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Programme:- B.Sc Physics(2011 Admission onwards)Graduate Programme OutcomesGPO No.Graduate Programme OutcomesGPO No. 1 Disciplinary Knowledge & Critical Thinking:Articulate knowledge of one or more disciplines that form a part of UG programme.Critically think, analyse, apply and evaluate various information and follow scientificapproach to the development of knowledge.GPO No. 2 Communication Skill:Communicate thoughts and ideas clearly in writing and orally. Develop carefullistening, logical thinking and proficiency in interpersonal communication.GPO No. 3 Environmental Awareness:Sustainable approach to use of natural resources. Capable of addressing issues,promoting values and give up practices that harm the ecosystem and our planet.GPO No. 4 Ethical Awareness:Uphold ethics/morals in all spheres of life. Identify and avoid unethical behaviour inall aspects of work.GPO No. 5 Social Commitment:Be aware of individual roles in society as nation builders, contributing to thebetterment of society. Foster social skills to value fellow beings and be aware of one'sresponsibilities as international citizens.GPO No. 6 Lifelong learners:Equip students to be life long learners. Be flexible to take up the changing demandsof work place as well as for personal spheres of activities.Specific Outcome (PSO e SpecificOutcome (PSOPSO.No.1.2.3.4.5.6.Programme Specific Outcome (PSO)Understand basic concepts of different branches of Physicslike, thermodynamics, Classical and Quantum Mechanics, andelectrodynamics.Apply the principles of Physics in day to day life.Develop the expertise in operating different electrical,electronic, optical, and mechanical instruments.Develop the skills in performing, analyzing and documentinglaboratory experiments.Develop analytical thinking and problem solving skills.Equip students for their future careers by inculcating theGPO11,3,61,61,2,61,2,5,62,4,5,6

qualities of accuracy, clarity of thought and expression, andsystematic approach.Develop awareness regarding the need for eco-friendly and 3,4,5,6sustainable technological use.7.Course OutcomeSemester I (Core)PH1B01U – Methodology in Physics1.Sl.No. Course Outcome1.2.3.4.5.Recognize the contributions ofscientists in Physics.Appreciate the inventions anddiscoveries in Physics.Understand the historical evolutionof measuring and instrumentsUnderstand measurement devices fortime, length, angle, electrical valuesetc.Apply the knowledge of error andprecision to check the accuracy ofmeasuring derstand1Understand1Evaluate4,5,61Course DescriptionSl.No.1.01.11.21.31.41.5Course descriptionHrs.COHistorical perspective on Physics and its methodAncient perspectives on the universe - Geocentric modelof Ptolemy – Copernican revolution. Galileo, and hisemphasis on experiments and observations. Kepler's laws.Newton and the deterministic universe - Maxwell and theunification of electricity, magnetism and optics.Planck’s hypothesis of quantum. Quantum mechanics.Einstein and his theories of relativity. Contributions by S.N. Bose, M. N. Saha, C. V. Raman and S. Chandrasekhar.Emergence of modern physics and technology Semiconductor revolution - nanotechnology.Contemporary worldview - the expanding universe –fundamental particles and the unification of all forces ofnature. (All from a historical perspective – details and1231121211111

1.62.02.12.22.32.43.03.13.23.33.43.53.6derivations not required)Physics, and its relation to other branches of Science.Hypotheses; theories and laws in science- verification(proving), corroboration and falsification (disproving),Revision of scientific theories and laws. Significance ofPeer Review. Publications and patents.Measuring instrumentsMeasurement of time – water clocks – sun dials pendulumclocks – digital clocks – atomic clocks.Length measurement – rulers – standard metremicrometers – screw gauges-travelling microscope – laserrange finder- sonar – GPS.Angle measurement – spectrometer verniers - scale andtelescope - measurement of stellar parallaxes .Electrical measurement - Working principle ofgalvanometer, voltmeter, ammeter and digital multimeters.Error analysisBasic ideas – uncertainties of measurement – importanceof estimating errors – dominant errorsRandom errors – systematic errors - rejection of spuriousmeasurementsEstimating and reporting errors – errors with readingscales, errors of digital instrumentsNumber of significant digits –absolute and relative errors– standard deviation – error bars and graphicalrepresentation.Propagation of errors – sum and differences – productsand quotients – multiplyingby constants – powersCalibration – need for calibration – methods ofcalibration.References:1. Feynman lectures of Physics2. Concepts of Modern Physicssss, Arther Beisser3. Modern Physics, Kenneth Krane4. Modern Physics, R Murugeshan5. Introduction to Electrodynamics, David J. Griffiths6. Advanced course in Practical Physics, D Chattopadhyay311231, 3,41, 331, 3,31, 3,431, 4123552515252525

