About Course Outcomes. Department of Bengali Barnali
Katwa College
Department of Physics
Course Outcomes
Course:  B.Sc. (Hons.) in Physics
Course Title: PHYHC I: MATHEMATICAL PHYSICSI
After completion of this course, student will be able to
 Handle infinite series, how to approximate it and its convergence properties.
 Plot and characterize various types of plane curves.
 Learn basic calculus based mathematical methods including differential equations to handle basic physical problems like simple oscillations, electrical circuits, etc.
 Model mathematically several simple physical processes like radioactive decay.
 Handle multivariable function.
 Learn an essential tool for higher physics namely vector algebra and vector calculus including vector differentiation, integration and related theorems.
 Learn to express several physical laws and solve the problem in different convenient coordinate systems apart from Cartesian coordinate system especially giving emphasis on plane polar, spherical polar and cylindrical polar coordinate systems.
 Learn random variables and associated probability distribution including Dirac delta function giving stress on binomial and normal distribution.
PHYHC I LAB: MATHEMATICAL PHYSICSI
The aim of this Lab is not just to teach computer programming and numerical analysis but to emphasize its role in solving problems in Physics. It highlights the use of computational methods to solve physical problems.
After completion of this course, student will be able to
 use the operating system Microsoft Windows
 To have an idea of Computer architecture and organization, memory and Input/output devices.
 To know the basic scientific computing including Binary and decimal arithmetic, Floating point numbers, algorithms, Sequence, Selection and Repetition, single and double precision arithmetic, underflow & overflow emphasize the importance of making equations in terms of dimensionless variables, Iterative methods.
 Handle errors in computation.
 To know how to write programmes in C, such as
 Sum & average of a list of numbers
 largest of a given list of numbers and its location in the list
 sorting of numbers in ascending descending order
 Binary search.
 Random number generation and computation of area of circle, area of square, volume of sphere, value of pi (π)
 To solve various mathematical problems numerically, using method of iteration, interpolation, numerical differentiation, numerical integration and numerical solution of ordinary differential equation and to write the corresponding programmes using C. This will help to solve the various physical problems numerically.
Course Title: PHYHC II: MECHANICS
After completion of this course, student will be able to
 Understand basic Newtonian mechanics, a fundamental aspect of classical physics including inertial Reference frames, Galilean transformations and Galilean invariance, variable mass motion, motion of a projectile in Uniform gravitational field.
 Learn to handle more realistic problem like problem of system of particles and Centre of Mass motion.
 Learn and apply various conservation principles including Work and Energy Theorem, Potential Energy, Energy diagram, Stable and unstable equilibrium.
 Enumerate Conservative and non conservative forces.
 Handle collision problem both in C.M frame and Lab frame.
 Understand and handle problem related to motion in noninertial frame especially rotational dynamics giving emphasis over various pseudo forces.
 Understand a very important two body problem giving emphasis over central force, laws of gravitation and planetary motion.
 Explain the properties of bulk material such as Elasticity and Fluid Motion.
 Understand and analyze the ubiquitous phenomena of harmonic oscillation and its corresponding resonance phenomena and related matters.
 Understand the basic principles of special theory relativity, relativistic kinematics and dynamics.
PHYHC II LAB: MECHANICS
After completion of this course, student will be able to
 Use vernier caliper, screw gauge and travelling microscope. (Enhances the basic measuring ability)
 Study the random error in observations. ( To have an idea about error in measurement and how to minimize it)
 Study the Motion of Spring and determine (a) Spring constant, (b) acceleration due to gravity and (c) Modulus of rigidity. (To get an experimental feeling and experience about oscillation and elasticity)
 Determine the Moment of Inertia of regular shaped body. ( To have a practical knowledge about rigid dynamics)
 Determine Coefficient of Viscosity of water by Capillary Flow Method (Poiseuille’s method).
 Determine the Modulus of Rigidity of a Wire by dynamical method.
 Determine the elastic Constants of a wire by Searle’s method.
 Determine the value of g using Kater’s Pendulum. ( To get an idea of compound pendulum)
