Urdu Bazar, Lahore
3. Thomas, G.B. and R. L. Finney. Calculus and Analytical Geometry, 2002, Ed.9th Roohani Press, Islamabad.
 Teacher: Mumtaz Ali
Course Outline: introduction to QURANIC STUDIES
STUDY OF SELLECTED TEXT OF HOLLY QURAN
(Verse No118)
STUDY OF SELLECTED TEXT OF HOLLY QURAN
SEERAT OF HOLY PROPHET (S.A.W) I
SEERAT OF HOLY PROPHET (S.A.W) II
INTRODUCTION TO Sunnah
SELLECTED STUDY FROM TEXT OF HADITH INTRODUCTION TO ISLAMIC LAW & JURISPRUDENCE
ISLAMIC CULTURE & CIVILIZATION
ISLAM & Science
Islamic Economic System
POLITICAL SYSTEM OF ISLAM
IsLAMIC HISTORY
SOCIAL SYSTEM OF ISLAM

Recommended Books:
2) Hameed ullah Muhammad, “Muslim Conduct of State”
5) Hussain Hamid Hassan, “An Introduction to the Study of Islamic Law” leaf Publication Islamabad, Pakistan.

 Teacher: gul mohammad
Credit Hours 21
Course outline:
Engineering Graphics (Theory)
1. Orthographic Projection
a. Principle and Methods of projection,
b. Orthographic projection,
c. Planes of projection,
d. First and Thirdangle projection,
e. Reference line
2. Projection of Points
a. A point is situated in the first, second, third and fourth quadrant
3. Projection of Straight Lines
a. Line parallel and perpendicular to one or both the planes,
b. Line contained by one or both the planes,
c. Projections of lines inclined to both the planes,
d. True length of a straight line and its inclinations,
e. Methods of determining traces of a line
4. Projection of Planes (2D)
a. Types and Traces of planes,
b. Projections of planes,
c. Projections of oblique planes
5. Projections on Auxiliary Planes (2D)
a. Types of auxiliary planes and views,
b. Projection of a point on an auxiliary plane,
c. Projections of lines and planes
6. Projections of Solids (3D)
a. Types of solids and their projections,
b. Projections of solids with axes inclined
7. Section of Solids (3D)
a. Section of planes, prisms, pyramids, cylinders, cones, spheres,
b. Methods of development,
c. Triangulation development,
d. Developments of lateral surfaces of right solids
8. Isometric Projections (3D)
a. Isometric axes, lines, planes, and scale,
b. Isometric drawing or isometric view,
c. Isometric drawing of planes or plane figures, prisms and pyramids, cylinders, cones and sphere
Engineering Drawing (Lab):
1. Introduction
a. Introduction to Engineering Drawing, I. S. specification for preparation of drawing
b. Use of drawing instruments and materials,
c. Basic Tools, Lines: Types, configuration and application, Selection of line thickness
2. Lettering, Numbering and Dimensioning
a. Vertical and inclined single stroke letters,
b. Lettering types and rules,
c. Dimension lines, projection lines, leaders or pointer lines,
d. Arrow heads, Dimensioning,
3. Geometric Construction
a. Drawing simple geometric objects (polygon, pentagon and hexagons etc.).
4. Orthographic Projections of different Solids
5. Orthographic Projections of Machine Elements
a. Rivets, Nut and bolts,
b. Different kinds of threads,
c. Lap and butt joints, Flange couplings,
d. Journal bearing,
e. Open bearing,
f. Footstep bearing,
g. Crankshaft,
h. Bearings
COURSE LEARNING OUTCOMES:
Upon successful completion of the course, the student will be able to:
S.No 
CLO 
Domain 
Taxonomy level 
PLO 
1. 
ACQUIRE the basic knowledge of drawing skills. 
Cognitive 
2 
1 
2. 
APPLY the concepts of basic drawing techniques. 
Cognitive 
3 
2 
3. 
DEMONSTRATE individually the drawings of plan, elevation and cross sections of machine parts 
Cognitive 
3 
2 
4. 
DEMONSTRATE the 3D model of the machine elements using modern tool. 
Cognitive 
3 
2 
Text and Reference books:
1. D Bhatt, Engineering Drawing and Graphics, BSPublications.
2. B. Wiebe and M. Mohler ,Technical Graphics Communication, McGrawHill
3. W. Abbot, Practical Geometry & Engineering Graphics,Springer.
4. F. M. Craft, F. D. Meyers, E. T. Boyer and M. J. Miller and J. T. Demel, Engineering Graphics, John Wiley &Sons.
5. G. R. Bertoline and E. N. Wiebe, Technical Graphics Communication; McGrawHill.
6. D.F. Rogers and J.A. Adams; Mathematical Elements forComputer Graphics,McGrawHill.
7. C. Parkinson, A First Year Engineering Drawing, Sir Isaac Pitman &Sons.
8. R.LalandR.Rana,ATextbookofEngineeringDrawing:Alongwith an Introduction to AutoCAD, I K International PublishingHouse.
9. T.Jeyapoovan,EngineeringDrawingandGraphicsUsingAutoCAD, VikasPublishing.
10. Z. A. Siddiqui, M. Ashraf and S. A. Siddiqui. Basics of Engineering Drawing, M/S TechnicalPublishers.
11. D. A. Jolhe, Engineering Drawing with an introduction to AutoCAD, Tata McGrawHillEducation.
 Teacher: Muhammad Ikram Baloch
Credit Hours21
Course outline:
1. Statics
a. Introduction to Mechanics, Basic Concepts of measurement of mass, force, time and space
b. Newton’s Laws, Law of Gravitation
c. General Principles of Statics, Vector addition, Subtraction and Products
d. Force System, Two dimensional force system
e. Laws of Triangle, Parallelogram and Polygon of forces
f. Rectangular components
g. Moment, Couple, Resultant
h. Equilibrium in 2D, System Isolation and free body diagram
i. Structures, Plan trusses, Method of Joints and section in trusses
j. Center of mass and centroid, centroid of line, area, volume
k. Distributed Forces, center of mass, centroid of composite bodies
l. Theorem of Pappus for area and volume
m. Friction, Problem involving friction on Flat surfaces
n. Types of beams, Supports and Loads, Simple cases of Axial forces
2. Dynamics
a. Introduction to Dynamics, Newton’s Laws of Motion
b. Kinematics and Kinetics
c. Kinematics of Particles: Rectilinear Motion, Polar coordinates, relative motion
d. Kinetics of Particles, Force, Mass and Acceleration
e. Rectilinear and Curvilinear motions, Tangential and Normal Components of Acceleration
f. Simple Harmonic motion
g. Kinetics of Particles: work, Energy, Power
h. Impulse and Momentum
i. Conservation of Momentum and Energy
j. Kinetics of Systems of particles
k. Plane Kinematics of Rigid Bodies
l. Introduction to 3D problems in mechanics
Practical:
Experiments related to Engineering Mechanics will be covered in the lab classes.