Semester II (Core)PH2B01U –Mechanics and Properties of Matter2.Sl.No. Course andIdentify different types of motion.Develop knowledge andunderstanding of Waves andoscillationsUnderstand the dynamics of differentUnderstandtypes of pendulum.Determine moment of inertia ofApplysymmetrical rigid bodies based onparallel and perpendicular axestheoremUnderstand the elastic behavior ofUnderstandMaterials and Differentiate differenttypes of fluid flow.Understand the phenomena ofUnderstandsurface tension and relate it to dailylife.PSO1, 2,51,2,51,51,51,2,52,5Course Course descriptionHrs.COMotion under gravity and Rotational mechanicsVelocity- acceleration- force – acceleration due togravity- weightlessnessCompound pendulum (symmetric and unsymmetric)radius of gyration- kater’s pendulum- centripetalacceleration and force- centrifugal forceAngular velocity- angular acceleration- angularmomentum- conservation- torque- moment of inertiaParallel and perpendicular axes theorem - calculationof momentof inertia- (rod, ring, disc, cylinder, sphere)flywheel.Oscillation and wavesSHM, equation of motion to SHM- theory of dampedoscillation (over, under, critical)Theory of forced oscillation- resonance- solution andequation to progressive waveEnergy of progressive wave- superposition of wavesTheory of beats- Doppler effect.Elasticity, Viscosity ,Surface tension1121,3,414334249322222216225, 6

3.13.23.33.43.53.63.7Stress- strain- Hooke’s law- elastic module- Poisson’sratio- bending of beams- bending moment- Young’smodulus (cantilever-mirror and telescope)Young’s modulus (uniform and non uniform bendingmicroscope) torsional oscillationsRigidity modulus- static torsion(mirror and telescope)- I section girder.Molecular theory of surface tension- surface energyexcess pressure in a liquid dropTransverse waves on the surface of a liquid- effect ofgravity- effect of surface tensionFactors affecting surface tension- applications.Streamline and turbulent flow- critical velocityderivation of Poiseuille’s formula- derivation of Stoke’s formula-Lubricants.35252535,6262366References:1. Mechanics-D.S. Mathur2. Mechanics-Hans and Puri, TMH3. Classical Mechanics by J.C. Upadhyaya, Himalaya Pub4. Classical Mechanics-Takwale and Puranik, TMH5. Properties of Matter- Mathur, S. Chand6. Classical mechanics-K.SankaraRao, PHI3.Semester III (Core)PH3B01U: ElectronicsSl.No.Course OutcomeCognitive Level PSO1Understand the concepts of semiconducting diodesand its applicationsExecute the principles of diodes in rectifiers, filters,clippers and clampers.Understand the concepts of transistor configurationsand its applicationExecute the principle of transistor configuration forthe study of oscillators and amplifiers.Understand FET,MOSFET, Op-Amp, andmodulationCalculate different parameters related to diodes,transistors, oscillators and amplifiers.Understand1Apply1, 2, 3 ,5Understand1Understand, Apply1, 2, 3 ,5Understand1Apply523456

