An important part of this course is the practical work in engineering design. Students will be required to carry out one or two major design projects involving the application
of studies undertaken elsewhere in the course.
(a) Prescribed text-books:
Asimow, M., Introduction to Design. (Prentice-Hall, 1962.) B S 308-1964, Engineering Drawing. Practice.
Duplicated notes will be available.
(b) Recommended for reference:
von Alven, J., (cd.), Reliability Engineering (Aeronautical Research Llcorporated, 1964.) Hall, A. D., A Methodology for Systems Engineering. (Van Nostrand, 1963.)
Numerous references to specialized subjects in Engineering Design will be given through.
out the course.
One 3-hour paper for Pass and Final Ilonours.
Work done during the year on design projects will be given due weight in assessing the standard of all candidates.
ENGINEERING DESIGN (MINING)
of zlectures and about 40 hours' drawing office work.
Analysis of determinate and simple indeterminate structures. Structural properties of steel, concrete and timber. Codes of practice. Design of beams, slabs, columns and connections.
DRAWING OFFICE WORK
Students are required to prepare and submit during the year original designs based on the lecture course. Work submitted will be assessed as part of the Annual Examination.
(a) Prescribed text-books:
Timoshenko, S. and Young, D. H., Theory of Structures. (McGraw-Hill.)
Cowan, H. J. and. Smith, P. R., Design of Reinforced Concrete. (Angus & Robertson.) (b) Recommended for reference :
Pearson, R. G., Kloot, N. H. and Boyd, J. D. Timber Engineering Design Handbook.
(C.S.I.R.O. and M.U.P.)
Faupel, J. H., Engineering Design. (Wiley.) EXAMINATION
One 3-hour paper. The results of practical work done during the year will be assessed as part of the examination.
(c) Recommended for reference:
Cottrell, A. H., The Mechanical Properties of Matter. (Wiley.)
Jastrzebski, Z. D., Nature and Properties of Engineering Materials. (Wiley.) Jaeger, J. C,. Elasticity, Fracture and Flow. (Methuen.)
Tewksbury Symposium on Fracture. (Eng. Faculty, Univ. of Melb.) Sproull, R. L., Modern Physics. (Wiley.)
EXAMINATION One 3-hour paper.
All work done in connection with practical work, problem sheets and test papers will be taken into account in assessing the results of the Annual Examination. All records made during the year should be retained for submission if required in connection with the Annual Examination.
ENGINEERING MATERIALS (E)
(Dr Osborne, Dr Bunyan) A course of about is lectures covering the following:
Review of solid state physics and statistical thermodynamics covered in Physics I1 and application to selected topics in materials science.
Dielectric materials—solids, hydrocarbons and polymers. Piezo-electric materials.
Magnetic materials—diamagnetic, paramagnetic, ferromagnetic, antiferromagnetic and ferrimagnetic materials.
Conductive materials—transport phenomena in metals and alloys. Superconductivity.
The processes of crystal growth, diffusion, alloying, etc., with some reference to semi
Dekker, A. j., Electrical Engineering Materials. (Prentice-Hall.)
or Rose, R. M., Shepard, L. A. and Wulff, J., The Structure and Properties of Materials, Vol. IV, Electrical Properties. (Wiley.)
About four 3-hour laboratory sessions in the year devoted to preparing samples of magnetic and semi-conductor materials.
2-hour paper for Pass and Honours.
ENGINEERING MATHEMATICS PART I
A course of four lectures and two hours' tutorial and practice classes per week through- out the year.
Preliminary reading: At least two of the following:
Turnbull, H. W., The Great Mathematicians. (Methuen.)
Dantzig, T., Number, the Language of Science. (Allen and Unwin or Anchor.) Smeltzer, D., Man and Number. (Blackie.)
Kline, M., Mathematics in Western Culture. (Allen and Unwin.)
Rademacher, H. and Toeplitz, O., The Enjoyment of Mathematics. (Princeton U.P.) Pedoe, D., The Gentle Art of Mathematics. (Pelican.)
Abbott, A., Flatland. (Macmillan or Dover.)
Titchmarsh, E. C., Mathematics for the General Reader. (Hutchinson.) SYLLABUS
1. Sets, Algebras. Number systems; elementary number theory; complex numbers. Graphs.
Limits. Vectors. Introduction to linear algebra and probability. Approximations. Com- putations—arithmetical, graphical and mechanical.
a. Geometry. Polyhedra. Solid angles. Plane and solid analytical geometry. Elementary topology, projective geometry and non-euclidean geometry.
3. Calculus. Integration and differentiation; geometrical and physical applications. Series expansions. Partial differentiation. Simple differential equations; physical and chemical applications.
4. Dynamics. Idealizations of physical systems Principles of mechanics. Motion of a particle, of a system of particles and of rigid bodies.
