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IP0008 Statistical Techniques and Research Methodology

Prerequisites (if any):

Objectives:

  • Aim is to provide insight of the subject

  • Sensitizes the students of the importance of course in real life environment

Unit 1: Data and its presentation, Types of data, frequency distribution and its various measures, graphical tools of data presentation.

Unit 2: Statistical Distributions, Theory of Probability, Probability distributions, Sampling distributions, Sampling Techniques, Theory of Estimation

Unit 3: Test of Hypotheses, Theory of Statistical interference, Testing of Hypotheses, Analysis of Variance, Design of Experiments

Unit 4: Paired data analysis, Correlation and Regression analysis: Simple, Partial and multi-variate

Unit 5: Research designs, Role and process of research, Problem Formulation, Types of research designs, Data collection methods and forms, Sampling technique and data analysis

Unit 6: Field research, Research reports and marketing intelligence, Role of computers and software in research planning and carrying out research projects

 

Time: 7 hrs per unit

Outcomes: At the end of the course student will be in a position to

  • List down the factors that influence the application of the course content in the industrial environment

  • Identify areas for research oriented work based on the course content

  • Apply the knowledge of the course in solving real life problems

Text Books

  1. Numerical methods for Engineers by S. C. Chapra and R. P. Canale Published by McGraw Hill.

  2. Quantitative Techniques For managerial Decision Making by U.K.Srivastva, G.V Shenoy, Wiley eastern Ltd.

Reference Books

  1. V. Rajaraman, Computer Oriented Numerical Methods - Prentice Hall Publication.

  2. S. S. Sastry, Introductory methods of Numerical Analysis - Prentice Hall Publication.

IP0018 WORK STUDY AND ERGONOMICS

Prerequisites (if any):

Objectives:

  • To make the students understand the concepts & broad principles of contents of the course

  • Develop conceptual framework of the course

  • Aim is to provide insight of the subject

Unit I

Introductionto Industrial Engineering: Historical background, Contribution of Taylor and Gilbreth, Productivity Improvement, Work content analysis, Definition and scope of Work Study

Unit II

Method Study: Definition, Steps in method Study, need to record the activities, symbols in charting, different recording techniques – Charts and Diagrams, Questioning Technique, Principals of motion Economy

Unit III

Work Measurement: Definition of Time study, steps in time study, Allowances, application of allowances, Calculation of standard time, work sampling, advantages of work sampling, Rating, Introduction to different types of PMTS

Unit IV

Job Evaluation and Merit Rating: Introduction to Job Evaluation system, necessity, Job Analysis, Job Description, Job Evaluation, Different Job Evaluation Systems like Factor Comparison, Point System etc, merit rating, Incentive plans

Unit V

Ergonomics: Definition, Scope, Historical background, Human- machine system interfaces, Basic Ergonomics, Work Physiology, Measurement of work, Introduction to Environmental Ergonomics

Unit VI

Applied Anthropometry: Definition and scope, use of anthropometric data, statistical analysis, Product design and work station design using anthropometric data, Work Space design

Time: 7hrs per unit

Outcomes: At the end of the course student will be in a position to

  • List down the factors that influence the application of the course content in the industrial environment

  • Undertake final year project work based upon the application of the course content

  • Identify areas for research-oriented work based on the course content

  • Apply the knowledge of the course in solving real life problems

TEXT BOOK

  1. Introduction to Work Study by ILO

  2. Human Factor Engineering and Design by Sanders McCormick

REFERENCE BOOKS:

  1. Job Evaluation – ILO

  2. Yoga M., Job Evaluation, NPC, New Delhi

  3. Zandin K.B. - Most Work Measurement Systems

  4. Hand Book of Industrial Engineering By H.B. Maynard

IP0028 OPTIMIZATION TECHNIQUES & SIMULATION MODELING

Prerequisites (if any):

Objectives:

  • To make the students understand the concepts & broad principles of contents of the course

  • Aim is to provide insight of the subject

  • Sensitizes the students of the importance of course in real life environment

Unit No. I: Introduction, Transportation problem: Initial Solution, UV Method,

  Stepping Stone Method, Assignment problem, Hungarian method

  Traveling Salesman Problem.