Course DescriptionModule Course DescriptionHrs CO1.0Basic concepts of semiconductors151,2,61.1P-N junction Diode-Diode Characteristics-Expression for Diode current(Expression- without derivation)211.2Static and Dynamic resistances-Junction capacitance-Equivalentcircuit-Avalanche and Zener breakdown-PIV. Rectifiers31,21.3Half wave-Centre tapped full wave and Bridge rectifiers-Derivation ofefficiency and ripple factor of half wave and full wave rectifiers221.4Filter circuits- Shunt capacitor filter-Series inductor filter-LC filter- πsection filter21,61.5Voltage regulation-Line regulation and load regulation- Zener diode shunt 2regulator1,2,61.6Design of circuit-Optimum value of current limiting resistor.Wave shaping circuits-Clipper-Positive, negative and biased clippingcircuits22,61.7Clampers-Biased clampers-Voltage multipliers- Doubler-Tripler ors-Bipolar junction transistors-Mechanism of amplification in atransistor232.2Common base, common emitter and common collector configurations and 3their characteristics-Active, saturation and Cut-off regions-Current gain α, β , γ and their relationships3,62.3Experiment to draw the characteristics of transistor in the CB and CEmodes232.4Leakage currents-Expressions for output currents in the three modesThermal runaway132.5Load line, Q-Point- Classification of amplifiers-Class A,B,AB and Camplifiers23,4 ,62.6Need for biasing-Stabilization-Transistor biasing-Fixed bias-Collector tobase bias-Self bias(emitter bias)-Voltage divider bias-Transistor as aswitch.242.7AC equivalent circuit using h-parameters-Analysis of a transistoramplifier using h- parameters24,62.8Performance of CE,CC and CC amplifiers14,62.9Basic ideas of FET and MOSFET353.0AmplifierS214,5,6

3.1Feedback amplifiers-Principle of feedback amplifiers-Positive andnegative feedback and its effects - Different types of feedback (Blockdiagrams only)-Emitter follower.443.2Sinusoidal oscillators-Principle of oscillators-Barkhausen criterion-Tuned 5collector oscillator-Hartley and Colpitt’s Oscillators – RC Phase shiftoscillators – Crystal oscillator.4,63.3Operational amplifiers - Ideal Op-amp - Virtual ground and summing4pointApplications-Inverting amplifier - Non inverting amplifier-Unity follower– Summing amplifier (adder).5,63.4Modulation and Demodulation -Types of modulation - Amplitudemodulation- Percentage modulation-modulation index - Analysis of AMwave – Sidebands – bandwidth - Power in an AM wave-Modulatingamplifier circuit.453.5Frequency modulation-Carrier swing-Modulation index-Deviation ratioPercentage modulation (Basics only)25,63.6Demodulation or detection-Diode detector circuit for AM signals25,6References:1.2.3.4.5.6.7.8.9.Basic Electronics-B.L.TherajaA Text Book of Applied Electronics-R.S.SedhaPrinciples of electronics, VK MehtaBasic Electronics(7 th Edition)-Malvino and BatesElectronics Fundamentals and Applications-D. Chattopadhyay and P.G.Rakshit,Electronics: Fundamentals of Analog circuits-Thomas L. Floyd, David Buchla,Electronic Devices and Circuit Theory-Robert Boylestad, Louis NashelskyBasic Electronics-Debashis DeBasic Electronics-Santiram Kal4. Semester IVPH4B01U- Electricity and ElectrodynamicsSl.No. Course OutcomeCognitive Level1.Understand1, 2Understand1, 2Apply2, 5, 62.3.Understand the difference betweenresistance and impedance in an a.c circuit.Understand the concepts of flux, electricfield, and magnetic field.Compute the current and voltage inelectrical circuit containing L,C,R.PSO