 Determine the value of Young’s Modulus by Flexure method.
CORSE OUTCOMES
1^{ST} SEMESTER B.A. (HONS.)
GEOGRAPHY UNDER CBCS (20172018)
(DEPARTMENT OF GEOGRAPHY, KATWA COLLEGE UNDER UNIVERSITY OF BURDWAN)
SemesterI
Core Course 1
Unit 2: Geomorphology
4. Development of river network
Course Outcomes (CO)
CO 1. Define river channel.
CO 2. What are the properties of a river channel?
CO 3. Define river network.
CO 4.Mention the properties of a river network.
CO 5. Describe the developmental processes of river networks with proper diagram.
CO 6. What is river capture?
CO 7. Define drainage (or, river) networks patterns.
CO 8. Elucidate different types of drainage pattern with diagrams.
CO 9. Distinguish river network from drainage pattern.
CO 10. Classify rivers based on the formation and their adjustment with structure of a river network.
CO 11.Give examples of river networks from different sites.
CO 12. Define consequent, subsequent, obsequent, resequent, and antecedent and superimposed rivers.
COURSE OUTCOME
DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH
SEMESTER: 1
CORE COURSE: 1
TOPIC : ABHIJNANASHAKUNTALAM
DULAL SARKAR, ASSISTANT PROFESSOR IN ENGLISH
At the end of the topic,the students will be able to
 differentiate the version of Abhijnanashakuntalam in the famous epic of Mahabharata to the original version.
 consider the light of Rasa theory.
 identify the classical mould of dirodatta nayak in the character of Dusyanta.
 compare with the western drama.
 demonstrate the dramatic necessity of Durvasa’s curse –innovative thought of Kalidasa which effectively brings about the separation of Dusyanta and Sakuntala.
 identify on idyllic surroundings of nature in the backdrop of Himalayas.
 examine the features of ancient Sanskrit drama.
 demonstrate the dramatic irony.
TOPIC: KADAMBARI
At the end of the topic,the students will be able to
 consider the multiplicity of human experience.
 differentiate between katha and akhyayika,two major forms of prose narratives.
 demonstrate the motif of re –incarnation in Kadambari.
 examine the contemporary culture and society.
 distinguish ontological gap between human and nonhuman worlds in its narrative framework.
1. THE POT OF GOLD (SEMESTER 1/ CORE COURSE 2)
By the end of the interactive sessions on this topic, the students will be able to
 Contemplate on the Greek pattern of writing plays from which roman plays were adapted based on socioeconomic picture and thus differentiate between the types of comedy that characterized the different timelines of Greek comedy history.
 Differentiate between Greek tragedy and Comedy based on the target audience and the class of people who could and would engage in theatre.
 Identify the mechanics of the stage craft and logistics associated with the contemporary theatre
 Confront themselves with the general themes of the play which deal with certain stereotypes through the particular example as provided in the syllabus.
 Enlighten themselves on the various character types of comedy that the contemporary playwrights dealt with.
 Negotiate with the plot elements that the plays were characterized with and arrive at the evaluation of the characters and themes that reflect the social characteristics and power play in society.
 Arrive at a comparison or find out similar power negotiations that exist today.
2. VYASA: ‘THE BOOK OF THE ASSEMBLY HALL’, IN THE MAHABHARATA
(SEMESTER 1/ CORE COURSE 1)
By the end of the interactive sessions on this topic, the students will be able to
 Dwell on the antiquity of the epic
 Gain knowledge on the purpose of the narrative and the relevance of regional variations
 Further sensitize themselves on the gender politics operating through the plot.
 Enlighten themselves on the subtle role of dharma and the dilemma in its appropriate execution.
 Learn about the metaphor of the dice game in the larger cosmic play of power.
 Arrive at the realization of the irony and futility of victory and defeat in war and authority of kingship.
Department of Economics
Course Outcomes of Semester I
The Department of Economics has the following Course Outcomes which are based on the given syllabus. The department has two full time teachers and one guest teacher who carry the total class load of the students of Semester I.
Course Type CC1: Introductory Microeconomics (75 marks)Paper CodeEc1C1
Dr. Ramesh Chandra Das, Associate Professor
Courses teaches:
 Concepts on individual and aggregate demand and individual supply and aggregate supply
 Operation of market principle for goods and services
 Mathematical tools needed for microeconomic analysisfunction, limit, continuity, differential and integral calculus, etc
 Cardinal and Ordinal utility analysis to consumer’s behavior to study demand theory
 Indifference curves, budget function, consumer’s equilibrium, price consumption and income consumption curves