COURSE LEARNING OUTCOMES:
Upon successful completion of the course, the student will be able to:
S.No 
CLO 
Domain 
Taxonomy level 
PLO 
1. 
UNDERSTAND fundamental concepts of vectors and scalars, forces, moments, couples, resultants, kinematics, and kinetics of particles 
Cognitive 
2 
1 
2. 
APPLY the learned concepts and laws to solve problems of bodies in 2D 
Cognitive 
3 
2 
3. 
CALCULATE various learnt parameters related to rigid bodies and the kinematics of rigid bodies 
Psychomotor 
3 
3 
Text and Reference books:
1. Meriam, J.L. and L.G. Kraige. Engineering Mechanics. Statics, 7thEdition, John Willy and Sons, New York. 2014 ISBN: 9788126543960.
2. Meriam, J.L. and L.G. Kraige. Engineering Mechanics. Dynamics. John Willy and Sons, New York (LatestEdition)
3. Engineering Mechanics: Dynamics by Hibbeler R C(LatestEdition).
4. EngineeringMechanics:StaticsbyHibbelerRC(14thEdition).2016. ISBN:9780133918922
5. Riley, W. &Struges, C.D. Engineering Mechanics, Static’s and Dynamites, John Wiley & Sons Inc., New York. (LatestEdition) Singer, F.L. Engineering Mechanics. Harper and Row Publishers, New York. (LatestEdition.
 Teacher: javidiqbal iqbal
 Teacher: Hafiz Ghulam Nabi
Credit Hours22
Course outline:
1. Introduction
a. Safety and first aid in a mechanical lab
b. Production and properties of common engineering materials: Ferrous metals, iron ores ,properties and uses of pigiron,
Cast iron, wrought iron, steel, standard processes of manufacturing of Iron and steel
c. Open hearth process, basic oxygen processes, production of ingots.
2. Alloy Steel andirons
a. Effect of alloying elements
b. The AISI/SAE alloy steel and their identification
c. Corrosion resistant steel, steel for high temperature services, alloy steel.
3. Nonferrous metals:
a. Properties and uses of copper, aluminum, zinc, tin, nickel, and lead. Nonferrous alloys, copper alloys. Aluminum alloys, zinc base alloys, nickel base alloys. Leadtin alloys, iron carbon equilibrium diagram
4. Theory and process of heat treatment of metals
a. Heat treatment of steel, annealing, hardening, tempering, normalizing, surface hardening, quenching
b. Heat treatment equipment.
5. Different hand tools used in workshop
a. Screw drivers, pliers, spanners, hammers, chisels,etc
6. Introduction to Workshop Machine Tools
a. Lathe machine (Conventional and CNC)
b. Milling machine
c. Shaper and Planner
d. Drilling, Bending, Cutting etc.
7. Welding
a. Types of welding process, and welding materials, electric arc welding, oxy acetylene welding
b. Inspection and testing of welded joints,
c. Welding flames and materials, and cutting of metals using oxy acetylene welding.
8. Foundry
a. Casting and hand molding tools
b. Foundry cores, properties of core and, crucibles ,handling and care
Practical:
Experiments related to Metallurgy and Workshop will be covered in the lab classes.
COURSE LEARNING OUTCOMES:
Upon successful completion of the course, the student will be able to:
Sr 
CLO 
Domain 
Taxonomy level 
PLO 
1. 
ACQUIRE the basic knowledge of materials, their properties and heat treatments 
Cognitive 
2 
1 
2. 
ANALYZE the problems related with selection of materials and processing. 
Cognitive 
3 
2 
3. 
DEMONSTRATE individually the operations and processes used in workshop 
Psychomotor 
3 
3 
Text and Reference books:
1. Chapman, W.A.J. 2004. Workshop Technology PartI. and II. Viva Books Private Ltd.,India.
2. Johan, K.C. 2010. Mechanical Workshop Practices, 2nd Ed. PrenticeHall of India Private Ltd.,India.
3. 3.Ostwald, P.H. and J. Munoz. 2002. Manufacturing Processesand Systems, 9th Ed. John wiley and Sons, New York.USA.
4. Rao.P.N. 2002. Manufacturing Technology: Metal cutting and machine tools.Tata McGraw, Hill Co. Ltd., New Delhi,In
 Teacher: Mukhtar Halimi
 Teacher: Yahya Khan
Contact Hours: Credit Hours:
Theory =32 Theory = 2.0
Practical =0 Practical = 0
Total =32 Total = 2.0
S.NO 
CLO 
Domain 
Taxonomy level 
PLO 
1. 
Comprehend the fundamental knowledge to compare and contrast methods of energy storage management 
Cognitive 
2 
1 
2. 
Relate concepts of energy storage integration in various energy distribution systems 
Cognitive 
4 
2 
3. 
Evaluate the case studies/problems related to energy storage systems 
Cognitive 
4 
2 
Course outline:
1. Introduction to Energy Storage
a. Introduction to the traditional bulk power system, its operation, layout and control.
b. Design tradeoffs of applying energy storage solutions throughout the transmission,
c. Subtransmission and distribution networks.
d. System impacts and effects of distributed generation on the operation and control of the bulk power system.
2. Electrochemical Energy Storage
3. Batteries
a. Introduction to battery storage including lead acid, lithium ion, flow, and emerging battery technologies.
b. Comprehensive analysis of design considerations and application specific needs.
c. Impacts on system cost in terms of life cycle, environmental, and reliability of the end solutions.
4. UltraCapacitors
a. Introduction to ultracapacitors including operation applications, and emerging technologies.
b. Topics include the usage in mobile applications and close proximity to renewable energy sources.
c. Discussion of primary target market usage in today’s energy and power sectors
5. Super Conducting Magnetic Energy Storage
a. Introduction to Super Conducting Magnetic Energy Storage (SMES) operation,
b. Theory of usage and emergent research.
c. Case study large utility scale energy storage facilities
6. Mobile vs. Fixed Energy Storage
a. Advantages and disadvantages of mobile vs. Stationary energy storage.
b. Vehicle to grid applications and opportunities to leverage existing and emergent technology to provide additional grid support functions
7. Mechanical Energy Storage
8. Pumped hydroelectric energy storage
a. Models for pumped hydro capacity and availability
b. System cost
c. Capacity
d. Conversion efficiency case study
9. Compressed Gas
a. Models for compressed gas capacity, efficiency, and availability.
b. System cost, capacity, conversion efficiency, and siting will be discussed along with barriers to adoption.
c. Possible applications in carbon capture and sequestration
10. Flywheel
a. Models for flywheel capacity, availability, efficiency, and selfdischarge.
b. Applications in transportation, uninterruptible power supply (UPS), pulse power, and bulk storage.
c. Selection and design of flywheels for safety and availability in various applications.