(a) Prescribed text-books:
Courant, R. and Robbins, H.. What is Mathematics? (O.U.Р.) 80
Kemeny, J. G., Snell, J. and Thompson, G., Introduction to Finite Mathematics. (Prentice- Hall.)
G. В.,Calculus and Analytic Geometry. (Addison-Wesley.) or Kells, L. M., Analytic Geometry and Calculus. (Prentice-Hall.)
Christie, D. E., Vector Mechanics. (McGraw-Hill.)
or Bullen, K. E., Introduction to the Theory of Mechanics. (Science Press.) Кауe, G. and Laby, T., Four Figure Mathematical Tables. (Longmans.) or Knott, C., Four Figure Mathematical Tables. (Chambers.)
(b) Recommended for reference:
Allendoerfer, C. В. and Oakley, C. O., Principles of Mathematics. (McGraw-Hill.) Kemeny, J. G., Mirkil, H., Snell, J. and Thompson, G. L., Finite Mathematical Structures.
Courant, R. and John, F., Introduction to Calculus and Analysis. Vol.
I.(Interscience.) Tuckey, C. O. and Armistead, W., Coordinate Geometry. (Longmans.)
Randolph, J. F., Calculus. (Macmillan.) Caunt, G. W., Infinitesimal Calculus. (Oxford.)
Weatherburn, C. E., Elementary Vector Analysis. (Bell.)
Synge, J. L. and Griffith, В. A
.,Principles of Mechanics. (McGraw-Hill.) Brand, L., Vectorial Mechanics. (Wiley.)
Two 3-hour papers for Pass and Honours; the work done in tutorials, practice classes and on test papers will also carry some weight.
ENGINEERING MATHEMATICS PART II
A course of two lectures and two practice classes per week throughout the year.
At the beginning of the year, some knowledge will be required of
atleast two of : Sawyer, W. W., Prelude to Mathematics. (Pelican.)
J., AConcise History of Mathematics. (Bell or Dover.) Northrop, E. P., Riddles in Mathematics. (Pelican.)
I.,Thinking Machines. (Signet.) Polya, G., How to Solve It. (Anchor Books.) Pedoe,
D.,The Gentle Art of Mathematics. (Pelican.) SYLLABUS
1. Vector Analysis. Differentiation and integration of scalar and vector point functions.
2. Complex Functions. Exponential and related functions. Periodic phenomena.
3. Integration. Reduction formulae. Improper integrals.
4. Differential Equations. Standard types of equations of first and second orders. Linear equations with constant coefficients, of second and higher orders, and simultaneous systems.
5. Infinite Series. Convergence, and the elementary tests for positive term series. Absolute convergence. Power series and their use in approximate calculations.
6. Functions of Several Real Variables. Multiple integrals. Differentials. Stationary values.
7. Boolean Algebra.
Recommended for reference:
t. Hague, B., An Introduction to Vector Analysis. (Methuen.) Gans, R., Vector Analysis. (Blackie.)
Weatherburn, C. E., Advanced Vector Analysis. (Bell.) Skilling, H. H., Fundamentals of Electric Waves. (Wiley.)
z. Durell, C. V. and Robson, A., Advanced Trigonometry, Chs. VIII to XIII. (Bell.)
Siddons, A. W. and Hughes, R. T., Trigonometry, Part IV. Ch. XVII. (C.U.P.) . Maxwell, E. A., Analytical Calculus, Vol. II. Ch. XI. (C.U.P.)
Bowman, F., Elementary Algebra, Part II. Chs. XLIII, XLIV. (Longmans.) 3, 4, 5 and 6. Kells, L. M., Analytic Geometry and Calculus. (Prentice
Osgood, W. F., Advanced Calculus. (Macmillan.)
Courant, R., Differential and Integgral Calculus, z vols. (Blackie.) Jaeger, J. C., Introduction to Applied Mathematics. (O.U.P.) Relton, F. E., Applied Differential Equations. (Blackie.)
Thomas, G. B., Calculus and Analytic Geometry. (Addison-Wesley.)
5. Bowman, E, Elementary Algebra, Part II. Chs. XXXVIII to XLI. (Longmans.) Durell, C. V. and Robson, A., Advanced Algebra, Vol. II. Ch. XIV. (Bell.) Green, J. A., Sequences and Series. (Routledge and Kegan Paul.)
7. Allendoerfer, C. B. and Oakley, C. O., Principles
ofMathematics, Chs. r and t3. (McGraw- Hill.)
Kemeny, J. G., Mirkil, H., Snell, J. L. and Thompson, G. L., Finite Mathematical Structures.
Adler, L, Thinking Machines. (Signet.) EXAMINATION
One 3-hour paper for Pass and Honours; the work done in practice classes and on test papers will also carry some weight.