 Price effect, substitution effect, income effect: Decompositions analysis
 Ordinary and compensated demand functions
 Corner solutions
 Rationality testing of the consumer’s behavior
 Slope and Elasticity of demand
 Own price, cross price and income elasticity of demand
 Relation between expenditure and price change via elasticity of demand
 Revealed Preference Theoryweak and strong axioms, substitution effect, demand curve derivation
 Market morphologyperfect and imperfect markets, firm vs industry
 Structure of a perfectly competitive firm and marketparametric price system, ideal allocation of inputs
 Perfect competition, government and the society
Course Outcomes:
 Discussion of the market behavior of economic agents like consumer in the goods market and service market.
 Determination of consumer’s willingness to pay for a good.
 Behaviour ofa consumer if price of the good changes through adjustments of his purchasing power upon changes in price and income levels.
 Describing the purchasing plans of the consumer if indirect tax is imposed on the good or income tax is imposed on him/her.
 Discussion of firms’behaviour to determine prices of the goods in a competitive system.Expressing price as a parameter in this market.Discussion of why some goods have nearly identical prices in the market.
 Differentiate between Ideal and Non ideal market structure.Discussion of why government should not interfere into the perfectly competitive market.Examination of it with respect to a sub optimal decision.
 Explanation of how the concept of dead weight loss arises in a competitive market when government intentionally enters into the internal system of the competitive market system. Whether we will allow the government to intervene into this particular type of market.
Shri Bankim Chandra Ghosh, Assistant Professor
Courses teaches
 Basis of supply system of an economy
 Inputoutput relation in a production function
 Technology and production function
 Concepts of short run and long run system of production function Law of Variable Proportions and Laws of Returns to Scale
 Homogenous production function, CobbDouglas production, CES production function, Homothetic production function
 Optimum use of factors by the producersprimal and dual solutions, offer curve, elasticity of factor substitution, factor price sharing, theory of profit, product exhaustion theorem, ClarkWicksteed theorem
 Expansion path
 Derivation of cost function from production function
 Short run and long run cost functions, Average and marginal cost functions, overhead cost, sunk cost, envelope curve, Cassel’s Law, CobbDouglas cost function
 Determination of quantity of sale in a competitive system in the short run and long run system, optimum solution in a competitive system
 Derivation of supply curve under firm and industry level, long run supply conditions under CRS, DRS and IRS system
Course Outcomes
 Discussion of methods of transformation of inputs into outputs.
 Explanation of technology playing role in transformation of inputs into output.
 Differences between technology and production function.
 Discuss LVP working in determining the short run system of production.
 Discussion of the production nature when all the inputs of production made variable.
 Description of the producer deciding how much to hire inputs and how much to produce.
 Mention the cost items in short run and long run production system.Discussion to differentiate between a short run and long run total, average and marginal cost functions.
 Discussion of competitive firm and industry determining output in a perfectly competitive system of production and sale.
Part B: Course Type CC2: StatisticsI (75 Marks) Paper CodeEc1C2
Dr. Ramesh Chandra Das, Associate Professor
Courses teaches
 Definition of Statistical data
 Primary Vs Secondary data
 Sample Vs Universe/Population
 Methods of sample survey
 Presentation of DataTabular, Charts, Frequency distribution
Course Outcomes
 Differentiate between Statistics and Data
 Methods of data collection. Discussion of Sample Survey Method and Census Method
 Description of presentation of data by Tables, Charts and Frequency Distribution
 Explanations of Bar Chart, Line Chart, Pie Chart and Scatter Chart
Shri Bankim Chandra Ghosh, Assistant Professor
Courses teaches
 Simple frequency distribution and grouped frequency distribution
 Class IntervalsClass limit and class boundary
 Open end class and closed end class
 Cumulative frequency distribution
 Ogive and cumulative frequency polygon
 Histogram for common and uncommon widths
Course Outcomes
 Describe simple and grouped frequency distribution with a suitable set of observations
 Differentiate class limit from class boundary
 Draw cumulative frequency distribution for a set of observation taken from your choice