11. Thermal Storage
a. Introduction to thermal storage with an emphasis on residential and utility scale applications including molten salts, cold reservoirs, and phase change materials.
b. Analysis of design considerations, material selection, and application specific constraints.
c. Applications in renewable energy particularly utility scale solar and geothermal power production.
12. Additional topics
a. Discussions relating to other forms of energy storage including carbon based solutions.
b. Discussion of tradeoffs and use cases of these solutions as well as their impacts on the environment.
Recommended Books:
1. TerGazarian, A.G. (2011) Energy Storage for Power Systems, 2nd Edition, IET Publications (ISBN: 9781849192194) (TextBook)
2. Huggins, R.A. (2010) Energy Storage, Springer, (ISBN: ISBN 9781441910240)
3. İbrahim Dincer, Marc A. Rosen (2011) Thermal Energy Storage; Systems and Applications, Second Edition, John Wiley & Sons, New York,
4. Lucas B. Hyman (2011) Sustainable Thermal Storage Systems: Planning, Design, and Operations, McGrawHill
5. Frank S. Barnes, Jonah G. Levine (2017) Large Energy Storage Systems Handbook (ISBN 9781138071964)
 Teacher: Dr. Altaf Alam Noonari
OUTCOMES: Upon successful completion of the course, the student will be able to:
CLO
01 Describe the numerous manufacturing processes such as shaping, cutting, wielding, and conventional and advance computerized machining for practical applications.
02 Ability to solve manufacturing problems using conventional Machines as well as CAM and CNC for industry application.
Course outline:
1. Introduction to lathe machines
a. Turning and related operations b. Types and construction of lathe and its accessories c. Lathe operations d. Turret lathe and turret lathe tooling e. Mechanism of chip formation f. Type of cutting tools and their materials g. Tool failure, tool life and use of coolants.
2. Drilling and Reaming
a. Type of drilling machines, drill bits and drill chucks b. Counter boring and sinking, boring and reaming practices and tools c. Estimating drilling time
3. Milling machines
a. Types and working principle of milling machines b. Milling operations and mill cutters c. Estimating milling time.
4. Shaping and Planning
a. Types of shaper and planers and their applications b. Shaper drive mechanism c. Shaper speeds and machining times d. Construction and types of planning machines. e. Planer tools and work set up methods f. Metal bending and sheet rolling processes 31
5. CAD and CIM Systems
a. Computer aided manufacturing and computer integrated manufacturing systems b. Type of CNC machines and their working principles c. Programming for numerical control d. Machine tool control
6. Welding processes
a. Classification and application of welding processes b. Oxyacetylene gas welding (OAW) c. Shielded metal arc welding (SMAW) d. Designation system for arc welding electrode e. Resistance spot welding (RSW) f. Resistance seam welding (RSW) g. Forge welding (FOW) h. Weldability and weld quality i. Weld design and process selection
Practical:
Experiments related to Manufacturing Engineering will be covered in the lab classes.
Assessment Mid Term, Report writing/Presentation, Assignments, Quizzes, Final Term Text and
Reference books:
1. Kalpakjian, S. and S. Schmid. 2007. Manufacturing Processes for Engineering Materials, 5th Ed. Pearson Education, New Delhi. India.
2. Kalpakjin, S. and R.S. Schmid. 2004. Manufacturing engineering and technology, 4th Ed. Tata McGraw Hill Co. Ltd, New Delhi. India.
3. Ostwald, P.H. and J. Munoz. 2002. Manufacturing Processes and Systems, 9th Ed. John Wiley and Sons, New York. USA.
4. Rao, P.N. 2005. CAD/CAM Principles and applications, 2nd Ed. Tata McGraw Hill Co. Ltd, New Delhi. India.
 Teacher: Imdad thaheem
Course Outlines
1.Introduction
a.Introduction to computers
b.Interacting with Computer
c.Hardware: Computer components
d.Software: Operating system
2. Software development process
a. Algorithm
b.Pseudocode
c.Flowchart
d.The software development cycle
3. Programming basics
a. Constants and variable
b. Data types
c. C++ operators
d. Standard input output operations
4. Control Structures and Functions
a.Conditional statements
b.Selection statements
c.Programmer defined functions
d.Parameter passing.
5. Arrays
a.Array implementation
b.Arrays and functions
6. Pointers
a.Address and pointer variables
b.Dynamic Memory Allocation
c.Pointers and Arrays
d.Functions and Pointers
e.Functions and address variables
f.Functions, pointers and arrays
7. Characters and Strings
a.Fundamentals of strings
b.String manipulation and libraries
8. File Handling
a. Reading and writing to permanent storage
 Teacher: shakeelsheikh sheikh
CLO No. 
Description 
Learning Domain 
Taxonomy level 
Associated PLO 
1 
Understand and be familiar with significance of sustainable energy 
Cognitive 
C2 
1 
2 
ACQUIRE awareness of technologies for producing energy for static applications, including fossil fuels combustion, solar energy, wind energy and biological energy. 
Cognitive 
C4 
2 
Course outline: History of energy usage, forms of energy, present energy consumption, environmental problems, Current status of conventional and renewable energy sources: World and Pakistan scenario, energy and power;
1. Fossil Fuel Resources
a. Oil
b. Gas
c. Coal
2. Solar thermal energy
a. Solar radiation resource
b. Passive and active solar heating
c. Solar concentrators
3. Solar photovoltaic
a. Components of PV systems and operation
4. Biomass
a. Biomass resource
b. Extracting biomass energy
c. Fuel crops
d. Anaerobic digestion
e. Landfill gas
f. Waste to energy
Assignment No.1
v Wave energy
5. Hydroelectricity a. Hydro power Resource b. Hydropower power equation c. Introduction to turbines d. Large and small scale systems e. Pumped storage. f. Tidal Power g. The tides, tidal resource, system operation, environmental factors
6. Wind energy a. Generation of the winds b. Wind resource c. Basic aerodynamics (lift versus drag) and the fundamental power equation
d. Fundamental design concepts
6. Geothermal Energy a. Nature of fields b. Classification of Geothermal Resources c. Introduction to geothermal steam electric plants d. Liquid Dominated System: Flashed Steam System, Total Flow Concept, Geothermal exploration
Assignment No.2
Nuclear energy
7. Fuel Cell a. Introduction and Classification, b.Reactions and Configurations
 Teacher: Shahjahan Baloch
 Teacher: Dr. Shabbar Naqvi
 Teacher: deansciences sciences
COURSE TITLE WORKSHOP PRACTICES (EE116)
Credit Hours: 0 (Theory) + 1 (Lab)
Prerequisites None
Course Objectives:
To develop practical skills in the use of workshop tools and equipment.
