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# SRI LANKA INSTITUTE OF INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY

## DEPARTMENT OF CIVIL ENGINEERING

FACULTY OF ENGINEERING
B.Sc. Eng. (Honours) Degree in Engineering
Module Outline
MODULE IDENTIFICATION
Module Name
Module Code
Year/Level
Credit Points
Pre-requisites
Co-requisites
Methods of Delivery

## Course Web Site

Engineering Mechanics
CE 101
Version No.
1
Semester
04
None
None
Lectures (Face-to-face)
Tutorials
Labs
http://moodle.sliit.lk

## Date of Original Approval

Date of Next Review

2013-2
1

3 Hours/Week
1 Hour/Week
2 Hours Fortnight

April 2013
February 2014

MODULE DESCRIPTION

Introduction

Learning
Outcomes

## Engineering Mechanics module assempled in a way to provide students a basic

understanding of the mechnics of rigid bodies such as equilibrium of structures,
Newtons laws of motion etc. and mechanics of fluids.
At the end of the module student will be able to:
LO1 : Apply the conditions of static equilibrium to simple structures
LO2 : Apply Newtons laws of motion to particulate dynamics
LO3 : Use a systems approach to estimate forces generated by fluids and fluid flows
LO4 : Utilise the concept of free body diagrams
LO5 : Perform calculations to analyse strengths of structures

Assessment
Criteria

Assessment activities:
Laboratory practical works will carry 25% of the total marks. Number of
tutorial quizzes required will be decided by the lecturer in charge. 6 practical
works are expected to be completed as part of this module.
Closed book mid semester test will carry 15% to the final total marks. The

## CAQ_003_MOL Sri Lanka Institute of Information Technology

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Assignments
25%
o Deflection of a simply supported
beam
o Fly wheel
o Newton's Second Law
o Bernoulli's Energy Principles
o Shear force in a simply
supported beam
o Bending Moment in a simply
supported beam
Final Examination
60%
TOTAL
100%

Module
Requirement

Learning
Resources

mid semester exam can be conducted at the completion of 7th week lecture.
Final examination is for 60% marks and the final exam will be a closed book
end of semester exam.
Midterm Examination
15%
LO1, LO2, LO4
LO1 LO5
LO1
LO2
LO2
LO3
LO4, LO5
LO4, LO5
LO1-LO5

To pass this module students are required to achieve a pass mark for both the
Continuous Assessments component and the End of the Semester Examination
component and achieve an overall mark that would qualify for a C grade or
above.
Recommended Texts

## Hibbeler, R.C. 2010, Engineering Mechanics, Vol 1: Statics, SI Unit, 12th

Edition, Person Prentice Hall. (ISBN:978-981-06-8134-0)
Hibbeler, R.C. 2010, Engineering Mechanics, Vol 2: Dynamics, SI Unit,
12th Edition, Person Prentice Hall. (ISBN:978-981-06-8137-1)
Meriam, J.L., and Kraige, L.G. 2008, Engineering Mechanics, Vol. 1:
Statics, SI Unit, 6th Edition, John Wiley & Sons. (ISBN: 978-0-471-78702-0)
Meriam, J.L., and Kraige, L.G. 2008, Engineering Mechanics, Vol. 2:
Dynamics, SI Unit, 6th Edition, John Wiley & Sons. (ISBN: 978-0-47178703-7)

Contact Information
Lecturer-inDr. G Tharmarajah
charge
Telephone
0112 413900 Ex. 4200
Location
Malabe Campus, Faculty of Engineering
Consultation
As stated in the 1st Lecture
Time

E-mail

gobithas.t@sliit.lk

Page 2 of 32

## CONTENTS OF THE MODULE

1. Statics
Newton's Laws; Forces as vectors, equilibrium of concurrent and non-concurrent forces;
Couples and distributed forces.
Equilibrium of statistically equivalent systems;
Free bodies and free-body diagrams;
Analysis of simple frameworks, trusses;
Internal actions within a beam using free-body diagrams;
Variations in resisting forces along a beam;
Axial stress and strain, elasticity;
Axial deformation;
Shear stress and strain, shear modulus;
Deformations in shear;
Thermal effects and resulting stress and strain;
Principles of compatibility;
Concept of stiffness and properties of area and material that influence response;
Superposition;
Cover LO1, LO4 and LO5
2. Dynamics
Kinematic equations; Linear motion; Projectile motion.
Curvilinear and relative motion;
Plane kinetics, Newton's second law in n-t coordinates;
Linear momentum;
Elastic and inelastic collisions.
Work, forces and power;
Potential and kinetic energy;
Elastic energy; Energy conservation;
Plane kinematics and kinetics of rigid bodies;
Cover LO2
3. Hydraulics
Hydrostatic pressure;
Static fluid forces on simple structures;
Analysis of fluid; Momentum flux of all fluid flows.
Bernoulli's equation.
Cover LO3

## CAQ_003_MOL Sri Lanka Institute of Information Technology

Page 3 of 32

Generic Information
Any type of plagiarism is not allowed.
Plagiarism: Academic honesty is crucial to a students credibility and self-esteem, and
ultimately reflects the values and morals of the Institute as whole. A student may work
together with one or a group of students discussing assignment content, identifying
relevant references, and debating issues relevant to the subject. Plagiarism occurs when
the work of another person, or persons, is used and presented as ones own.