Unit No. II: Inventory model, Classification, costs involved, ABC Analysis

 EOQ, Purchase Model with & without shortages, Production Model with & without shortages, Quantity Discounts, Replacement of capital equipment that deteriorates with time, time value of money, group and individual replacement

Unit No. III: Linear programming –introduction formulation, graphical solution

  standard form, simplex method & its solution, duality & Sensitivity Analysis

  big M Method, Two Phase Method

Unit No. IV: Game theory Introduction, Terminology,Saddle Point games with pure and mixed strategies,Dominance property, Graphical methods, L.P. method, approximation method,   Dynamic Programming Introduction, Dynamic Programming Problems

  Dynamic Programming Problems,

Unit No. V:Dual Simplex Method, Integer programming, Branch & Bound Method

  Goal Programming, Queuing theory:Introduction, terminology

  M/M/1 Model, M/M/C Model, M/Ek/1 Model

Unit No. VI: Simulation: Introduction, Advantages, Disadvantages, Monte Carlo Simulation ,Applications of Simulation ,Simulation software ,Building Model on Simulation Software , Running the simulation, Understanding the results

Time: 7hrs per unit

Outcomes: At the end of the course student will be in a position to

  • List down the factors that influence the application of the course content in the industrial environment

  • Undertake final year project work based upon the application of the course content

  • Apply the knowledge of the course in solving real life problems

TEXT BOOKS:

1 Taha H., Operations Research, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd

  1. Gupta and Hira, Operations Research, S Chand & Company

REFERENCE BOOKS:

1 Sharma S.D., Operation Research, Kedarnath Ramnath and Co.

2 Basu S. K, Operation Research, IBH

3 Askhedkar-Kulkarni, Operation Research, Dhanpat Rai & Sons.

IP5018 WORK STUDY AND ERGONOMICS LAB

Prerequisites (if any):

Objectives:

  • To develop skills in the subject

  • Verify the principles of the course

List of practicals

  1. Assignment on productivity improvement

  2. Assignment on different recording techniques in method study

  3. Assignment on principals of motion economy

  4. Assignment on work measurement

  5. Assignment on work sampling

  6. Assignment on job evaluation

  7. Assignment on merit rating

  8. Assignment on ergonomics

  9. Assignment on environmental ergonomics

  10. Assignment on product design

  11. Assignment on workstation design

  12. Assignment on work space design

Outcomes: The student will

  • acquire the skills

  • improve ability to solve industrial problems on the subject

  • understand the technical writing of experiments.

TEXT BOOK

  1. Introduction to Work Study by ILO

2 Human Factor Engineering and Design by Sanders McCormick

REFERENCE BOOKS:

1Job Evaluation – ILO

  1. Yoga M., Job Evaluation, NPC, New Delhi

  2. Zandin K.B. - Most Work Measurement Systems

  3. Hand Book of Industrial Engineering By H.B. Maynard

IP5028 Optimization Techniques & Simulation Modeling Lab

Prerequisites: Concepts of Operation Research

Objectives:

  • To develop skills in the subject

  • Application of the theory

  • Understanding of fundamentals of the subject

List of Practicals

  1. Study of Inventory classification & costs with real life example

  2. Working on practical application of EOQ model with quantity discounts

  3. Studying & presenting research paper or case study based on Game theory

  4. Solving a problem based on graphical method of Game theory

  5. Problem formulation with Dynamic Programming considering practical constraints

  6. Solution of problem formulated with the help of LPP

  7. Problem formulation & solution of real life problem using Queuing theory

  8. Decision making on replacing the equipment using replacement model

  9. Formulating a real life problem of production or assembly line

  10. Generating the solutions to the problem formed using Simulation software – PROMODEL

  11. Assignment on PROMODEL

  12. Assignment on PROMODEL

Outcomes: The student will

  1. acquire the skills

  2. improve ability to solve industrial problems on the subject

  3. be in a position to relate theory and practice

  4. Develop the practical aspects of the theory knowledge

Text Book

  1. Hira Gupta, Operations Research

Reference Books

  1. S.K. Basu, H. Bagchi, D.K. Pal – Operation Research, Oxford IBH

  2. H. Taha, Operation Research

IP5058 Seminar-I

Objective: To learn about literature survey of the subject of his own interest

a) The objective of Seminar is to test the student on his/her ability for self-study and his/her ability to communicate - Written and oral.

b) Seminar will be in the form of a report submitted by the student:

It will be -

1. Done by a student individually, on topic of his/her choice based on literature survey /a case study wherever applicable / possible, and approved by the staff- in- charge,

2. A report with 15-20 pages of A-4 size paper, 1.5 spaced typed material, and appropriately bound.

 c) The Oral examination will be based on the report submitted and (orally) presented.

1. Paper: The Project report should be types. printed on white paper of A-4 size.

2. Typing: The typing shall be with single spacing and on one side of the paper.

3. Binding: The Industrial Inplant Report should be submitted with front and back cover in black hand bound, with golden embossing.