Course Outline:
Introduction to various technical facilities in the workshop including mechanical and electrical equipment. Concepts in electrical safety, safety regulations, earthing concepts, electric shocks and treatment. Use of tools used by electricians, wiring regulations, types of cables and electric accessories including switches, plugs, circuit breakers, fuses etc., symbols for electrical wiring schematics e.g. switches, lamps, sockets etc., drawing and practice in simple house wring and testing methods, wiring schemes of twoway and threeway circuits and ringing circuits, voltage and current measurements. Electric soldering and soldering tools; soldering methods and skills, PCB designing, transferring a circuit to PCB, etching, drilling and soldering component on PCB testing.
Lab Work Outline
Hands on practice on related concepts covered in theory.
Recommended Books
 Choudhury, "Elements of Workshop Technology", Vol. 1, MPP.
 Chapman, "Workshop Technology", PartI,II,III, CBS.
COURSE TITLE ISLAMIC STUDIES (HS117)
Credit Hours 2 (Theory) + 0 (Lab)
Prerequisite None
Course Objectives
This course is aimed:
 To provide Basic information about Islamic Studies
 To enhance understanding of the students regarding Islamic Civilization
 To improve Students skill to perform prayers and other worships
 To enhance the skill of the students for understanding of issues related to faith and religious life.
Course Outline:
UNIT NO. 1 INTRODUCTION TO QURANIC STUDIES
 Basic Concepts of Quran
 History of Quran
 UloomulQuran
UNIT No. 2 STUDY OF SELECTED TEXT OF HOLLY QURAN
 Verses of Surah AlBaqra Related to Faith (Verse No284286)
 Verses of Surah AlHujrat Related to Adab AlNabi (Verse No118) Page 63 of 84
 Verses of Surah AlMumanoon Related to Characteristics of faithful (Verse No111)
 Verses of Surah alFurqan Related to Social Ethics (Verse No.6377)
 Verses of Surah AlInam Related to Ihkam (Verse No152154)
UNIT No. 3 STUDY OF SELECTED TEXT OF HOLY QURAN
1.
Verses of Surah
AlIhzab Related to Adab alNabi (Verse No.6, 21, 40, 56, 57, 58.)
2.
Verses of Surah
AlHashar (18,19,20) Related to thinking, Day of Judgment
3.
Verses of Surah AlSaf
Related to Tafakar,Tadabar (Verse No1,14)
UNIT NO. 4 EERAT OF HOLY PROPHET (S.A.W)I
 Life of Muhammad Bin Abdullah ( Before Prophet Hood
 Life of Holy Prophet (S.A.W) in Makkah
 Important Lessons Derived from the life of Holy Prophet in Makkah
UNIT NO. 5 SEERAT OF HOLY PROPHET (S.A.W)II
 Life of Holy Prophet (S.A.W) in Madina
 Important Events of Life Holy Prophet in Madina
 Important Lessons Derived from the life of Holy Prophet in Madina
UNIT NO. 6 INTRODUCTION TO SUNNAH
 Basic Concepts of Hadith
 History of Hadith
 Kinds of Hadith
 Uloom –ulHadith
 Sunnah & Hadith
 Legal Position of Sunnah
UNIT NO. 7 SELECTED STUDY FROM TEXT OF HADITH
UNIT NO. 8 INTRODUCTION TO ISLAMIC LAW & JURISPRUDENCE
 Basic Concepts of Islamic Law & Jurisprudence
 History & Importance of Islamic Law & Jurisprudence
 Sources of Islamic Law & Jurisprudence
 Nature of Differences in Islamic Law
 Islam and Sectarianism
UNIT NO. 9 ISLAMIC CULTURE & CIVILIZATION
 Basic Concepts of Islamic Culture & Civilization
 Historical Development of Islamic Culture & Civilization
 Characteristics of Islamic Culture & Civilization
 Islamic Culture & Civilization and Contemporary Issues
UNIT NO. 10 ISLAM & SCIENCE
 Basic Concepts of Islam & Science
 Contributions of Muslims in the Development of Science
 Quran & Science
UNIT NO. 11 ISLAMIC ECONOMIC SYSTEM
 Basic Concepts of Islamic Economic System
 Means of Distribution of wealth in Islamic Economics
 Islamic Concept of Riba
 Islamic Ways of Trade & Commerce
UNIT NO. 12 POLITICAL SYSTEM OF ISLAM
 Basic Concepts of Islamic Political System
 Islamic Concept of Sovereignty
 Basic Institutions of Govt. in Islam
UNIT NO. 13 ISLAMIC HISTORY
 Period of khlafterashida
 Period of Ummayyads
 Period of Abbasids
UNIT NO. 14 SOCIAL SYSTEM OF ISLAM
 Basic concepts of social system of Islam
 Elements of family
 Ethical values of Islam
Recommended Books
1. HameedUllah Muhammad, “Emergence of Islam”, IRI, Islamabad
2. HameedUllah Muhammad, “Muslim conduct of state”
3. HameedUllah Muhammad, “Introduction to Islam”
4. Hussain Hamid Hassan, “An Introduction to the Study of Islamic Law” Leaf Publication Islamabad, Pakistan.
5. Ahmad Hasan, “Principles of Islamic Jurisprudence” Islamic Research Institute, international Islamic University, Islamabad (1993)
6. Mir Waliullah, “Muslim Jurisprudence and the Quranic Law of Crimes” Islamic Book Service (1982)
7. H.S. Bhatia, “Studies in Islamic Law, Religion and Society” Deep & Deep Publications New Delhi (1989)
8. Dr. Muhammad ZiaulHaq, “Introduction to Al Sharia Al Islamia” Allama Iqbal Open University, Islamabad (2001)
 Teacher: gul mohammad
COURSE TITLE: BASIC ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING (EE111)
Credit Hours: 3 (Theory) + 1 (Lab)
Prerequisites: None
COURSE OBJECTIVES:
1. Identify linear systems and represent/model those systems in schematic form
2. Simplify electric systems using series and parallel equivalents and using the venin and Norton equivalents
3. Design inverting, noninverting, summing, difference and cascaded operational amplifier circuits
4. Identify and model first order electric systems involving capacitors and inductors and predict their transient behavior
5. Model the various types of sources and loads for threephase electric systems
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
Electrical quantities, signals, and circuit elements. Resistance, series parallel combination, voltage and current dividers, resistive bridges and ladders, practical sources and loading, instrumentation and measurement. Kirchhoff's laws, nodal analysis, loop analysis, linearity and superposition, source transformation, circuit theorems, power calculations. Dependent sources, circuit analysis with dependent sources, ideal transformer, amplifiers. Capacitance, inductance, natural response of first order (RC and RL) circuits. Response to standard forcing functions.