Page 4 of 32

## SRI LANKA INSTITUTE OF INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY

DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
FACULTY OF ENGINEERING
B.Sc. Eng. (Honours) Degree in Engineering
Module Outline
MODULE IDENTIFICATION
Module Name
Module Code
Year/Level
Credit Points
Pre-requisites
Co-requisites
Methods of Delivery

## Engineering Design and Processes

ME 101
Version No.
1
Semester
04
None
None
Lectures (Face-to-face)
Tutorials
Labs
Course Web Site
http://courseweb.sliit.lk/
Date of Original Approval April 2013
Date of Next Review
February 2014

2013-2
1

2 Hours/Week
4 Hours/Week

MODULE DESCRIPTION

Introduction
Learning
Outcomes

## Engineering Design and Processes module is designed in a way to develop

teamwork, communication, creativity and design skills among the students.
At the end of the module student will be able to:
LO2: Identify the key stages in a quality engineering design process.
LO3: Identify techniques for formulating specifications, creating solutions and
assessing how to implement those solutions.
LO4: Apply some common methods for tackling complexity in arriving at design
solutions.
LO5: Within a group context, to create a design flow for simple problems and apply
it to arrive at an engineered system.
LO6: Demonstrate an ability to think systematically and logically in executing a
design process.
LO7: Demonstrate an ability to think creatively in proposing solutions to problems.
LO8: Demonstrate critical, logical and reflective skills appropriate to university
study.
LO9: Demonstrate improvement in communication skills, written and oral, with a
particular focus on using clear, concise language appropriate to engineering.
LO10: Demonstrate and articulate an understanding of professional engineering, its
structure, workings and relationships with society.

Page 5 of 32

Assessment
Criteria

## LO11: Apply scientific and technical theory to engineering problems.

Understanding of the principles of sustainable design and development. Systematic
approach to design.
LO12: Research and produce formal engineering style reports demonstrating
control of appropriate conventions and incorporating the appropriate referencing
system
LO13: Work collaboratively with others and articulate practices that lead to
successful teamwork especially in a multicultural context.
Assessment activities:
Continuous assessments will carry the entire 100% of the final marks.

Module
Requirement

Learning
Resources

Assignments
o Assignment I
o Assignment II

100%

LO1 LO13

To pass this module students are required to achieve a pass mark for both the
Continuous Assessments component and the End of the Semester Examination
component and achieve an overall mark that would qualify for a C grade or
above.
Recommended Texts

## Grellier, J & Goerke, V 2006, Communication Skills Toolkit: Unlocking the

Secrets of Tertiary Success, Thomson Social Science Press, South
Melbourne.
Engineering design: a project-based introduction / Clive L. Dym, Patrick
Little. 2nd ed.

Contact Information
Lecturer-inProf. H.S.C. Perera
charge
Telephone
Location
Malabe Campus, Faculty of Engineering
Consultation
Time
As stated in the 1st Lecture

E-mail

chandana.p@sliit.lk

## CONTENTS OF THE MODULE

1.

Design horizons.
Effective teams.
Requirements specifications; identifying features.
CAQ_003_MOL Sri Lanka Institute of Information Technology

Page 6 of 32

## Systems design; creative thinking methods for innovative solutions.

Conceptual design.
Design specifications; setting priorities.
Ethics and design.
Operational design; reliability, sustainability, ergonomics, maintainability.
Economics of design.
Social and professional responsibilities.
The concept of concurrent engineering.
The future; computer-aided design.
Report writing within engineering academic and professional contexts.
Developing reflective learning and oral communication skills.
Cover LO1 to LO13

Generic Information
Any type of plagiarism is not allowed.
Plagiarism: Academic honesty is crucial to a students credibility and self-esteem, and
ultimately reflects the values and morals of the Institute as whole. A student may work
together with one or a group of students discussing assignment content, identifying
relevant references, and debating issues relevant to the subject. Plagiarism occurs when
the work of another person, or persons, is used and presented as ones own.

Page 7 of 32

## SRI LANKA INSTITUTE OF INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY

DEPARTMENT OF ELECTRICAL AND COMPUTER ENGINEERING
FACULTY OF ENGINEERING
B.Sc. Eng. (Honours) Degree in Engineering
Module Outline
MODULE IDENTIFICATION
Module Name
Module Code
Year/Level
Credit Points
Pre-requisites
Co-requisites
Methods of Delivery

Electrical Systems
EC102
Version No.
1
Semester
03
None
None
Lectures (Face-to-face)
Tutorials
Labs
Course Web Site
http://courseweb.sliit.lk/
Date of Original Approval April 2013
Date of Next Review
February 2014

2013-2
1

2 Hours/Week
1 Hour/Week
2 Hours/Week

MODULE DESCRIPTION

Introduction

Learning
Outcomes

This unit introduces the student to the basics of Electrical Systems that are essential
knowledge not only for those who will join Electrical Engineering but also for those
joining another Engineering sector.
At the end of the module student will be able to:
LO1 : Apply Coulombs and Lenzs law, capacitances, inductances and energy
storage
LO2: Solve DC circuit problems to demonstrate knowledge of DC circuit theory
and basic circuit theorems.
LO3: Explain the principles of AC circuits, complex power, power factor,
resonance, frequency response etc. and demonstrate this through power factor
correction and tuned circuit applications.
LO4: Analyse fundamentals of electro-mechanical energy conversion and their
applications to DC/AC motors and protective relays.
LO5: Describe factors affecting circuit response and circuit responses.
LO6: Explain and apply electronic switches and fundamental principles of AC-DC
conversion.
LO7: Explain and use transducers and simple D/A and A/D conversion and data
acquisition for real time experiments.

