The Institute offers four undergraduate (B. Tech.) programs in engineering. IIT Goa follows a semester system. An academic year (July-April) consists of two semesters, each of approximately 16 weeks duration. The first semester begins in the last week of July and ends by the last week of November. The second semester starts in the first week of January and ends by the last week of April. In each of the two semesters of the first year, a student is required to register for the relevant courses listed in the curriculum for that semester.
The Institute follows a credit system. Credits are allotted to various courses depending upon the number of lectures, tutorials and laboratory hours per week. The student’s performance in a course is continuously evaluated throughout the semester and culminates in the award of a Grade on a 10- point scale. Performance in a semester is evaluated in terms of the weighted average of grade points secured in all the courses registered in that semester, which is known as Semester Performance Index (SPI). A Cumulative Performance Index (CPI) is the weighted average of the grade points obtained in all the courses registered by the student since the time of joining the Institute.
To students admitted through JEE (Advanced) 2016, IIT Goa offers the B.Tech. undergraduate program. The B.Tech. programs consist of eight semesters spread over four years. During the first semester all branches will have a common curriculum.


Applied Thermodynamics Lab
Description of the lab: This lab works in conjunction with applied thermodynamics course, which is a bridge between the basic thermodynamics course and various advanced courses on steam turbines, gas turbines, refrigeration, air-conditioning, IC engines, turbomachinery, and so on. The lab focuses on the working principles, general layout, and experimental characterization of various applied thermodynamics devices. The practical significance of these systems, advantages-disadvantages, and typical applications is also discussed.
List of experiments:
  1. Measurement of calorific values using a bomb calorimeter
  2. Construction details and working principles of engines with a multi-cylinder engine cross-section
  3. Performance characteristics of IC engines a. Heat balance, BSFC, efficiencies, and emissions of a diesel engine
    b. Heat balance, BSFC, efficiencies, and emissions of a petrol engine
  4. Friction power of IC engines (GEC) a. Willian’s line method for diesel engines
    b. Morse test method for petrol engines
  5. Refrigeration and air-conditioning experiments
    a. Performance of air refrigeration cycle
    b. Psychrometric processes
    c. Solid-state refrigeration