 Derive Ogive from a cumulative frequency distribution
 Discuss the difference between common width and uncommon width in connection of drawing Histogram. Meaning of the area of a histogram.
Miss Kinkini Bhattacharjee, Guest Lecturer
Courses teaches
 Measures of Central Tendency Mean, Median, Mode, AM, GM, HM
 Measures of dispersion Range, Standard Deviation, Quartile Deviation, Coefficient of variations
 Moments, Skewness and Curtosis
 Correlation and RegressionPearson and Spearman measures, Partial correlation, Total sum squares, Explained sum squares and Residual sums squares
 Index NumbersPrice Measures and Quantity Measures, Wholesale vs Consumer’s price indices, Chain index
 Time Series AnalysisTrend vs Cyclical fluctuations, Estimation of a trend series
Course Outcomes
 Explain most desirable properties of the measures of central tendency
 Discuss on simple AM and Weighted AM. Explain important properties of simple and weighted AM
 Meaning of GM and HM. Compute AM, GM and HM for data sets framed by your own choice
 Prove that AM≥GM≥HM
 Explain most desirable properties of the measures of dispersion
 Define Range, Quartile Deviation, Mean Deviation, Standard Deviation, Coefficient of variations in suitable simple and grouped frequency data
 Define Moments, Skewness and Curtosis and prove mathematically their natures with respect to particular frequency distributionExplain Sheppard’s Correction Method
 Explain Correlation and Regression. Differentiate between Pearson method and Spearman method of computing correlation coefficient.
 Explain the relation between correlation coefficient and regression coefficient
 Prove that 1≤ r ≤ +1. Define Total sum squares, Explained sum squares and Residual sums squares
 Define Index Numbers and mention its useful nesses. Explain different Price and Quantity methods of index numbers and prove their useful properties
 Explain it detail the feature of a time series data and how to control their nature by proper methods.
COURSE OUTCOME
DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS
CALCULUS & GEOMETRY
Course : BMH1CC01
Unit 1: Hyperbolic functions, higher order derivatives, Leibnitz rule and its applications to problems of type eax+bsinx;eax+bcosx;(ax + b)nsinx;(ax + b)ncosx, concavity and inection points, envelopes, asymptotes, curve tracing in Cartesian coordinates, tracing in polar coordinates of standard curves, LHospitals rule, applications in business, economics and life sciences.
Unit2 : Reduction formulae, derivations and illustrations of reduction formulae for the integration of sinnx;cosnx;tannx;secnx;(logx)n;sinnxsinmx, parametric equations, parametrizing a curve, arc length, arc length of parametric curves, area of surface of revolution. Techniques of sketching conics.
Unit 3: Reection properties of conics, translation and rotation of axes and second degree equations, classication of conics using the discriminant, polar equations of conics. Spheres.Cylindrical surfaces. Central conicoids, paraboloids, plane sections of conicoids, Generating lines, classication of quadrics, Illustrations of graphing standard quadric surfaces like cone, ellipsoid.
Name and Designation of the Teacher:
Dr. Debuprasad Ghosh, Associate Professor in Mathematics
On completion of this course students will be expected to
I be able to recognize hyperbolic functions and sketch their graphs,
I know higher order derivatives, Leibnitzs rule to nd higher order derivatives on product of two functions and its applications, to problems of types eax+bsinx;(ax+b)ncosx etc
I be able to determine concavity and inection points, envelopes, asymptotes,
I be able to curve tracing in Cartesian coordinates system and polar coordinate system of standard curves,
I be able to evaluate limits in indeterminate forms by repeated use of LHospitals rule,
I know application of derivatives in business, economics & life science.
CALCULUS & GEOMETRY
I nd reduction formulae, derivatives and illustration of reduction formulae for the integration of sinnx;cosnx;tannx;secnx;sinnxcosmx;(logx)n
I be able to determine arc length of curves and area of surface of revolution I know techniques of sketching conics
I know reection properties of conics, translation and rotation of axes and second degree equation I be able to classication of conics using determinant and to nd polar equations of conics
I know spheres, cylindrical surfaces central conicoids, paraboloids, plane sections of conicoids, generating lines and classication of quadratics in Cartesian coordinates,
I be illustrate of graphing standard quadratic surfaces like cone, ellipsoid
I be able to sketching ellipsoid, hyperboloid of one and two sheets, elliptic cone, elliptic paraboloid and hyperbolic paraboloid using Cartesian coordinates.
ABSTRACT ALGEBRA AND NUMBER THEORY
Course : BMH1CC02
