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SESSION: Spring 2014
Course Syllabus: EET 3732 – Linear Control Systems - CRN 25439 (3 Credits) Course Description:This course introduces the principles of Control Systems with an emphasis on Linear Control Systems. Topics include characterization, design, and mathematical techniques required to analyze linear control systems. Minimum grade of C required if used to satisfy Electrical and Computer Engineering Technology, B.S. Degree requirement. Prerequisite: CET 3464 (Software Applications in Engineering Tech.) & EET 3086C (Circuit Analysis) Class Time and Location: Thursday 2:30PM – 5:15PM, WC 11-238 Textbook: Modern Control Systems, 12th edition, Dorf & Bishop. Prentice-Hall – ISBN: 0-13-602458-3 Recommended Software: Please bring your laptop/tablet with MATLAB (strongly recommended) Professor’s Information: Name: Dr. Masood Ejaz Office: West Campus, Bldg. 11 – Room 253 Phone:(Office) 407.582.1945 Email:email@example.com Office hours: Day Time 1:30 PM – 3:00 PM Monday 10:00 AM – 12:00 PM Tuesday 1:30 PM – 3:00 PM Wednesday 10:00 AM – 12:00 PM Thursday 9:30 AM – 12:30 PM Friday
Office (11-253) Office (11-253) Office (11-253) Office (11-253) Virtual (Email/Phone)*
* If your call is not answered, please leave a message and I will give you a call back as soon as possible
Student Performance Assessment: Homework …………………………………………………..10% MATLAB Assignments .................................. 15% Quiz1 .................................................................15% Exam I1 ..............................................................20% Exam II ........................................................ 20% Cumulative Final Exam1 ............................... .20%
A B C D F
90-100% 80 - 89% 70 – 79% 60 – 69% < 60%
No make-up exams will be given
It is the student’s responsibility to be in class and take notes. Exams will cover all material covered in class and homework. No Late work will be accepted.
Signal-Flow Graph Models. Performance of a second-order system. April 29 Drop/Refund Deadline No Show Reporting Period Dr. Selected Examples. Selected Design Examples Chapter 2: Mathematical Models of Systems Differential Equations of Physical Systems. Cost of Feedback. Jan 14 Wed .Sun. Transfer Function of Linear Systems Block Diagram Models. March 21 Mon . Steady-State Error.27 Tuesday. Concept. Test Input Signals. Design Examples& Programming Problems Exam I (Chapters 1. The Routh-Hurwitz Stability Criterion. Control System Design. Apr 21 . Design and Programming Problems Chapter 6: The Stability of Linear Feedback Systems Concept of Stability.Fri. Mechatronic Systems.9 Friday. Control of the Transient Response. Error Signal Analysis. The Steady-State Error of Feedback Systems. Linear Approximations.2 & 4) Chapter 5: The Performance of Feedback Control Systems Introduction. Negative Gain Root Locus. Performance Indices.24 Monday. s-Plane Root Location and the Transient Response. Examples & Programming Problems 01/16 01/23 01/30 02/06 02/13 Chapter 4: Feedback Control System Characteristics Introduction. Design and Programming Problems SPRING BREAK Chapter 7: The Root Locus Method Introduction. Procedure to Sketch Root Locus. Jan 20 Mon-Sun. Laplace Transform. Jan 15 . Design & Programming Problems 02/20 02/27 03/06 03/13 03/20 . PID Controllers. MLK Day – No Class Spring Break Withdrawal deadline for “W” Grade Final Exam Week Final Grades Viewable in ATLAS Tentative Schedule: Thursday 01/09 Topics Chapter 1: Introduction Overview of Different Control Systems. Effects of Third Pole and a Zero. Parameter Design By Root Locus. Relative Stability. Mar 3 .Important Dates: Tuesday.