## CAQ_003_MOL Sri Lanka Institute of Information Technology

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Assessment
Criteria

Assessment activities:
Laboratory practical works will carry 25% of the total marks. Number of
tutorial quizzes required will be decided by the lecturer in charge.
Closed book mid semester test will carry 15% to the final total marks. The
mid semester exam can be conducted at the completion of 7th week lecture.
Final examination is for 60% marks and the final exam will be a closed book
end of semester exam.

Midterm Examination
15%

Assignments
25%
o Basic DC measurement &
Ohms law
o Thevenins
Theorem
&
Kirchhoffs law
o AC laboratory equipment &
circuits
o AC Networks
o Transformers & Rectification
Final Examination
60%
TOTAL
100%

Module
Requirement

Learning
Resources

LO2, LO5
LO2, LO5
LO3, LO5
LO3, LO5
LO3, LO5, LO6

To pass this module students are required to achieve a pass mark for both the
Continuous Assessments component and the End of the Semester Examination
component and achieve an overall mark that would qualify for a C grade or
above.
Recommended Texts

## Introductory Circuit Analysis (Any edition)

Contact Information
Lecturer-inDr. E.C. Kulasekere
charge
Telephone
Location
Malabe Campus, Faculty of Engineering
Consultation
Time
As stated in the 1st Lecture

E-mail

chulantha.k@sliit.lk

Page 9 of 32

## CONTENTS OF THE MODULE

1.

Fundamentals of DC Circuits
Fundamentals of AC Circuits
Electro-mechanics and Energy Conversion
Electronics
Instrumentations and Control.
Cover LO1 to LO7

Generic Information
Any type of plagiarism is not allowed.
Plagiarism: Academic honesty is crucial to a students credibility and self-esteem, and
ultimately reflects the values and morals of the Institute as whole. A student may work
together with one or a group of students discussing assignment content, identifying
relevant references, and debating issues relevant to the subject. Plagiarism occurs when
the work of another person, or persons, is used and presented as ones own.

Page 10 of 32

## SRI LANKA INSTITUTE OF INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY

DEPARTMENT OF INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY
FACULTY OF COMPUTING
B.Sc. Eng. (Honours) Degree in Engineering
Module Outline
MODULE IDENTIFICATION
Module Name
Module Code
Year/Level
Credit Points
Pre-requisites
Co-requisites
Methods of Delivery

Engineering Mathematics I
MA130
Version No.
1
Semester
03
None
None
Lectures (Face-to-face)
Tutorials
Labs
Course Web Site
http://courseweb.sliit.lk/
Date of Original Approval April 2013
Date of Next Review
February 2014

2013-2
1

3 Hours/Week
1 Hour/Week
-

MODULE DESCRIPTION

Introduction
Learning
Outcomes

## Engineering Mathematics I module introduces students fuctions and limits,

differentiation and integration, infinite series and numerical methods.
At the end of the module student will be able to:
LO1: Generate logical mathematical arguments
LO2: Analyse, sketch and visualise elementary mathematical functions routinely
used in Engineering analysis
LO3: Apply the theory of calculus to selected problems arising in Engineering.
LO4: Select and apply the appropriate techniques in differentiation and integration
LO5: Apply the concept of infinite series to solve engineering problems
LO6: Understand and apply the basics of numerical techniques in engineering

Assessment
Criteria

Assessment activities:
Assignments will carry 10% of the total marks. Number of tutorial quizzes
required will be decided by the lecturer in charge.
Closed book mid semester test will carry 20% to the final total marks. The
mid semester exam can be conducted at the completion of 7th week lecture.
Final examination is for 70% marks and the final exam will be a closed book
end of semester exam.

Midterm Examination
20%
LO1, LO2, LO3

## CAQ_003_MOL Sri Lanka Institute of Information Technology

Page 11 of 32

Assignments
o Assignment I
o Assignment II
o
Final Examination
TOTAL

Module
Requirement

Learning
Resources

10%

70%
100%

LO1-LO5

To pass this module students are required to achieve a pass mark for both the
Continuous Assessments component and the End of the Semester Examination
component and achieve an overall mark that would qualify for a C grade or
above.
Recommended Texts

## Calculus, 6th Edition, by James Stewart

Contact Information
Lecturer-inMr. A. Perera
charge
Telephone
Location
Malabe Campus, Faculty of Engineering
Consultation
Time

E-mail

ajith.p@sliit.lk

## 1. Functions and Limits

Real number system
Mathematical logic and the principle of mathematical induction.
Supremum and Infimum
Completeness Axiom
Engineering functions
Polynomials,
Exponential functions
Hyperbolic functions and their inverses
Limits of functions.
Continuity,
Rolles Theorem
CAQ_003_MOL Sri Lanka Institute of Information Technology