Unit 2 : Equivalence relations and partitions, Functions, Composition of functions, Invertible
functions, One to one correspondence and cardinality of a set. Wellordering property of positive
integers, Division algorithm, Divisibility and Euclidean algorithm.Congruence relation between in
tegers.Principles of Mathematical Induction, statement of Fundamental Theorem of Arithmetic.
Name and Designation of the Teacher:
Dr. Pulak Samanta, Associate Professor in Mathematics
After completion of the course students will be able to
I Understand denition of a relation, Various types of relations, equivalence relation, equivalence
class, partition of set, interconnection between equivalence relation and partition.
I Understand denition of a function, Dierence between relation and function, how to dene and
form Composition of functions, denition of Invertible functions, equipotent sets and cardinality of a set.
I Understand basic Wellordering principle of positive integers, Division algorithm with the help
of Wellordering principle, divisibility of integers and related theorems, Euclidean algorithm and
its applications, concept of Congruence relation between integers. Principles of Mathematical
Induction and related simple problems, statement of Fundamental Theorem of Arithmetic.
DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS
Course : BMH1CC01
Unit 4 :Dierential equations and mathematical models. General, particular, explicit, implicit
and singular solutions of a dierential equation.Exact dierential equations and integrating factors,
separable equations and equations reducible to this form, linear equation and Bernoulli equations,
special integrating factors and transformations
Name and Designation of the Teacher :
Dr. Kanchan Jana, Associate Professor in Mathematics
After completion of the course students will be able to
I Distinguish between linear, nonlinear, partial and ordinary dierential equations.
I Concept of General Solution and singular solution of a rst order ordinary dierential equation
order ODEs and use the theorem to determine a solution interval.
I Recognize and solve a variable separable ordinary dierential equation.
I Recognize and solve a homogeneous ordinary dierential equation.
I Recognize and solve an exact ordinary dierential equation of rst order and rst degree.
I Recognize and solve a linear ordinary rst order dierential equation.
I Recognize and solve equations of Bernoulli.
I Recognize and solve special integrating factors and transformations.
KATWA COLLEGE
Department of Commerce
Course Outcomes of Semester  I
The Department of Commerce has the following Course Outcomes which are based on the given syllabus. The department has three full time teachers (Principal  one of them) and two guest teachers one for Mathematics and other for Economics who carry the total class load of the students of Semester I.
Course Type CC1: Financial Accounting (75 marks)
Dr. Arun Kumar Patra, Associate Professor
Courses teaches
 Concepts of Accounting information system, financial accounting information and their needs
 Concepts of financial accounting principles, conventions: entity, money measurement
 Concept of Financial accounting standards benefits, International Financial Reporting Standards (IFRS):  Need and procedures
 Recording of a business transaction to prepare of trial balance including adjustments
 Preparation of financial statements of incomplete records of nonprofit organization
 Concepts of Accounting procedures of Joint Bank Account, Memorandum joint venture account
 Concept of sectional balancing, preparation of control accounts. Self balancing Ledger
 Discussion of advantages; Recording process; preparation of Adjustment accounts
 Concepts of Insurance Claim for Loss of Stock and for Loss of Profit
Course Outcomes
 To acquire conceptual knowledge of the financial accounting and to impart skills for recording various kinds of business
 Discussion of the Accounting information system and measures the role of their needs.
 Describing Financial accounting standards and their benefits.
 Describing International Financial Reporting Standards (IFRS).
 Determination of trial balance to check the correctness of accounting records.
 Evaluate the financial statements of incomplete records of nonprofit organization and also small type of business.
 Describing the accounting procedure of Joint Bank Account, Memorandum joint venture account
 Through discussion about sectional balancing and Self balancing Ledger system
 Discussions of the Insurance Claim for Loss of Stock and for Loss of Profit to determine the actual loss or profit during the fire.
 Describing the purchasing plans of the consumer if indirect tax is imposed on the goods or income tax is imposed on him/her.
Dr. Nirmalendu Sarkar, Associate Professor, (Principal)