unless you receive instructions to collaborate. Design & Programming Problems Chapter 9: Stability in the Frequency Domain The Nyquist Stability Criterion EXAM REVIEW 04/10 04/17 04/24 CUMULATIVE FINAL EXAM DISCLAIMER: Any Changes in the policy and/or schedule of this syllabus may be made at anytime during the semester at the discretion of the instructor . It is the student’s responsibility to keep track of their status and performance (i. Your attitude will greatly affect your ability to succeed in this course. Absences are excused solely at the discretion of the instructor. It will also affect your classmates’ attitudes should you choose to participate in class discussions. Student should be able to average their grades based upon the grading policy stated in this syllabus. If your comments or actions in class are deemed by the instructor to adversely affect other students’ attitudes. It is your responsibility to withdraw from the course. and exam grades) in class. There are no “dropped” exam scores.e. electronic. they are considered disruptive. who may require that you prove the existence of extenuating circumstances before excusing any absence(s). Always consider this fact carefully before you speak or act. Any withdrawal request after the withdraw deadline may not be granted. It is disruptive to arrive or depart while class is in session. Using any human. You are expected to be in class on time. and to remain in class for the entire period unless permission to leave early has been granted by the instructor. quizzes.. . Grades will not be disclosed over the telephone or via e-mail. All exams and graded assignments are to be exclusively your own work. or other resource in any manner not explicitly authorized by the instructor will result in a grade of zero on the exam(s) or assignment(s) involved. More than two unexcused lecture absences could result in a grade of “F” for the course. Each student is responsible for his or her own work. Rules and Comments: Absolutely No food or drinks in the classroom or laboratory No make-up exams are permitted unless prior arrangement with the instructor has been made and approved. written. You are encouraged to ask relevant questions during class. Bode Plots. except through your Atlas account.03/27 Exam II (Chapters 5-7) 04/03 Chapter 8: Frequency Response Methods Introduction. Frequency Response plots. Frequency Response Measurements Performance Specifications in The Frequency Domain.
disciplinary warning. suspension. Any student caught cheating. Students who engage in any prohibited or unlawful acts that result in the disruption of a class may be directed by the faculty member to leave the class. Expected Student Conduct: Valencia College is dedicated not only to the advancement of knowledge and learning but is concerned with the development of responsible personal and social conduct. VALUE. a student assumes the responsibility for becoming familiar with and abiding by the general rules of conduct. expulsion. the instructor has the right to withdraw the student from the class or result in a failing grade. 1523). For further information on student core competencies please go to www. If you want to record any lecture using audio or video devices. They specify how learning can be expressed and assessed in practice. Disruptive Behavior: Any student engaging in disruptive behavior will be advised on the first offense and will be dropped from the course on the second offense. Student Core Competencies: The faculty of Valencia College has established four Core Competencies that describe the learning outcomes for a Valencia graduate. COMMUNICATE. By enrolling at Valencia College. They are: THINK. Use the descriptions and examples of academic work for each to measure your own learning outcomes. probation.valenciacollege. you must take permission from the instructor and fellow students Beepers and Cellular phonesmust be turned OFF or put on silent mode during class. The Office for Students with Disabilities determines accommodations based on appropriate documentation of disabilities (West Campus SSB 102. These general competencies can be applied in many contexts and must be developed over a lifetime. ext. or other appropriate and authorized actions. You will find the Student Code of Conduct in the current Valencia Student Handbook Students with disabilities Students who qualify for academic accommodations must provide a letter from the Office for Students with Disabilities (OSD) and discuss specific needs with the professor. Dis ciplinary action could include being withdrawn from class.edu/competencies. preferably during the first two weeks of class. Violation of any classroom or Valencia’s rules may lead to disciplinary action up to and including expulsion from Valencia. Samples of the academic work are great additions to your Learning Portfolio. Cheating or any act of academic dishonesty is prohibited. The primary responsibility for managing the classroom environment rests with the faculty. They enable students and faculty to set learning goals and assess learning within and across the many disciplines of human inquiry. and ACT. .
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