4.5.6.7.8.Simplify complex circuits using networktheorems.Apply the fundamental theorems of curland divergence in specific situations.Evaluate the electric field due tosymmetric charge distribution by applyingGauss’s law.Understand that Maxwell’s equations arethe base of electromagnetic theory andpropagation of Electromagnetic wavesApply the Biot-Savart law and Ampere’slaw to compute magnetic field due to acharge distribution.Apply2, 5, 6Apply2, 5, 6Apply5Understand5, 6Apply4,5Course DescriptionModule Course DescriptionHrs CO1.0Varying and Alternating Currents.191.1Growth and decay of current in an inductive circuit-charge and discharge 2of a capacitor through a resistance.1,31.2Measurement of high resistance by capacitor leak method- DC applied to 2LCR series circuit(charge case)31.3Discharging of capacitor through LR circuit(discharge case)331.4Theory of BG-measurement of K of BG using standard capacitance.21,31.5RMS and peak values-AC through series LCR(acceptor circuit) andparallel LCR circuit(rejecter circuit)331.6Q factor-power in AC-power factor-measurement of power in AC circuit- 4AC watt meter31.7Distribution of three phase current: star connection – delta connection Ideal voltage and current sources-Thevenin’s and Norton’s theoremsMaximum power transfer theorem- Superposition Theorem342.0Electrostatics, Magnetostatics and Maxwell’s equations252,5,6,7,82.1Electric field- Continuous charge distribution-Divergence and curl ofelectrostatic fields.32,52.2Gauss' Law-Applications Fields due to: Spherically symmetric charge4distribution, Uniformly charged spherical conductor, Line charge, Infiniteplane sheet of charge, Electric field at a point between two oppositelycharged parallel plates.62.3Electric potential-Poisson’s equation and Laplace’s equation, Thepotential of a localized charge distribution, Work and Energy inelectrostatics-The work done to move a charge5,641,3,4

2.4Energy of a point charge distribution and continuous charge distribution,Conductors - Basic properties-induced charges, Surface charge and forceon a conductor-Capacitors.362.5Magnetic field of Steady currents - Comparison of magnetostatics andelectrostatics55,82.6Maxwell’s equations and magnetic charge - Maxwell’s equations insidematter472.7Boundary conditions – Scalar and vector potentials –Poynting theorem.383.0Electromagnetic waves1073.1Production and Detection of EM Waves- Hertz Experiment- The waveequation in one dimension373.2Plane waves - Polarisation – Boundary conditions- Reflection andtransmission373.3Monochromatic plane waves in vacuum - Energy and momentum ofelectromagnetic waves273.4Propagation through linear media –- Modified wave equation inconductors - Monochromatic plane waves in conducting media.27References:1.2.3.4.5.6.7.Introduction to Electrodynamics, David J GriffithsElectricity and Magnetism, R. MurugeshanFundamentals of Magnetism and Electricity, D.N VasudevaElectricity and Magnetism, KK TewariPrinciples of Electromagnetics, Mathew N.O SadikuClassical Electromagnetism, Jerrold FranklinElectromagnetic Fields and Waves, KD Prasad5. Semester VPH5B01U: Classical and Quantum MechanicsSl No.Course OutcomeCognitive LevelPSO No.1Understand the advantages of analyticalUnderstandmechanics over Newtonian mechanics and basicformulation of Lagrangian and Hamiltonianmethods.12Understand the importance of QunatumMechanics by the successful explanation ofblackbody radiation, photoelectric effect and1Understand

Compton effect where classical thoery failed.3Solve simple systems using Lagrangian andHamiltonian formulations.Apply2,54Understand wave particle duality by illustrating UnderstandDavisson Germer experiment and de BroglieApplyhypothesis and solve problems5Understand the basic tools for the formulationof quantum mechanics and the basic equationsof quantum mechanics.Understand16Summarize that Classical Mechanics andQuantum Mechanics are two differentinterpretations of same aspects.Understand17Apply the quantum mechanical principle forApplynormalising the wave functions and to estimatethe values of eigen values and eigen functions.1,55Course descriptionModule Course descriptionHrsCO1.0Lagrangian and Hamiltonian Equations181,31.1Constraints and degrees of freedom - Generalized coordinates211.2Classification of a dynamical system – Principle of virtual work 3– D’Alemberts Principle11.3Lagrange’s equations for general systems - Applications – one 4dimensional harmonic oscillator – planetary motion1,31.4Hamilton’s equations of motion – Application - One 5dimensional harmonic oscillator - Hamilton’s Principle for aconservative system1,31.5Principle of least action – Calculus of variations – Lagrange’s 4equation from Hamilton’s Principle1,32.0Emergence of quantum concepts and Time dependent 17Schrodinger equation2,4,52.1Black body radiation - Planck’s law - Particle nature of radiation 222.2Photoelectric effect - Compton effect - wave nature of matter322.3De Broglie hypothesis – Davisson and Germer experiment24