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## Mean Value Theorem

LHospitals Rule
Cover LO1, LO2 and LO3

## 2. Differentiation and integration

Differentiability at a point
Left Derivative
Right Derivative
Algebra of Differentiable functions
Differentiability on an interval
Application of differentiation
Optimization problems
Approximations using differentials
The definite integral
Fundamental theorem of calculus
Double integrals
Covers LO1, LO3 and LO4
3. Infinite series
Definition of a sequence
Monotonic sequences
Bounded sequences
Convergent sequences
Definition of an infinite series
Geometric series
Convergence/Divergence of series
Algebra of convergent series
Convergence/Divergence tests
Comparison Test
Limit Comparison Test
Cauchy Criterion for Convergent Series
Cauchy Condensation Test
The Ratio Test
The Root Test
Alternating series
Power series
Taylor series
Absolutely Convergent Series
Rearrangement of series
Conditionally Convergent Series
Covers LO1and LO5
4. Numerical methods
Simple iterations
Bisections methods
Secant and false position methods
CAQ_003_MOL Sri Lanka Institute of Information Technology

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## Estimation of errors and acceleration of convergence

Fixed point iterations and Newtons method
Numerical solution of non-linear equations
Numerical integration: Trapezoidal rule, Simpsons rule
Covers LO1 and LO6

Generic Information
Any type of plagiarism is not allowed.
Plagiarism: Academic honesty is crucial to a students credibility and self-esteem, and
ultimately reflects the values and morals of the Institute as whole. A student may work
together with one or a group of students discussing assignment content, identifying
relevant references, and debating issues relevant to the subject. Plagiarism occurs when
the work of another person, or persons, is used and presented as ones own.

Page 14 of 32

## SRI LANKA INSTITUTE OF INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY

DEPARTMENT OF CIVIL ENGINEERING
FACULTY OF ENGINEERING
B.Sc. Eng. (Honours) Degree in Engineering
Module Outline
MODULE IDENTIFICATION
Module Name
Module Code
Year/Level
Credit Points
Pre-requisites
Co-requisites
Methods of Delivery

Sustainable Engineering
CE191
Version No.
1
Semester
02
None
None
Lectures (Face-to-face)
Tutorials
Labs
Course Web Site
http://courseweb.sliit.lk/
Date of Original Approval February 2014
Date of Next Review
February 2015

2013-1
1

2 Hours/Week
1 Hour/Week
-

MODULE DESCRIPTION

Introduction

Learning
Outcomes

## Sustainable Engineering module is designed to provide an appreciation of how

engineering operations impact on the natural environment and society, with
particular emphasis on the need for sustainable development and also aims to
enhance fundamental scientific and engineering knowledge necessary to understand
the nature of environmental problems and be able to quantify them. The module
provides students with ability to appreciate the application of sustainability concepts
in solving various engineering problems.
At the end of the module student will be able to:
LO1: Appreciate the effects of a broad range of engineering production processes
and industrialisation in general on society and the natural environment.
LO2: To use their understanding of the need for engineering activities to promote
sustainable development with respect to the exploitation of natural and waste
materials, energy, land, water and air.
LO3: Understand and apply sustainability concepts in designs, product
developments and processes across various engineering disciplines and make
decisions in applying green engineering concepts.

## CAQ_003_MOL Sri Lanka Institute of Information Technology

Page 15 of 32

Assessment
Criteria

Assessment activities:
Laboratory practical works/ assignments will carry 20% of the total marks.
Closed book mid semester test will carry 30% to the final total marks. The
mid semester exam can be conducted at the completion of 7th week lecture.
Team project will carry 50% marks. The students will be divided into groups
and each group will prepare a semester-long project on a given topic of
sustainability. The students will prepare a group project report and will
deliver oral presentation at the end of semester.

Midterm Examination
30%
LO1, LO2

Module
Requirement

Learning
Resources

Assignment I
Term project
TOTAL

20%
50%
100%

LO1
LO1, LO2, LO3

To pass this module students are required to achieve a pass mark for both the
Continuous Assessments component and the End of the Semester Examination
component and achieve an overall mark that would qualify for a C grade or
above.
Recommended Texts

## Industrial Ecology and Sustainable Engineering. T. E. Graedel and B. R.

Allenby. Prentice Hall (2010). (ISBN:
Handbook of Sustainable Engineering. W. Wimmer, and Joanne Kauffman
(Eds.), Springer (2011). (ISBN:
Sustainable Design: The Science of Sustainability and Green Engineering.
Daniel A. Vallero and Chris Brasier. Wiley-Blackwell (2008). (ISBN:
Sustainable Engineering Practice: An Introduction. Committee on
Sustainability, American Society of Civil Engineers (2004). (ISBN:
Systems Analysis for Sustainable Engineering: Theory and Applications. NiBing Chang, McGraw-Hill (2010). (ISBN:

Contact Information
Lecturer-inDr. S Karunaratne
charge
Telephone
Location
Malabe Campus, Faculty of Engineering
Consultation
Time
As stated in the 1st Lecture

E-mail

shiromi.k@sliit.lk

Page 16 of 32

1.