RECOMMENDED BOOKS:
1. Electric Circuits, by J.W. Nilsson and Susan A. Riedel, 8th Edition, AddisonWesley.
 Teacher: shabnam rehmat
COURSE TITLE: Computing Fundamentals (CS – 111)
Credit Hours: 2 (Theory) + 1 (Lab)
Prerequisites: None
COURSE OBJECTIVES AND DESCRIPTION:
This course introduces the concepts and fundamentals of computing. Topics includes history, components of computers, hardware, software, operating systems, networks, number systems and, Internet, its protocols and future applications of computers
LEARNING RESOURCES:
Recommended Books:
1. Introduction to Computers (7th Edition) By Peter Norton
Referenced Books:
1. Computer, Communications and Information.
By Sarah Hutchinson and Stacey Sawyer
 Teacher: Rozina Baloch
 Teacher: Dr. Shabbar Naqvi
COURSE TITLE FUNCTIONAL ENGLISH (HS116)
Credit Hours: 3 (Theory) + 0 (Lab)
Prerequisite: None
Course Objectives:
Enhance language skills and develop critical thinking.
Course Contents
Basics of Grammar
Parts of speech and use of articles
Sentence structure, active and passive voice
Practice in unified sentence
Analysis of phrase, clause and sentence structure
Transitive and intransitive verbs
Punctuation and spelling
Answers to questions on a given text
Discussion
General topics and everyday conversation (topics for discussion to be at the discretion of the teacher keeping in view the level of students)
Listening
To be improved by showing documentaries/films carefully selected by subject teachers
Translation skills
Urdu to English
Paragraph writing
Topics to be chosen at the discretion of the teacher
Presentation skills
Introduction
Note: Extensive reading is required for vocabulary building
Recommended Books:
a) Grammar
 Practical English Grammar by A. J. Thomson and A. V. Martinet. Exercises 1. Third edition. Oxford University Press. 1997. ISBN 0194313492
 Practical English Grammar by A. J. Thomson and A. V. Martinet. Exercises 2. Third edition. Oxford University Press. 1997. ISBN 0194313506
b) Writing
 Writing. Intermediate by MarieChristine Boutin, Suzanne Brinand and Francoise Grellet. Oxford Supplementary Skills. Fourth Impression 1993. ISBN 0 19 435405 7 Pages 2027 and 3541.
c) Reading/Comprehension
 Reading. Upper Intermediate. Brain Tomlinson and Rod Ellis. Oxford Supplementary Skills. Third Impression 1992. ISBN 0 19 453402 2.
 Teacher: Warda Faheem
COURSE TITLE CALCULUS AND ANALYTICAL GEOMETRY (NS116)
Credit Hours: 3 (Theory) + 0 (Lab)
Prerequisites: None
Course Objectives:
Teach the concepts of calculus and analytic geometry and the applications of these concepts to the solution of engineering problems.
Course Outline:
Complex Numbers, DeMoivre’s Theorem and its Applications, Simple Cartesian Curves, Functions and Graphs, Symmetrical Properties, Curve Tracing, Limit and Continuity, Differentiation of Functions. Derivative as Slope of Tangent to a Curve and as Rate of Change, Application to Tangent and Normal, Linearization, Maxima/Minima and Point of Inflexion, Taylor and Maclaurin Expansions and their convergence. Integral as Antiderivative, Indefinite Integration of Simple Functions, Methods of Integration: Integration by Substitution, by Parts, and by Partial Fractions, Definite Integral as Limit of a Sum, Application to Area, Arc Length, Volume and Surface of Revolution.
Recommended Books
 George B. Thomas and Ross L. Finney, “Calculus and Analytic Geometry,” AddisonWesley, Latest Edition
 George F. Simmons, “Calculus with Analytic Geometry,” Latest Edition, McGrawHill,
 Gerald B. Folland, “Advanced Calculus,” Latest Edition, Prentice Hall
 Monty J. Strauss, Gerald L. Bradley and Karl J. Smith, “Calculus”, Latest Edition, Prentice Hall
 Teacher: Dr. jamshaid ul rahman
COURSE TITLE: ELECTRONIC DEVICES AND CIRCUTS (EE212)
Credit Hours: 3 (Theory) +1 (Lab)
Prerequisites: Basic Electrical Engineering
COURSE OBJECTIVES:
The objective of this course is to teach the principle, operation and characteristics of various electronic devices and their applications in electronic circuits.
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
PN Junction, device physics, diode circuits, clampers and rectifiers. Zener diodes, LED, L\laser diode, photo diode, tunnel diode, BJTs, FETs and MOSFETS. Biasing circuits for BJT and FET. Small signal transistor models. Single transistor amplifiers. Operational amplifiers.
Lab Work Outline:
Observe electrical characteristics of Diodes, BJT and FET. Design, implementation and measurements of electronic circuits for rectifiers, zener diode regulators, Biasing in BJT and FET, Smallsignal amplifiers in BJT and FET. Use of Operational amplifiers.
Recommended Books:
§ Behzad Razavi, "Fundamentals of Microelectronics".
§ S. Sedra and K. C. Smith, "Microelectronic Circuits", Oxford University Press, Latest Edition.
 Teacher: imransarwar sarwar
COURSETITLE MULTIVARIABLE CALCULUS (NS118)
Credit Hours: 3 (Theory) + 0 (Lab)
Prerequisites Calculus and Analytical Geometry
Course Objective:
The goals are to develop the skills to have ground knowledge of multivariate calculus and appreciation for their further Engineering courses.
Course Outline:
Functions of Several Variables and Partial Differentiation. Multiple Integrals, spherical, cylindrical coordinates, vector fields, gradients, line and surface integrals. Green’s and Stoke’s Theorem.
Recommended Books:
 "Multivariable Calculus: Early Transcendentals", (Stewart's Calculus Series), Latest Edition.
 Swokowski, Olinick and Pence, “Calculus and Analytical Geometry”, Latest Edition, Thomson Learning EMEA, Ltd.
 William Briggs, Lyle Cochran, Bernard Gillett, "Multivariable Calculus” 2010, Pearson Education.
 Howard Anton, Albert Herr, "Multivariable Calculus", Latest Edition, John Wiley.