2.4Uncertainty principle – probabilistic interpretation of wave 2function.42.5The Schrodinger equation – Operators - The commutator352.6Physical Interpretation of wave function – Normalisation 3probability current density52.8Expectation value – General eigen value equation – eigen value 2for momentum operator.53.0Propogation of wave packet and Time independent 19Schrodinger equation5,6,73.1General solution of one dimensional Schrodinger equation for a 4free particle – group velocity and phase velocity.53.2Stationary state - Time independent Schrodinger equation – 3boundary and continuity condition for wave functions.5,63.3Degeneracy – orthogonality of wave function – particle in a box 3(one dimensional)63.4One dimensional harmonic oscillator – energy eigen value and 3zero point energy5,6,73.5Orbital angular momentum – commutation relations363.6Eigen values of L 2 , L z - Energy eigen values of rigid rotator36References:1.2.3.4.5.6.7.Textbook of Quantum Mechanics- G Aruldhas.Classical Mechanics by J.C. Upadhyaya. Himalaya Pub.Concepts of Modern Physics- Arthur Beiser, TMHClassical Mechanics by G. AruldhasConcepts of Modern Physics- Arthur Beiser, TMHA Textbook of Quantum Mechanics- G Aruldhas- (2 nd Edition)- PHIClassical Mechanics-Takwale and Puranik, TMH.6. Semester VPH5B02U : PHYSICAL OPTICS AND PHOTONICS4.Sl No.Course OutcomeCognitive Level1Understand the basic idea of opticsinterference, diffraction, polarisation.Understand2Illustrate the construction and working UnderstandPSO No.11,3

of basic optics and laser relatedequipments.3Apply the basic equations of optics inproblem solving.Apply2,54Apply the principles of optics inconducting experiments related tooptics.Apply2,3,4,55Focus on the applications of laser andfibre optics in day today life.Analyse66Identify the cause and effects of thebasic phenomena of nature based onthe principles of optics.Analyse7Course DescriptionSl.NoCourse DescriptionHrsCO1.0Interference and Diffraction111,2,3,4,1.1Review of basic ideas of interference, (Coherent waves-Optical 3path and phase change-superposition of waves, condition forbright and dark fringes).11.2Thin films- plane parallel film-interference due to reflected light- 3conditions for brightness and darkness1,41.3Interference due to transmitted light-Haidinger fringes- 3interference in wedge shaped film-colours in thin films-Newton’srings.1,31.4Michelson interferometer- construction-working and applications. 221.5Fresnel Diffraction – Huygens- Fresnel theory –zone plate – 5Difference between zone plate and convex lens.1,31.6Comparison between interference and diffraction –diffraction 3pattern due to a straight edge, single silt1,3,4,61.7Fraunhoffer diffraction at a single slit, double slit, N slits, theory 3of plane diffraction grating.1,32.0Polarisation1,32.1Concept of polarization – (plane of polarization)-polarization by 2reflection-Brewster’s law-polarization by refraction-pile of plates.Polarization by double refraction-(calcite crystal).12.2Anisotropic crystals –optic axis –Double refraction-Huygens 21,310

explanation of double refraction. Positive and Negative crystalsElectromagnetic theory of double refraction.2.3Types of polarized light-Retarders or wave plate- Quarter wave 3plate – Half wave plate- Production and Detection of ellipticallyand circularly polarized light-12.4Optical Activity-Fresnels Explanation of Optical Rotation- 3(Analyti

4. Basic Electronics(7 th Edition)-Malvino and Bates 5. Electronics Fundamentals and Applications-D. Chattopadhyay and P.G.Rakshit, 6. Electronics: Fundamentals of Analog circuits-Thomas L. Floyd, David Buchla, 7. Electronic Devices and Circuit Theory-Robert Boylestad, Louis Nashelsky 8. Basic Electronics-Debashis De 9. Basic Electronics .

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