4. Margins: Left - 1.25", Right - 1". Top and Bottom 1 "

5. Sequence of Pages:

1. Title page

2. Certificate form Institute

3. Completion Certificate form Industry, if sponsored.

4. Acknowledgement

5. Abstract

6. Index

7. Nomenclature and Symbols

8. Actual Content

9. Conclusion

10. References.

6. Front cover: The front cover shall have the following details in block capitals

i. Title at the top.

ii. Name of the candidate in the centre, and

iii. Name of the Institute, Name of Industry, if sponsored and the year of submission on separate lines, at the bottom.

7. Blank sheets: No blank sheets be left any where in the report. 8. Project Completion Certificate:

The approval sheet follow the title sheet and shall be as shown with proper spacing.

 

CERTIFICATE

This is to certify that Mr. /Ms …………………………………………………

Has carried out a Dissertation entitled, (Name)

 

…………………………………………during the course of his

(Name of Project)

training at………………………………………………..in

(Name of Industry)

partial fulfillment of the requirement of the M.E. Industrial Course of Vishwakarma Institute of Technology, Pune

at ……………………………during the academic Year ………………

(Name of Industry)

 

 

Date: (Guide)

Place:

 

 

 

 

(Examiner) (Head of Department)

 

Outcome:

  1. Improved presentations and communication skills

  2. To understand the subject of his own interest

  3. To understand the technical report writing

IP0508 PRODUCT DESIGN

Prerequisites (if any):

Objectives:

  • To make the students understand the concepts & broad principles of contents of the course

  • Develop conceptual framework of the course

  • Aim is to provide insight of the subject

UNIT I :- Product methodology & the structure of Design Process , Introduction ofProduct methodology , methodological problems, characteristics of methods, The phases of product design process, foundations of phase models, three phase models etc

UNIT II:- Design materials & human factors in product design, material properties, metals, plastics, rubber, woods & factors considered while designing for metals, plastics, rubber, woods etc, Anthropometry factors, physiological factors, psychology factors, anatomy factors.

UNIT III :- Economic factors influencing design, product value,safety, reliability & environmental considerations, economic analysis, break even analysis, profit & competitiveness, economic of a new product design.

UNIT IV:- Value engineering in product design, introduction, historical perspective, nature & measurement of value, importance of value, value analysis job plan, creativity, steps for solving & value analysis, value analysis tests

UNIT V:- Strength considerations in product design, principal stress trajectories( force flow lines), balanced design, criteria & objective of design, material toughness, resilience, designing for uniform strength.

UNIT VI:- Modern APPROACHES TO PRODUCT DESIGN

Concurrent Design, Quality Function Development (QFD), Rapid Prototyping

Outcomes: At the end of the course student will be in a position to

  • List down the factors that influence the application of the course content in the industrial environment

  • Identify areas for research-oriented work based on the course content

  • Apply the knowledge of the course in solving real life problems

TEXT BOOKS:

  1. Product design & Manufacturing- A.K.Chitale, R.C Gupta

  2. Product Design : Fundamentals & Methods – N.F.M. Roozenburg & J.Eekels

REFERANCE BOOKS:

1. Product design & Manufacture- Jhon R Lindbeck

2. Mayall W.H., “Industrial Design for Engineers” London Liifee Books Ltd. 1967

  1. Dale Huchingson R “New Horizons for Human Factors in Design ” McGraw Hill Company distrial Design-Mayall

IP0518 Automation Strategies

Prerequisites (if any):

Objectives: 1. To make the students understand the concepts & broad principles of contents of the course

  1. Develop conceptual framework of the course

  2. Aim is to provide insight of the subject

  3. Sensitizes the students of the importance of course in real life environment

UNIT I

INTRODUCTION: Overview of manufacturing processes, types of manufacturing systems, the product cycle, computer’s role in manufacturing, sources and types of data used in manufacturing, Central Processing unit, memory input/output section, computer programming, mini computer, micro computer, P.C., Super Computers.

Introduction: Concept and scope of automation: Socio economic consideration: Low cost automation.

UNIT II

NUMERICAL CONTROL:

THE BEGINNING OF CAM: Historical Background, Basic components of NC systems, NC Procedure, NC coordinate system and machine motions, applications and economics of NC, part programming- manual and computer assisted the APT Language.

COMPUTER CONTROLS IN NC SYSTEMS: Problems with conventional NC computer numerical control, Direct numerical control, combined CNC/ DNC systems, adaptive control machining system computer process interfacing, New development and latest trends.