Courses teaches
 Concept of basic features of Consignment and use of Consignment Debtors A/C and recording in the books of Consignee
 Recording in the books of Consignor – at cost & at invoice price,
 Valuation of unsold stock; abnormal & normal loss.
 Idea of Special commission; Del credere commission
Course Outcomes
 To acquire conceptual knowledge of the financial accounting and to impart skills for recording various kinds of business
 Describing the importance of Consignment and Consignment Debtors A/C to determine the business accounts
 Determination Valuation of unsold stock; abnormal & normal loss for calculate actual accounts.
Sri Utpal Das, Assistant Professor
Courses teaches
 Measurement of business incomeNet income
 Objectives of measurement of accounting period, continuity doctrine and matching
 Revenue recognition and recognition of expenses.
 Accounting concept, nature, factors in the measurement, methods of computing of depreciation, Disposal of depreciable assetschange of method.
 Meaning. Significance of Inventories, valuation. Record Systems
 Salient features of Indian Accounting Standard (IndAS)
 Concepts of capital and revenue expenditures and receipts
 Preparation of financial statements of noncorporate business entities
Course Outcomes
 To acquire conceptual knowledge of the financial accounting and to impart skills for recording various kinds of business
 Apply accounting concepts and methods to interpret financial statements for evaluating the financial position and performance of organizations.
 Determinations of Measurement of business income, net income to prepare actual business accounts.
 Broadly describing about revenue recognition and recognition of expenses to find out the characteristics of revenue.
 Broadly describing about recognition of depreciation and depreciable assets,change of method to determine the actual accounts.
 Broadly discussion about Indian Accounting Standard (IndAS).
 Evaluate financial statements of noncorporate business entities.
Course Type CC2: Business Management (75 marks)
Dr. Arun Kumar Patra, Associate Professor
Courses teaches
 Concepts and Process of Control,
 Principles of Effective Control
 Concepts of Major Techniques of Control  Ratio Analysis, ROI, Budgetary Control, EVA, PERT/CPM
Course Outcomes
 To acquire conceptual knowledge of the business management
 To emphasis integrating, applying and reinforcing the knowledge, skills and attitudes developed in other courses
 Explain how organizations adapt to an uncertain environment and identify techniques which managers use to influence and control the internal environment.
Dr. Nirmalendu Sarkar, Associate Professor, (Principal)
Courses teaches
 Concept and process of organizing Formal and Informal Structure
 An overview of Span of management, Delegation of authority
Course Outcomes
 Demonstrate knowledge of the theories, concepts and findings of the Faculty specializations
 Discuss and communicate the management evolution and how it will affect future managers.
 Identify and evaluate social responsibility and ethical issues involved in business situations and logically articulate own position on such issues.
 Explain how organizations adapt to an uncertain environment and identify techniques which managers use to influence and control the internal environment.
Sri Utpal Das, Assistant Professor
Courses teaches
 Concept for need of Management Study, Managerial Functions
 Concept of evolution of the Management Thought,
 Concept of Classical, NeoClassical, Human Relations, Behavioral, Systems, Contingency Approach
 Discussion about Taylor, Fayol's approach and concepts of MBO.++
 Concepts about process, Importance and limitations of Planning and Strategic Planning
 Concepts of environmental Analysis
 Diagnosis of SWOT/TOWS/WOTSUP, Competitor Analysis
 Business environment; Concept and Components
 Decisionmaking of concept, importance; of Committee and Group Decisionmaking Process
 Concepts and of Process of Staffing
 Concept, Importance of Motivation theories –
 Discuss about Maslow’s NeedHierarchy Theory; Hertzberg’s Twofactor Theory.
 Concept, Importance of Leadership Theories
Course Outcomes
 Demonstrate knowledge of the theories, concepts and findings of the Faculty specializations
 Discuss and communicate the management evolution and how it will affect future managers.
 Strategic and critical thinking in relation to business and commerce related issues.
 Observe and evaluate the influence of historical forces on the current practice of management.
 Identify and evaluate social responsibility and ethical issues involved in business situations and logically articulate own position on such issues.
 Explain how organizations adapt to an uncertain environment and identify techniques managers use to influence and control the internal environment.