## Introduction of sustainability concepts; Roles of engineers in developingsustainable society.

Humanity and Technology; Master equation of sustainability; Models for population growth;
Natural resources availability.
Definitions, principles and indicators of sustainability.
Some examples with calculations on sustainability quantification; Links between
industrialactivities and sustainability issues; Evaluation of important criteria for
sustainabledevelopment.
Natural resources- Global food production; Global water resources; Global energyresources;
Global material resources.
The concept of green engineering; Renewable resources (energy and material),
Process/product design; Pollution prevention; Processlife cycle; and Green technology and
sustainability.
Design for environment and sustainability: Customer product.
Design for environment and sustainability: Building and infrastructure.
Life cycle assessment; Examples and case studies.
Sustainable engineering in Society.
Cover LO1, LO2 and LO3
Generic Information
Any type of plagiarism is not allowed.
Plagiarism: Academic honesty is crucial to a students credibility and self-esteem, and
ultimately reflects the values and morals of the Institute as whole. A student may work
together with one or a group of students discussing assignment content, identifying
relevant references, and debating issues relevant to the subject. Plagiarism occurs when
the work of another person, or persons, is used and presented as ones own.

Page 17 of 32

## SRI LANKA INSTITUTE OF INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY

DEPARTMENT OF CIVIL ENGINEERING
FACULTY OF ENGINEERING
B.Sc. Eng. (Honours) Degree in Engineering
Module Outline
MODULE IDENTIFICATION
Module Name
Module Code
Year/Level
Credit Points
Pre-requisites
Co-requisites
Methods of Delivery

## Engineering Skills Development

ME103
Version No.
1
Semester
03
None
None
Lectures (Face-to-face)
Tutorials
Labs
Course Web Site
http://courseweb.sliit.lk/
Date of Original Approval April 2013
Date of Next Review
February 2014

2013-2
2

2 Hours/Week
2 Hours/Week

MODULE DESCRIPTION

Introduction

Learning
Outcomes

## Engineering skills development module is designed in a way to provide the

fundamental knowledge on using hand sketches, CAD drawings essential to succeed
as an engineer. Also to provide workshop experience.
At the end of the module student will be able to:
LO1: Use a CAD software package for draughting and 3D modelling
LO2: Use basic machine tools and processes in an engineering workshop
LO3: Use free hand sketching for communicating engineering information
LO4: Develop and interpret engineering drawings for simple machine elements

Assessment
Criteria

Assessment activities:
Continuous assessment through workshop exercises 60%
Final examination 40%

Assignments
o Workshops
o Machines

60%

## CAQ_003_MOL Sri Lanka Institute of Information Technology

LO1 LO5
LO2
LO2
Page 18 of 32

o Manual drawing
Final Examination
TOTAL

Module
Requirement

Learning
Resources

40%
100%

LO3
LO1, LO4
LO1-LO4

To pass this module students are required to achieve a pass mark for both the
Continuous Assessments component and the End of the Semester Examination
component and achieve an overall mark that would qualify for a C grade or
above.
Recommended Texts

TBC

Contact Information
Lecturer-inProf. H.S.C. Perera
charge
Telephone
Location
Malabe Campus, Faculty of Engineering
Consultation
Time

E-mail

chandana.p@sliit.lk

## CONTENTS OF THE MODULE

1. Engineering Drawing
Orthographic Projection Methods: First angle projection, Third angle projection
Draw Orthographic Views: Draw orthographic views of objects from given pictorial views,
Draw the third view from two orthographic views, Draw sectional views, Draw orthographic
views of an assembled object Draw orthographic views of an assembly of a set of given
components.
Isometric views: Drawing Isometric views with an isometric scale
Cover LO1, LO4 and LO5
2. Introduction to computer aided draughting & modelling
Draw orthographic projections using a CAD package
Introduction to 3-dimensional modelling on a CAD package
Carry out Engineering Graphics on the CAD system
Cover LO2
CAQ_003_MOL Sri Lanka Institute of Information Technology

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3. Workshop practice
Introduction to basic machining processes
Introduction to basic joining processes
Workshop safety
Cover LO3

Generic Information
Any type of plagiarism is not allowed.
Plagiarism: Academic honesty is crucial to a students credibility and self-esteem, and
ultimately reflects the values and morals of the Institute as whole. A student may work
together with one or a group of students discussing assignment content, identifying
relevant references, and debating issues relevant to the subject. Plagiarism occurs when
the work of another person, or persons, is used and presented as ones own.