 Teacher: saima ashraf
COURSE TITLE: COMMUNICATION SKILLS (HS119)
Credit Hours: 3 (Theory) + 0 (Lab)
Prerequisite: None
Course Objectives:
Enable the students to meet their real life communication needs.
Course Outline:
Paragraph writing
Practice in writing a good, unified and coherent paragraph
Essay writing
Introduction
CV and job application
Translation skills
Urdu to English
Study skills
Skimming and scanning, intensive and extensive, and speed reading, summary and précis writing and comprehension
Academic skills
Letter / memo writing and minutes of the meeting, use of library and internet sources
Presentation skills
Personality development (emphasis on content, style and pronunciation)
Note: Documentaries to be shown for discussion and review
Recommended Books:
a) Grammar
 Practical English Grammar by A.J. Thomson and A.V. Martinet. Exercises 2. Third edition. Oxford University Press 1986. ISBN 0 19 431350 6or Latest Edition.
b) Writing
 Writing. Intermediate by MarieChristine Boutin, Suzanne Brinand and Francoise Grellet. Oxford Supplementary Skills. Fourth Impression 1993. ISBN 019 435405 7 Pages 4553 (note taking), or Latest Edition.
 Writing. UpperIntermediate by Rob Nolasco. Oxford Supplementary Skills. Fourth Impression 1992. ISBN 0 19 435406 5 (particularly good for writing memos, introduction to presentations, descriptive and argumentative writing), or Latest Edition.
c) Reading
 Reading. Advanced. Brian Tomlinson and Rod Ellis. Oxford Supplementary, Latest Edition
 Skills. Third Impression 1991. ISBN 0194534030, or Latest Edition.
 Reading and Study Skills by John Lagan, Latest Edition
 Study Skills by Richard Yorky, or Latest Edition
 Teacher: Warda Faheem
COURSE TITLE DIGITAL LOGIC DESIGN (CS122)
Credit Hours 3 (Theory) + 1 (Lab)
Prerequisites: None
Course Objectives:
 Identify and work with different number systems and codes.
 Discuss logic gates, combinational circuits, Boolean algebra.
 Know how Boolean expressions are simplified using Karnaugh maps.
 Design different combinational circuits like comparator, adders and detectors etc. using different simplification methods.
 Understand encoder, decoders, multiplexers and DE multiplexers.
 Understand the working of latches, flip flops, synchronous and asynchronous counters, clocks, shift registers.
 Understand memory architecture and basic operations.
 Understand the working of flash memory.
 Describe the working of analogue to digital and digital to analogue converters
Course Outline:
Number systems and codes, Logic gates, Boolean algebra and logic simplification, Karnaugh map and Boolean expression simplification, Combinational Logic, Sequential Logic, Tristate Logic, Counters, Shift Registers, Computer Buses, Encoders, decoder, multiplexer, demultiplexer, FlipFlops, adders, Memory, Storage, AnalogtoDigital Converters (ADC) and DigitaltoAnalog Converters(DAC)
Lab Work Outline:
Design and simulation of logic circuits through MultiSIM, Basic logic gates, hardware implementation of combinational logic circuits such as multiplexers and demultiplexers, encoders/decoders, ALU; implementation of sequential circuits such as flipflops, registers, shift registers, counters and other digital circuits.
Recommended Books:
 Morris Mano and Charles R. Kimi, “Logic and Computer Design Fundamentals”, Prentice Hall, Latest Edition.
 Malvina and Jerald A Brown, “Digital Computer Electronics”, 1992, or Latest Edition
 Brown and Vanesa, “Fundamentals of Digital Logic with VHDL design” 3^{rd} Edition, or Latest Ed.
 Tocci and Wider, "Digital Systems: Principles and Applications", or Latest Edition.
 Teacher: midrees idrees
Course Title: Computer Programming
Course Code: CS121
Credit Hours: 2+1
COURSE OBJECTIVES AND DESCRIPTION:
This course introduces the students with the fundamental concept of structure and objectoriented computer programing language such as C or Java++.
COURSE DESCRIPTION
Fundamental data types, abstract data types arrays and matrices, records and pointers, linked list, introduction to objectoriented programing and software development, defining classes selection statement, repletion statements, exception and arrays and collections, file I/o, inheritance and polymorphism, GUI and Event driven programming.LEARNING RESOURCES:
Text Books:
 Objectoriented Programming in C++, Bobert Lafore, Prentice Hall, ISBN: 067232087 (Latest Edition)
Reference Books:
 Objectoriented Programming in C++, Bobert Lafore, Prentice Hall, ISBN: 067232087 (Latest Edition)
 Teacher: Shakeel ur Rehman
COURSE TITLE: Discrete Structures (NS – 125)
Credit Hours: 3 (Theory) + 0 (lab)
Prerequisites: None
COURSE OBJECTIVES:
Introduces the foundations of discrete mathematics as they apply to Computer Science, focusing on providing a solid theoretical foundation for further work. Further, this course aims to develop understanding and appreciation of the finite nature inherent in most Computer Science problems and structures through study of combinatorial reasoning, abstract algebra, iterative procedures, predicate calculus, tree and graph structures. In this course more emphasis shall be given to statistical and probabilistic formulation with respect to computing aspects.
COURSE OUTLINE:
Introduction to logic and proofs: Direct proofs; proof by contradiction, Sets, Combinatorics, Sequences, Formal logic, Prepositional and predicate calculus, Methods of Proof, Mathematical Induction and Recursion, Analysis and Complexity of Algorithms, loop invariants, Relations and functions, Pigeonhole principle, Trees and Graphs, Elementary number theory, Optimization and matching. Fundamental structures: Functions; relations (more specifically recursions); pigeonhole principle; cardinality and countability, probabilistic methods.
RECOMMENDED BOOKS:
1. Kenneth H. Rosen, "Discrete Mathematics and its Applications", 6th Edition, 2006, McGrawHill Book Co.
2. Richard Johnsonbaugh, "Discrete Mathematics", 7th Edition, 2008, Prentice Hall Publishers.
3. Kolman, Busby & Ross, "Discrete Mathematical Structures", 4th Edition, 2000, PrenticeHall Publishers.
4. Ralph P. Grimaldi, "Discrete and Combinatorial Mathematics: An Applied Introduction", AddisonWesley Pub. Co., 1985.
 Teacher: aliraza raza
COURSE TITLE: Differential Equations (NS – 214)
Credit Hours: 3 (Theory) + 0 (lab)
Prerequisites: Calculus and Analytical Geometry
COURSE OBJECTIVES:
Develop fundamental skills of solving ordinary differential equations, and developing differential equations for realworld problems.