UNIT III

COMPUTER AIDED PROCESS PLANNING: Traditional Process Planning, Retrieval process planning system, Generative Process Planning, Machinibility data system, computer generated time standards.

GROUP TECHNOLOGY: Introduction, part families, part classification and coding, coding system and machining cells.

COMPUTER AIDED PRODUCTION MANAGEMENT SYSTEMS: Traditional Production, Planning and control, Introduction to computer aided PPC, Introduction to computer aided inventory management, manufacturing resource planning (MRP-II), computer process monitoring and shop floor control, computer process control.

UNIT IV

COMPUTER AIDED QUALITY CONTROL: Traditional quality control, computer in quality control, contact inspection methods, Non contact inspection methods, optical and non optical computer aided testing.

COMPUTER AIDED MATERIAL HANDLING: Traditional Material handling, computer control on material handling, conveying, picking. Ware house control, computerized material handling for automated inspection and assembly.

COMPUTER INTEGRATED MANUFACTURING SYSTEMS: Introduction, types special manufacturing systems, flexible manufacturing systems (FMS), Machine tools and equipment, material handling systems, computer control systems.

Automated Storage Systems: Storage System Performance, Automated Storage/Retrieval Systems, Carousel Storage Systems, Work-in-process Storage, Interfacing Handling and Storage with Manufacturing, Problems,



UNIT V
Robotics: Introduction, classification based on geometry, devices, control and path movement, End effectors - types and applications: Sensors - types and applications. Industrial Applications of Robots for material transfer, machine loading / unloading, welding, assembly and spray painting operations.
UNIT VI
Future Automated Factory: Computer Networks for Manufacturing, Hierarchy of Computers in Manufacturing, Local Area Networks, Manufacturing Automation Protocol, Trends in Manufacturing, The Future Automated Factory, Human Workers in the Future Automated Factory, 786 The Social Impact.
Time: 7hrs per unit

Outcomes: At the end of the course student will be in a position to

  1. List down the factors that influence the application of the course content in the industrial environment

  2. Undertake final year project work based upon the application of the course content

  3. Identify areas for research oriented work based on the course content

  4. Apply the knowledge of the course in solving real life problems

Text Books
  1. CAD/ CAM- Groover & Zimmer, Prentice Hall

  2. Automation Production Systems and CIMS – Groover, Prentice Hall.

Reference Books

  1. CAD/ CAM – Beasanat & Lui, EWP.

  2. Material Handling Hand Book, McGraw Hill.

  3. Industrial Robotics – Groover Mitchell, McGraw Hill.

  4. 6.Robotics and Flexible Automation by SR Deb

IP0528 Process Planning and Manufacturing Engineering

Prerequisites (if any):

Objectives: 1. To make the students understand the concepts & broad principles of contents of the course

  1. Develop conceptual framework of the course

  2. Aim is to provide insight of the subject

  3. Sensitizes the students of the importance of course in real life environment

UNIT I

CASTING and WELDING

Introduction to metal casting, types of patterns, their materials and allowances. Types of Moulds, Elements of Gating systems and Risers and their design, Cupola and its operation, Casting Processes, casting defects, their causes and remedies.

Welding: Introduction and classification of welding processes, welding terms (terminology), general principles, welding positions, joint design and filler metals. Introduction to different Welding Processes.

UNIT II

MACHINING PROCESSES

Lathe machine and it’s operations, Milling Machine and it’s operations, Drilling machine and it’s operations, Shaper, planer and Slotting machine and it’s operations, Grinding Machines and Press working.

UNIT III

MATERIAL FORMING

Classification of metal forming processes, hot and cold working processes & their advantages and disadvantages.

Introduction to material forming processes like Rolling, Forging, Extrusion, Tube and Wire Drawing, Sheet metal working.

UNIT IV

Product Engineering

Concept of a product – Its elements, units, subassemblies and assemblies, scope of product engineering function, Flow charts of assemblies, Product analysis and planning: Design for Manufacturing and assembly (DFMA). Product selection and criteria of Product acceptability based on market research.

Process Engineering

Organizational activities, functional activities, relation with other departments, classification of processes, manufacturing operations, operational elements - machining, handling, setting, inspection and approach for selecting and planning a process: determining machining sequences - criteria, classification of operations and manufacturing sequence, criteria for analysis for selection of best process.

UNIT V

Selection of proper Equipment

Process capability of Equipments, prime accuracies and producible accuracies of Equipments, Factors influencing make or buy decisions, relation between Process selection and Machine selection, basic factors in machine selection in terms of cost and design factors, Determining machining conditions and computing manufacturing times.