Page 20 of 32

## SRI LANKA INSTITUTE OF INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY

DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING
FACULTY OF ENGINEERING
B.Sc. Eng. (Honours) Degree in Engineering
Module Outline
MODULE IDENTIFICATION
Module Name
Module Code
Year/Level
Credit Points
Pre-requisites
Co-requisites
Methods of Delivery

## Engineering Principles and Communication

ME104
Version No.
2013-2
1
Semester
2
04
None
None
Lectures (Face-to-face)
2 Hours/Week
Tutorials
Labs
4 Hours/Week
Course Web Site
http://courseweb.sliit.lk/
Date of Original Approval April 2013
Date of Next Review
February 2014

MODULE DESCRIPTION

Introduction

Learning
Outcomes

Engineering Mechanics module is designed in a way to provide the skills require for
university education, to enhance communication skills and to provide the ability to
identify and solve engineering problems.
At the end of the module student will be able to:
LO1: Demonstrate critical, logical and reflective skills appropriate to university
study.
LO2: Demonstrate improvement in communication skills, written and oral, with a
particular focus on using clear, concise language appropriate to engineering.
LO3: Demonstrate and articulate an understanding of professional engineering, its
structure, workings and relationships with society.
LO4: Identify, define and provide solutions to engineering problems.
LO5: Apply scientific and technical theory to engineering problems. Understanding
of the principles of sustainable design and development. Systematic approach to
design.
LO6: Research and produce formal engineering style reports demonstrating control

Page 21 of 32

## of appropriate conventions and incorporating the appropriate referencing system.

LO7: Work collaboratively with others and articulate practices that lead to
successful teamwork especially in a multicultural context.
Assessment
Criteria

Assessment activities:
Continuous assessments will carry the entire 100% of the final marks.

Assignments
100% LO1 LO7
o Engineering Design
50%
LO1-LO7
o Engineering Communication
50%
LO1, LO2, LO3, LO6,
LO7
TOTAL
100%

Module
Requirement

To pass this module students are required to achieve a pass mark for both the
Continuous Assessments component and the End of the Semester Examination
component and achieve an overall mark that would qualify for a C grade or
above.
Recommended Texts

Learning
Resources

## Grellier, J & Goerke, V 2006, Communication Skills Toolkit: Unlocking the

Secrets of Tertiary Success, Thomson Social Science Press, South
Melbourne.

Contact Information
Lecturer-inProf. H.S.C. Perera
charge
Telephone
Location
Malabe Campus, Faculty of Engineering
Consultation
Time

E-mail

chandana.p@sliit.lk

Page 22 of 32

1.

## Structure of the engineering industry.

How engineering works.
Working as an engineer.
Engineer's responsibilities and duties.
The engineer and the environment. Working in a team.
Report writing within engineering academic and professional contexts.
Developing reflective learning and oral communication skills. Compliance with procedures.
Compliance to procedures
Cover LO1, LO4 and LO5

Generic Information
Any type of plagiarism is not allowed.
Plagiarism: Academic honesty is crucial to a students credibility and self-esteem, and
ultimately reflects the values and morals of the Institute as whole. A student may work
together with one or a group of students discussing assignment content, identifying
relevant references, and debating issues relevant to the subject. Plagiarism occurs when
the work of another person, or persons, is used and presented as ones own.

Page 23 of 32

## SRI LANKA INSTITUTE OF INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY

DEPARTMENT OF MATERIALS ENGINEERING
FACULTY OF ENGINEERING
B.Sc. Eng. (Honours) Degree in Engineering
Module Outline
MODULE IDENTIFICATION
Module Name
Module Code
Year/Level
Credit Points
Pre-requisites
Co-requisites
Methods of Delivery

Engineering Materials
MT 101
Version No.
1
Semester
04
None
None
Lectures (Face-to-face)
Tutorials
Labs
Course Web Site
http://courseweb.sliit.lk/
Date of Original Approval April 2013
Date of Next Review
February 2014

2013-2
2

3 Hours/Week
1 Hour/Week
2 Hours fortnight

MODULE DESCRIPTION

Introduction

Learning
Outcomes

## Engineering Materials module designed in a way to provide the fundamental

knowledge of engineering materials and also to provide the knowledge to select
suitable material for different engineering purposes.
At the end of the module student will be able to:
LO1: Recognise that the knowledge and understanding of materials is a
fundamental requirement in many disciplines of engineering.
LO2: Clearly grasp the relationship between science and engineering.
LO3: Make an informed decision on which engineering discipline to pursue in
subsequent studies.
LO4: Obtain a comprehensive understanding of the basic atomic structures of
different materials.
LO5: An ability to choose the right materials (if such a choice is required) during
future engineering studies.
LO6: Get an understanding of different engineering materials across the whole
engineering discipline.

Page 24 of 32

## LO7: An awareness of the impact on the environment when choosing different

materials for different engineering purpose.
Assessment
Criteria

Assessment activities:
Laboratory practical works will carry 25% of the total marks. Number of
tutorial quizzes required will be decided by the lecturer in charge.
Closed book mid semester test will carry 15% to the final total marks. The
mid semester exam can be conducted at the completion of 7th week lecture.
Final examination is for 60% marks and the final exam will be a closed book
end of semester exam.

Midterm Examination
15%
LO1 - LO4

Assignments
25%
o Rockwell hardness of metallic
materials
o Impact toughness of metallic
materials
o Metallography - steel
Final Examination
60%
TOTAL
100%

Module
Requirement

Learning
Resources

LO1 LO7

LO1-LO7

To pass this module students are required to achieve a pass mark for both the
Continuous Assessments component and the End of the Semester Examination
component and achieve an overall mark that would qualify for a C grade or
above.
Recommended Texts

## Materials Science and Engineering, An Introduction, William D Callister,

Jr. & David G Rethwisch 8th Edition. John Wiley & Sons, Inc., New York
(2009).
Applied Chemistry PSI Publication.