COURSE OUTLINE:
Ordinary Differential Equations of the First Order: Geometrical Considerations, Isoclines, Separable Equations, Equations Reducible to Separable Form, Exact Differential Equations, Integrating Factors, Linear FirstOrder Differential Equations, Variation of Parameters. Ordinary Linear Differential Equations; Homogeneous Linear Equations of the Second Order, Homogeneous SecondOrder Equations with Constant Coefficients, General Solution, Real Roots, Complex Roots, Double Root of the Characteristic Equation, Differential Operators, Cauchy Equation, Homogeneous Linear Equations of Arbitrary Order, Homogeneous Linear Equations of Arbitrary Order with Constant Coefficients, Nonhomogeneous Linear Equations. Modeling of Electrical Circuits. Systems of Differential Equations. Series Solutions of Differential Equations. Partial Differential Equations: Method of Separation of variables, wave, Heat & Laplace equations and their solutions by Fourier series.
RECOMMENDED BOOKS:
1. Michael Greenberg, "Advanced Engineering Mathematics", 1996, Prentice Hall publishers.
2. Erwin Kreyzig, "Advanced Engineering Mathematics", 7th edition, 1993, John Wiley & Sons Inc.
3. Zill, Prindle, Weber and Schmidt, "A First Course in Differential Equations", 1996, Brooks/Cole Publishing,
4. Dennis G. Zill, Michael R. Cullen. "Differential Equations with BoundaryValue Problems", 1996, Brooks/Cole Publishing,
5. C. H .Edwards, David E. Penney, "Elementary Differential
Equations with Applications", 1993, Prentice Hall
 Teacher: masood qau
COURSE TITLE: Pakistan Studies (HS – 118)
Credit Hours: 2 (Theory) + 0 (Lab)
Prerequisites: None
COURSE OBJECTIVES:
Develop vision of historical perspective, government, politics, contemporary Pakistan, ideological background of Pakistan.
Study the process of governance, national development, issues arising in the modern age and posing challenges to Pakistan.
COURSE OUTLINE:
1. Historical Perspective
a. Ideological rationale with special reference to Sir Syed Ahmed Khan, Llama Muhammad Irbil and QuaideAs am Muhammad Ali Jinnah.
b. Factors leading to Muslim Separatism
c. People and Land
i. Indus Civilization
ii. Muslim advent
iii. Location and GeoPhysical features.
2. Government and Politics in Pakistan
Political and constitutional phases:
a. 194758
b. 195871
c. 197177
d. 197788
e. 198899
f. 1999 onward
3. Contemporary Pakistan
Page 58 of 77
1. Economic institutions and issues
2. Society and social structure
3. Ethnicity
4. Foreign policy of Pakistan and challenges
5. Futuristic outlook of Pakistan
Recommended Text(s)
1. Burki, Shahid Javed. State & Society in Pakistan, the Macmillan Press Ltd. 1980, or Latest Edition.
2. Akbar, S. Zaidi, Issue in Pakistan’s Economy. Karachi: Oxford University Press, 2000, or Latest Edition.
3. S.M. Burke and Lawrence Ziring. Pakistan’s Foreign policy: A Historical analysis. Karachi: Oxford University Press, 1993, or Latest Edition.
4. Mehmood, Safdar. Pakistan Political Roots & Development.Lahore, 1994, or Latest Edition.
5. Wilcox, Wayne.The Emergence of Bangladesh., Washington: American Enterprise, Institute of Public Policy Research, 1972,+or Latest Edition.
6. Mehmood, Safdar. Pakistan KayyunToota, Lahore: IdaraeSaqafateIslamia, Club Road, nd, Latest Edition.
7. Amin, Tahir. Ethno  National Movement in Pakistan, Islamabad: Institute of Policy Studies, Islamabad.
8. Ziring, Lawrence. Enigma of Political Development. Kent England: WmDawson& sons Ltd, 1980, Latest Edition.
9. Zahid, Ansar. History & Culture of Sindh. Karachi: Royal Book Company, 1980, or Latest Edition.
10. Afzal, M. Rafique. Political Parties in Pakistan, Vol. I, II & III. Islamabad: National Institute of Historical and cultural Research, 1998, or Latest Edition.
11. sayed, Khalid Bin. The Political System of Pakistan. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1967, or Latest Edition.
12. Aziz, K.K. Party, Politics in Pakistan, Islamabad: National Commission on Historical and Cultural Research, 1976, or Latest Edition.
13. Muhammad Waseem, Pakistan under Martial Law, Lahore: Vanguard, 1987, or Latest Edition.
14. Haq, Noorul. Making of Pakistan: The Military Perspective. Islamabad:
15. National Commission
on Historical and Cultural Research, 1993, or Latest
Edition
 Teacher: Habib Islam
COURSE TITLE: Computer Aided Engineering Drawing (CS  123)
Credit Hours: 0 (Theory) + 1 (Lab)
Prerequisites: none
OBJECTIVES:
To equip the students with the basic knowledge and skills of engineering drawing and its application in practical scenarios. The students will also be introduced to a CAD package.
COURSE OUTLINE:
Types of lines and usage, dimensioning, lettering, orthographic first angle projection, sheet planning, orthographic third angle projection, introduction to computer aided drawing, isometric projection, sectional drawing and assembly drawing. Drawing sheets will be prepared on drawing board as well as CAD package.RECOMMENDED BOOKS:
1. Shawna Lockhart, “Tutorial Guide to AutoCAD”, Prentice Hall.
2. A. C. Parkinson, "First Year Engineering Drawing".
COURSE TITLE: Circuit Analysis (EE213)
Credit Hours: 3 (Theory) + 1 (Lab)
Prerequisites: Basic Electrical Engineering
COURSE OBJECTIVES:
To introduce transient and steady state analysis of DC and AC circuits
ESSENTIAL TOPICS TO BE COVERED:
 Elementary Transient Analysis
 Sinusoidal State Analysis
 Exponential Excitation and the Transformed Network
 Mutual inductance
COURSE OUTLINE:
Differential and integral forms of circuit equations, consideration of initial conditions, analysis of first and second order circuits, network response to sinusoidal driving functions, complex impedance and admittance functions, development of concept of phasors, power considerations, complex power, maximum power transfer, series and parallel LC tuned circuits, quality factor, representation of excitation by exponential functions, single element response, forced response with exponential excitation, introduction to the transformed network, driving point impedance and admittance, mutual inductance, Laplace transform in circuit analysis
RECOMMENDED BOOKS:
 Electric circuits by James W Nilsson & Susan A Riedel, 8th Edition, AddisonWesley.
 Electrical Circuit Analysis by William Hayt
 Teacher: Dr Mehmood Ul Hassan
COURSE TITLE: Object Oriented Programming (CS211)
Credit Hours: 3 (Theory) + 1 (Lab)
Prerequisites: Computer Programming
COURSE OBJECTIVES:
To introduce objects, class hierarchy, operations on objects and use them in solving real life problems.