 Practice the process of management's four functions: planning, organizing, leading, and controlling.
 Identify and properly use vocabularies within the field of management to articulate one's own position on a specific management issue and communicate effectively with varied audiences.
 Evaluate leadership styles to anticipate the consequences of each leadership style.
 Gather and analyze both qualitative and quantitative information to isolate issues and formulate best control methods.
Attainment of programme outcomes, programme specific outcomes and courses outcomes are evaluated by the institution
PROFESSIONAL ACCREDITATION
INTENDED LEARNING OUTCOMES
The Bachelor of Commerce has the objective of preparing graduates to provide students with the knowledge, tools of analysis and skills with which to understand and participate in the modern business and economics world, to prepare them for subsequent graduate studies and to achieve success in their professional careers.
1. Graduates of this degree will be knowledgeable across the core requirements of the degree.
Graduates will be able to:
 Demonstrate knowledge of major theories and models in key areas of organisational behaviour.
 Analyse organisational problems and generate realistic solutions based on current academic research in organisational behaviour
 Demonstrate a knowledge of macroeconomic theory as it relates to current macroeconomics policy and issues
 Demonstrate a knowledge of microeconomic theory as it relates to markets, firms, government policy, and resource allocation
 Apply basic mathematical and statistical skills necessary for analysis of a range of problems in economics, actuarial studies, accounting, marketing, management and finance
2. Graduates of this degree will be knowledgeable of an area of specialisation in the Faculty.
Graduates, subject to their areas of specialisation, will be able to:
 Demonstrate knowledge of the theories, concepts and findings of the Faculty specialisations
3. Graduates of this degree will be knowledgeable of domestic and international economic and organisational environments.
Graduates will be able to:
 Analyse commerce /business issues in the international contexts
 Compare international contexts and issues through the lens of the commerce disciplines
 Evaluate national and international debates and discussions on economic, commercial, and business issues
4. Graduates of this degree will be knowledgeable of disciplines outside the faculty.
Graduates will be able to:
 Demonstrate an understanding of the concepts, principles, theories and arguments of their selected areas of study outside the core disciplines of economics and business.
GENERIC SKILLS
Graduates of the degree will have the capacity to:
 work collaboratively and productively in groups.
 use basic mathematical and statistical tools of analysis.
 apply critical and analytical skills and methods to the identification, evaluation and resolution of complex problems.
 engage confidently in selfdirected study and research.
 communicate ideas effectively in both written and oral formats.
 operate effectively in multicultural and diverse environments.
 use effectively information from diverse sources.
 be proficient in the use of appropriate information technologies.
 critically evaluate new ideas, research findings, methodologies and theoretical frameworks in a specialised field of study.
 recognise and understand the ethical responsibilities of individuals and organisations in society.
GRADUATE ATTRIBUTES
Bachelor of Commerce graduates will have the following attributes and skills:
Academically excellent
 Analysis and evaluation of evidence in the commerce disciplines in support of an argument, proposition or solution to problems in organisations and in society.
 Strategic and critical thinking in relation to business and commerce related issues.
Research skills including the retrieval of information from variety of business, commerce and economics sources.
 Knowledgeable across disciplines.
 Synthesis of knowledge across disciplines.
 Problem solving through the application of appropriate theories, principles and data.
 Skilled in the use of computer systems and software used in commerce and business through practical assignments, exercises and demonstrations.
Attuned to cultural diversity
 Aware of cultural differences and able to account for these in developing solutions to commerce related problems.
Active global citizens
 Effective communicators on matters related to economics and commerce.
 Participants in discussion and debate on national and international issues related to the disciplines of the faculty.
Leaders in communities
 Effective decision makers in business and commerce.
 Ethical and collegial in professional practice.
Course Outcomes : Chemistry
Place of teaching the Course