Contact Information
Lecturer-incharge
Telephone
Location
Malabe Campus, Faculty of Engineering
Consultation
As stated in the 1st Lecture
Time

E-mail

Page 25 of 32

1.

## Structure of atoms, neutrons, protons, electrons, quantum numbers

Interatomic attractions, ionic bonds, covalent bonds, metallic bonds, Van der Waals forces
Atomic coordination, interatomic distances , atomic and ionic radii, oordination number
Crystal structure, rystal systems, atomic packing , factor, crystal planes (Miller indicies),
crystal directions, stacking sequences
Noncrystalline (amorphous) structures, gases, liquids, glasses
Imperfections and atom movement, solid solutions in metals and ionic, compounds, point
defects, line defects (dislocations), boundaries, atomic diffusion
Electronic structures, ionic conductivity, electronic conductivity, insulators, semiconductors,
electronic resistivity versus , temperature, electronic energies, energy bands
Magnetic behaviour, ferromagnetism, superconductivity
Introduction to organic chemistry, chemistry of carbon; alkanes, structure and nomenclature,
alkenes and alkynes, benzene and aromaticity, functional groups and reactivity, organic
compounds important in engineering.
Electrochemistry, reactions involving electron transfer, electrochemical reactions and,
electrochemical cells, standard reduction potentials. Introduction to corrosion
Types of corrosion processes and corrosion theory, corrosion testing and data interpretation.
Mechanical testing, elastic and plastic deformation, slip systems and dislocation theory,
fatigue and fracture, tensile, hardness, and impact tests, corrosion prevention and control
Metals and alloys, microstructures, alloy types and strengthening mechanisms, equilibrium
diagrams (alloys), equilibrium diagram construction
Equilibrium diagrams (applications), iron and steel; phase equilibria, microstructure and heat
treatment, metallography and heat treatment
Polymers, ceramics and glasses, materials selection, materials selection/case studies
Composite materials (concrete), semiconductors and nanomaterials, applications of nonmetals, materials and process costs, conservation, recycling and energy efficiency.
Cover LO1, LO4 and LO5
Generic Information
Any type of plagiarism is not allowed.
Plagiarism: Academic honesty is crucial to a students credibility and self-esteem, and
ultimately reflects the values and morals of the Institute as whole. A student may work
together with one or a group of students discussing assignment content, identifying
relevant references, and debating issues relevant to the subject. Plagiarism occurs when
the work of another person, or persons, is used and presented as ones own.

Page 26 of 32

## SRI LANKA INSTITUTE OF INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY

DEPARTMENT OF INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY
FACULTY OF COMPUTING
B.Sc. (Hons.) Degree in Information Technology
Module Outline
MODULE IDENTIFICATION
Module Name
Module Code
Year/Level
Credit Points
Pre-requisites
Co-requisites
Methods of Delivery

Engineering Mathematics II
MA131
Version No.
1
Semester
03
Engineering Mathematics I
None
Lectures (Face-to-face)
Tutorials
Labs
Course Web Site
http://courseweb.sliit.lk/
Date of Original Approval April 2013
Date of Next Review
February 2014

2013-2
2

3 Hours/Week
1 Hour/Week
-

MODULE DESCRIPTION

Introduction

Learning
Outcomes

## Engineering Mechanics module assempled in a way to provide students a basic

understanding of the mechnics of rigid bodies such as equilibrium of structures,
Newtons laws of motion etc. and mechanics of fluids.
At the end of the module student will be able to:
LO1: Identifying the role of mathematics in your own and related discipline areas
LO2: Understanding the concept and role of vectors in an engineering context.
LO3: The ability to perform routine vector and matrix manipulations which arise in
engineering problems, including the determination of solutions of systems of linear
algebraic equations and calculating inverses of matrices and eigenvalues/vectors.
LO4: Understanding of and ability to algebraically manipulate complex numbers.
LO5: Identify the role of probability and statistics
LO6: The ability to apply the techniques of calculus to analytically solve a range of
first and second order ordinary differential equations.
LO7: Time management skills as demonstrated through completing online and

Page 27 of 32

Assessment
Criteria

## other assessments by the given deadlines.

Assessment activities:
Assignments will carry 15% of the total marks. Number of tutorial quizzes
required will be decided by the lecturer in charge. 6 practical works are
expected to be completed as part of this module.
Closed book mid semester test will carry 25% to the final total marks. The
mid semester exam can be conducted at the completion of 7th week lecture.
Final examination is for 60% marks and the final exam will be a closed book
end of semester exam.

Midterm Examination
25%
LO1-LO5

Assignments
o Assignments I
o Assignments II
Final Examination
TOTAL

Module
Requirement

Learning
Resources

15%

60%
100%

LO1-LO3
LO1-LO6
LO1-LO7

To pass this module students are required to achieve a pass mark for both the
Continuous Assessments component and the End of the Semester Examination
component and achieve an overall mark that would qualify for a C grade or
above.
Recommended Texts

Gresser, J.T. (2002). A Maple Approach to Calculus, 2nd ed., Prentice Hall.
Croft, A. and Davison, R. (2003). Mathematics for Engineers A Modern
Interactive Approach, 2nd ed., Prentice Hall.
James, G. (2001). Modern Engineering Mathematics, 3rd ed., Prentice Hall.
Singh, K. (2003). Engineering Mathematics Through Applications. Palgrave
MacMillan.