ESSENTIAL TOPICS TO BE COVERED:
 Procedural versus object oriented programming techniques
 Object Modeling, design and development
 Class Hierarchy and object reuse techniques
 Practical problem solving using objects
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
History and advantages of object oriented design, procedural versus object oriented programming languages, object oriented design strategy and problem solving, object and classes, constructors and destructors, object encapsulation, derived classes, class hierarchies, inheritance and polymorphism, and practical design through object oriented programming
LEARNING RESOURCES:
Text Books:
 James Martin, James J., Odell Object Oriented Methods: A Foundation, 2nd Edition or Latest, Prentice Hall.
 Robert Lafore, ObjectOriented Programming in C++, Fourth Edition, 2002,
 Java 2: The Complete Reference by Herbert Schidlt
 JAVA How to Program by Deitel & Deitel
Reference Books:
 The Unified Modeling Language User Guide by Booch, Rumbaugh and Jacobson Coad Peter, 2nd Edition, Pearson.
 Teacher: shakeelsheikh sheikh
 Teacher: Mr Abdul Basit
 Teacher: Mr Abdul Jalil
 Teacher: Mr Abdul Salilm
 Teacher: Mr Abdul Wadood
 Teacher: Mr Adnan Ahmed
 Teacher: Mr Adnan Munir
 Teacher: Mr Aitizaz Ahmed
 Teacher: Mr Amir Khan
 Teacher: Mr Asad Khan
 Teacher: Mr Asma Sikandar
 Teacher: Mr Ayaz
 Teacher: Mr Fatima
 Teacher: Mr Gazeen Amir
 Teacher: Mr Gohram Waseem
 Teacher: Mr Ikramullah (CR)
 Teacher: Mr Kaleem Ullah
 Teacher: Mr Khair Biyar
 Teacher: Mr Khalid Khan
 Teacher: Waleed Lateef
 Teacher: Mr Mehran Munir
 Teacher: Mr Moazim Ali
 Teacher: Mr Muhammad Asad Khan
 Teacher: Mr Muhammad Haroon
 Teacher: Mr Muhammad Hayat
 Teacher: Mr Muhammad Luqman
 Teacher: Mr Muhammad Waseem
 Teacher: Mr Mujeeb ur Rehman
 Teacher: Mr Najeeb Ullah
 Teacher: Mr Naveed Rahim
 Teacher: Mr Noor Hussain
 Teacher: Mr Qamar Zaib
 Teacher: Mr Qazi Sajid
 Teacher: Mr Raja jawad ali
 Teacher: Mr Riaz Ahmed
 Teacher: Mr Safar Hayat
 Teacher: Mr Sana Ullah
 Teacher: Mr Shakir Ali
 Teacher: Mr Tauqeer Shakir
 Teacher: Mr Younus Bashir
 Teacher: Mr Zain Ullah
 Teacher: Mr Zubair Ahmed
COURSE TITLE: Linear Algebra (NS  120)
Credit Hours: 3 (Theory)
Prerequisites: Calculus and Analytical Geometry
COURSE OBJECTIVES:
Introduce the matrix theory and the use of matrices in the solution of engineering problems.
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
Vectors, Vector Spaces, Matrices & Determinants, Cofactor and Inverse, Rank, Linear Independence, Solution of system of Linear systems, Positive Definite matrix, Linear Transformations, Operations on matrices, Inner products, orthgonality and least squares, Eigenvalue & Eigenvectors. Numerical linear algebra. Applications to Systems of Equations and to Geometry, Singular Value Decomposition.
Recommended Books:
§ Gilbert Strang, "Linear Algebra and Its Applications", 4th Edition, Thomson Brooks/ Cole, 2007.
§ James M Ortega, "Matrix Theory – A Second Course", Plenum, 1991.
§ Otto Bretscher, "Linear Algebra with Applications", 3rd Edition, Prentice Hall, 2005.
§ David Poole, "Linear Algebra – A Modern Introduction", Brooks/Cole, 2003
 Teacher: masood qau
COURSE TITLE: Signals & Systems (CS226)
Credit Hours: 3 (Theory) + 1 (Lab)
Prerequisites: Circuit Analysis
COURSE OBJECTIVES:
To provide theoretical and practical understanding of Signals, Systems and Transform.
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
Continuoustime and discretetime signals, periodic signals, Signal types, unitimpulse and unitstep functions, Continuoustime and discretetime systems, Linear timeinvariant systems, difference equation, causality, BIBO, stability, convolution and correlation, Fourier series representation of continuous and discretetime signals, discretetime Fourier transform, frequency characterization, sampling theorem, aliasing, ztransform and its application, Laplace transform and its applications. Applications are drawn broadly from engineering and physics, including feedback and control, communications, and signal processing.
Recommended Books:
§ Charles L. Phillips, John Parr Eve Riskin “ Signals, Systems & Transforms”, 5th Edition, 2014
§ V. Oppenheim, A. S. Willsky and S. H. Nawab, "Signals and Systems", 2nd Edition, Prentice Hall, 1996
§ M. J. Roberts, "Fundamentals of Signals and Systems", McGrawHill, 2007
§ P. Lathi, "Linear Systems and Signals", 2nd Edition, Oxford, 2004
 Teacher: wazirlaghari laghari
COURSE TITLE: Data Structure and Algorithms (CS  225)
Credit Hours: 3 (Theory) + 1 (Lab)
Prerequisites: Computer Programming
COURSE OBJECTIVES:
· To understand. the design and analysis of fundamental data structures and algorithms
· Discuss the use of primitive data types and builtin data structure.
· Employ different types of data structures such as arrays, lists, stack, queues, trees, and graphs.
· Analyze sorting, searching, recursion, divideconquer, hashing techniques.
· Write programs that use each of the following data structures: arrays, strings, linked lists, stacks, queues, and hash tables
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
Introduction to data structures; Basic algorithms analysis; Big O, little o, omega and theta notation, Representation of numeric data, Pointers and references, Data structure operations, Searching and sorting techniques, Recursion, Fundamental data structures  implementation strategies for stacks, queues and linked lists; Implementation strategies for tree and graph algorithms; Traversal techniques Hash tables, files, Applications of data structures (e.g. data compression and memory management).
Lab portion: Programming problems based on object oriented concepts relevant to the theory portion
Tool Used: C++ or Java
Recommended Books:
§ Data Structures and Algorithm Analysis in C++, 4th Edition, Mark Weiss, Prentice Hall, 2014
§ Data Structures and Algorithm Analysis in Java, 3rd Edition, Mark Weiss, Prentice Hall, 2014
 Teacher: mohsinaziz aziz