Katwa College

Department

Chemistry

Name of the Course

Core Course 1 (under CBCS)

Semester

1st

Course Title

Organic ChemistryI (Theo): Basics of Organic Chemistry

Main Topics of the Course

1. Valence Bond Theory & MO Theory 2. Electronic Displacements
3. Physical Properties of Organic Compounds
4. Mechanistic Classification & Study of Organic Reactions 5. Organic Reactive Intermediates
6. StereochemistryI

Mentors

Dr. Saptarshi Biswas, Siddhartha Maji, Ishita Roy

Upon completion of these topics, students should be able to
 CO 1 Classify and identify different types of organic reactions.
 CO 2 Gain concepts about hybridisation, resonance and hyperconjugation.
 CO 3 Calculate formal charges and degree of unsaturation (DBE or IHD) in organic compounds.
 CO 4 Draw orbital diagram of different types of bonding in organic compounds.
 CO 5 Get knowledge about various electronic displacement phenomena e.g. inductive effect, field effect, mesomeric effect, electromeric effect, steric effect, steric inhibition of resonance (SIR).
 CO 6 Understand the concept of aromaticity and Hückel’s rules.
 CO 7 Differentiate among aromatic, antiaromatic, nonaromatic and homoaromatic organic compounds.
 CO 8 Get elementary idea about σ, σ*, π, π *, n – Mos and Frontier MOs (FMO).
 CO 9 Sketch π MOs of conjugated diene, triene, allyl and pentadienyl systems.
 CO 10 Identify HOMO, LUMO and SOMO in ground state & excited state and interactions between HOMO and LUMO.
 CO 11 Draw Frost diagram of cyclic aromatic compounds.
 CO 12 Get elementary idea about α and β and calculate delocalization energies in terms of β.
 CO 13 Get idea about bond dissociation energy (BDE), bond energy, concept of bond angle strain (Baeyer’s strain theory) in small ring systems.
 CO 14 Conceptualize melting point/boiling point and solubility of common organic compounds in terms of covalent & noncovalent intermolecular and intramolecular forces.
 CO 15 Explain relative stabilities of isomeric hydrocarbons in terms of heat of hydrogenation, heat of combustion and heat of formation.
 CO 16 Identify mechanistically ionic, radical and pericyclic reactions.
 CO 17 Draw curly arrow symbol in representation of mechanistic steps of organic reactions.
 CO 18 Get idea about organic reactive intermediates e.g. carbocations (carbenium and carbonium ions), carbanions, carbon radicals, carbenes, nitrenes and benzynes.
 CO 19 Write down different procedures mentioned reactive intermediates and electrophilic/nucleophilic behavior . for the generation rationalize their of the above stability
 CO 20 Exemplify different organic reactions involving various reactive intermediates.
 CO 21 Represent the molecules in different projection formulae (e.g. Fischer, sawhorse, flyingwedge and Newman).
 CO 22 Exemplify the chirality, symmetry elements and point groups.
 CO 23 Illustrate the asymmetric and dissymmetric molecules; enantiomers and diastereomers.
 CO 24 Describe relative and absolute configuration: D/L, E/Z and R/S descriptors; erythro/threo; syn/anti nomenclatures.
 CO 25 Describe optical rotation, specific rotation and molar rotation.
 CO 26 Elucidate racemic compounds, racemisation and resolution of acids, bases and alcohols via diastereomeric salt formation.
 CO 27 Epitomize optical purity and enantiomeric excess.
 CO 27 Recognize the natural amino acids and nucleosides are enantiomerically pure as these are the basis of all life via DNA and/or RNA.
 CO 28 Understand the high price of single enantiomeric drugs.
Place of the Course

Katwa College

Department

Chemistry

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