Question 1 |

Consider an n x n matrix A and a non-zero n x 1 vector p. Their product Ap=\alpha ^2p, where \alpha \in \mathbb{R} and \alpha \notin \{-1,0,1\}. Based on the given information, the eigen value of A^2 is:

\alpha | |

\alpha ^2 | |

\sqrt{\alpha } | |

\alpha ^4 |

Question 1 Explanation:

Given, A P=\alpha^{2} P

By comparison with A X=\lambda X \Rightarrow

\Rightarrow \quad \lambda=\alpha^{2}

Hence, eigen value of A is \alpha^{2}, so eigen value of A^{2} is \alpha^{4}.

By comparison with A X=\lambda X \Rightarrow

\Rightarrow \quad \lambda=\alpha^{2}

Hence, eigen value of A is \alpha^{2}, so eigen value of A^{2} is \alpha^{4}.

Question 2 |

If the Laplace transform of a function f(t)
is given by \frac{s+3}{(s+1)(s+2)} , then f(0) is

0 | |

\frac{1}{2} | |

1 | |

\frac{3}{2} |

Question 2 Explanation:

By using partial fraction concept.

\begin{aligned} f(t) &=L^{-1}\left[\frac{s+3}{(s+1)(s+2)}\right] \\ &=L^{-1}\left[\frac{2}{s+1}-\frac{1}{s+2}\right] \\ \Rightarrow \qquad f(t) &=2 e^{-t}-e^{-2 t} \\ \text { So, } \qquad f(c)&=2 e^{0}-e^{0}=2-1=1 \end{aligned}

\begin{aligned} f(t) &=L^{-1}\left[\frac{s+3}{(s+1)(s+2)}\right] \\ &=L^{-1}\left[\frac{2}{s+1}-\frac{1}{s+2}\right] \\ \Rightarrow \qquad f(t) &=2 e^{-t}-e^{-2 t} \\ \text { So, } \qquad f(c)&=2 e^{0}-e^{0}=2-1=1 \end{aligned}

Question 3 |

The mean and variance, respectively, of a binomial distribution for n
independent trials with the probability of success as p, are

\sqrt{np},np(1-2p) | |

\sqrt{np}, \sqrt{np(1-p)} | |

np,np | |

np,np(1-p) |

Question 3 Explanation:

Mean= np

Variance = npq = np(1 - p)

Variance = npq = np(1 - p)

Question 4 |

The Cast Iron which possesses all the carbon in the combined form as cementite is known as

Grey Cast Iron | |

Spheroidal Cast Iron | |

Malleable Cast Iron | |

White Cast Iron |

Question 4 Explanation:

On the basis of nature of carbon present in cast iron, it may be divided into white cast iron and gray cast iron.

In the gray cast iron, carbon is present in free form as graphite. Under very slow rate of cooling during solidification, carbon atoms get sufficient time to separate out in pure form as graphite. In addition, certain elements promote decomposition of cementite. Silicon and nickel are two commonly used graphitizing elements.

In white cast iron, carbon is present in the form of combined form as cementite. In normal conditions, carbon has a tendency to combine with iron to form cementite.

In the gray cast iron, carbon is present in free form as graphite. Under very slow rate of cooling during solidification, carbon atoms get sufficient time to separate out in pure form as graphite. In addition, certain elements promote decomposition of cementite. Silicon and nickel are two commonly used graphitizing elements.

In white cast iron, carbon is present in the form of combined form as cementite. In normal conditions, carbon has a tendency to combine with iron to form cementite.

Question 5 |

The size distribution of the powder particles used in Powder Metallurgy process can be determined by

Laser scattering | |

Laser reflection | |

Laser absorption | |

Laser penetration |

Question 5 Explanation:

Particle Size, Shape, and Distribution:

Particle size is generally controlled by screening, that is, by passing the metal powder through screens (sieves) of various mesh sizes. Several other methods also are available for particle-size analysis:

1. Sedimentation, which involves measuring the rate at which particles settle in a fluid.

2. Microscopic analysis, which may include the use of transmission and scanning- electron microscopy.

3. Light scattering from a laser that illuminates a sample, consisting of particles suspended in a liquid medium; the particles cause the light to be scattered, and a detector then digitizes the signals and computes the particle-size distribution.

4. Optical methods, such as particles blocking a beam of light, in which the particle is sensed by a photocell.

5. Suspending particles in a liquid and detecting particle size and distribution by electrical sensors.

Particle size is generally controlled by screening, that is, by passing the metal powder through screens (sieves) of various mesh sizes. Several other methods also are available for particle-size analysis:

1. Sedimentation, which involves measuring the rate at which particles settle in a fluid.

2. Microscopic analysis, which may include the use of transmission and scanning- electron microscopy.

3. Light scattering from a laser that illuminates a sample, consisting of particles suspended in a liquid medium; the particles cause the light to be scattered, and a detector then digitizes the signals and computes the particle-size distribution.

4. Optical methods, such as particles blocking a beam of light, in which the particle is sensed by a photocell.

5. Suspending particles in a liquid and detecting particle size and distribution by electrical sensors.

There are 5 questions to complete.