Contact Information
Lecturer-inMr. Ajith Perera
charge
Telephone
Location
Malabe Campus, Faculty of Engineering
Consultation
As stated on the 1st Lecture
Time

E-mail

ajith.p@sliit.lk

Page 28 of 32

## 1. Matrices and linear equations

Geometric vectors; vector operations; Scalar products; Orthogonal vectors and projections;
Cross product; Equations of lines; distance between a point and a line and between lines;
Equations of planes; Distance from a point to a plane; Matrix algebra, identity and inverse;
Elementary Row Operations;
Row echelon matrix; Solution of systems of n linear equations in n unknowns via Gaussian
Elimination. Rank of a matrix; solution of systems of m linear equations; Homogeneous linear
systems;
Determinants; Eigenvalues and Eigenvectors; Complex numbers: Cartesian and polar forms,
modulus, argument and principal value;
Regions of the complex plane; Exponential form; De Moivre's Theorem, root extraction and
roots of polynomials;
Functions of two and three variables; Vector Valued Functions;
Partial derivatives; Total differential and approximations;
1st order Ordinary Differential Equations - Linear & Separable; direction fields; Applications;
Homogeneous 2nd order linear ODEs with constant coefficients; Method of undetermined
coefficients;
Method of variation of parameters; Applications; Numerical solutions of 1st order ODEs:
Euler, Improved Euler and Runge-Kutta Methods.
Cover LO1, LO2, LO3 and LO7
2. Complex numbers
Cover LO1, LO4 and LO7
3. Statistics
Cover LO1, LO5 and LO7
4. Differential equations
Cover LO1, LO6 and LO7

Generic Information
Any type of plagiarism is not allowed.
Plagiarism: Academic honesty is crucial to a students credibility and self-esteem, and
ultimately reflects the values and morals of the Institute as whole. A student may work
together with one or a group of students discussing assignment content, identifying
relevant references, and debating issues relevant to the subject. Plagiarism occurs when
the work of another person, or persons, is used and presented as ones own.

Page 29 of 32

## SRI LANKA INSTITUTE OF INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY

DEPARTMENT OF ELECTRICAL AND COMPUTER ENGINEERING
FACULTY OF ENGINEERING
B.Sc. Eng. (Honours) Degree in Engineering
Module Outline
MODULE IDENTIFICATION
Module Name
Module Code
Year/Level
Credit Points
Pre-requisites
Co-requisites
Methods of Delivery

Engineering Programming
EC144
Version No.
1
Semester
03
None
None
Lectures (Face-to-face)
Tutorials
Labs
Course Web Site
http://courseweb.sliit.lk/
Date of Original Approval April 2013
Date of Next Review
February 2014

2013-2
2

1 Hours/Week
4 Hours/Week

MODULE DESCRIPTION

Introduction
Learning
Outcomes

## Engineering programming module provides

environment and C programming.

introduction to

programming

## At the end of the module student will be able to:

LO1 : Apply logic, rigour and discipline in designing the solution to a problem as a
sequence of distinct and unambiguous instructions
LO2: Translate the solution sequence of a problem into a set of commands to create
a simple program
LO3: Compile, debug, run, and validate simple computer programs

Assessment
Criteria

Assessment activities:
Laboratory practical works will carry 40% of the total marks. Number of
tutorial quizzes required will be decided by the lecturer in charge.
Closed book mid semester test will carry 20% to the final total marks. The
mid semester exam can be conducted at the completion of 7th week lecture.
Final examination is for 40% marks and the final exam will be a closed book
end of semester exam.

Midterm Examination
20%
LO1-LO3

Assignments
o

40%

## CAQ_003_MOL Sri Lanka Institute of Information Technology

LO1 LO3

Page 30 of 32

o
Final Examination
TOTAL

Module
Requirement

Learning
Resources

40%
100%

LO1-L3

To pass this module students are required to achieve a pass mark for both the
Continuous Assessments component and the End of the Semester Examination
component and achieve an overall mark that would qualify for a C grade or
above.
Recommended Texts

None

Contact Information
Lecturer-inDr. E.C. Kulasekere
charge
Telephone
Location
Malabe Campus, Faculty of Engineering
Consultation
Time

E-mail

chulantha.k@sliit.lk

## CONTENTS OF THE MODULE

1.

The need for and importance of writing computer programs, sequencing the solution of a
problem of sub-activities/instructions.
Designing an algorithm.
Practical programming in 'C' (the vocabulary, the grammar and the structure)- input-output,
storage and assignment, single-path programs, logic statements, loops and arrays.
Scientific and engineering libraries of routines, compilation and de-bugging; validation.
Cover LO1, LO4 and LO5

## CAQ_003_MOL Sri Lanka Institute of Information Technology

Page 31 of 32

Generic Information
Any type of plagiarism is not allowed.
Plagiarism: Academic honesty is crucial to a students credibility and self-esteem, and
ultimately reflects the values and morals of the Institute as whole. A student may work
together with one or a group of students discussing assignment content, identifying
relevant references, and debating issues relevant to the subject. Plagiarism occurs when
the work of another person, or persons, is used and presented as ones own.

Page 32 of 32