Selection of Tooling

Factors affecting selection of Tooling, commercial tooling, special tooling, selection of Tools: jigs, fixtures, gauges, form tool in relation to process selected .Use of multi-tooling set up, tooling economics as applied to Process Engineering. Stock preparations and blank selection with material estimates.

UNIT VI

Process Sheet design

Study of the parts to be processed, Logical design of a process plan, stock preparations, blank selection with material estimates, Selection of datum features, identification of machining surfaces, incorporation of dimensions including tolerance analysis, selection of machining methods with time estimates and time standard for each operation, Process Picture sheet including process symbols, processing dimensions. Process plan sheet design for complete manufacturing part

Time: 7hrs per unit

Outcomes: At the end of the course student will be in a position to

  1. List down the factors that influence the application of the course content in the industrial environment

  2. Undertake final year project work based upon the application of the course content

  3. Identify areas for research oriented work based on the course content

  4. Apply the knowledge of the course in solving real life problems

Text Books

  1. Hajara, Chaudhary S. K. “Elements of Workshop Technology” Vol-I &II, Asia Publishing House.

  2. R.K Jain, Production Technology, Khanna Publication.

Reference Books

  1. O.P. Khanna, Production Technology , Dhanpat Rai Publication.

  2. Kalpacjian, Manufacturing Technology. Dieter, Mechanical Metallurgy P.N. Rao, Manufacturing Technology, Tata McGraw Hill

  3. G.W. Rowe, Principles of industrial metal working process, Edward Arnold

  4. D. F. Eary, G. E Johnson, “Process Engineering for Manufacturing”, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd.

IP0088 Facilities Planning

Prerequisites (if any):

Objectives: 1. To make the students understand the concepts & broad principles of contents of the course

  1. Develop conceptual framework of the course

  2. Aim is to provide insight of the subject

  3. Sensitizes the students of the importance of course in real life environment

UNIT I

Facilities planning and industrial engineers-An overview, Facilities planning and supply chain management, Facilities planning and Engineering economic analysis, Facilities location problems-application of various analytical approaches, single/multiple facility location problems, Discrete/continuous location problems, Quadratic assignment problems, minimax location problems and covering problems.

UNIT II


Facilities design problems-Structural design, layout design including computerized layout planning and handling system design. Warehouse Management,

UNIT III

Application of classical industrial engineering concepts to facilities planning-Work system design including method study and ergonomics; Value engineering.

UNIT IV

Business Process Reengineering, Value added management, Management System Audit.


UNIT V

Appreciation of issues related to facilities planning in conventional and new manufacturing systems. Appreciation of issues related to facilities planning in the context of management of technology. Appreciation of the relationships between competitive strategies, building core competence and facilities planning,

UNIT VI

Facilities planning and TPM / TQM, Case studies using various concepts and techniques of Operations Research. Planning in service sector. Role of SGA's like KAIZEN, QC and POKA YOKE in facilities planning.

Time: 7hrs per unit

Outcomes: At the end of the course student will be in a position to

  1. List down the factors that influence the application of the course content in the industrial environment

  2. Undertake final year project work based upon the application of the course content

  3. Identify areas for research oriented work based on the course content

  4. Apply the knowledge of the course in solving real life problems


Text Books

  1. R.L Francis and J.A White (1974), Facilities layout and location-An analytical approach, Prentice Hall Inc.

  2. J.A Tomkins and J.A White (1984), Facilities Planning, John Wiley & sons.

Reference Books

  1. M.E Porter (1985), Competitive Advantage, The Free Press.

  2. D.K. Carr and H.J Johansson (1995), Best practices in Reengineering, McGraw Hill, Inc.

  3. K.K.Humphreys (1991), Jelen's Cost and Optimization Engineering, McGraw Hill,International.

  4. P.Cheekland (1981), Systems thinking, Systems Practice, John Wiley & sons.

  5. B.W. Niebel (1972), Motion and Time study, Richard Irwin.

  6. L.D.Miles (1971), Techniques of Value analysis and Engineering, McGraw Hill.

  7. K.Hitomi (1996), Manufacturing Systems Engineering; Viva Books Pvt Ltd, India.

  8. A.W. Law and W.D.Kelton (1991), Simulation Modeling and Analysis, McGraw Hill International Edition

  9. G.F.Bell and J Balkwill (1998), Management in Engineering, Prentice Hall India.

  10. J.M.Apple (1972), Plant Layout and Material Handling, McGraw Hill.



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