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First Year Semester I Course no. EEE 121 CSE 203Q CSE 204Q ENG 101 ENG 102 MAT 103K PHY 103 PHY 104
Electrical Circuits I Introduction to Computer Language
Introduction to Computer Language Lab.
English Language I English Language I Lab. Differential and Integral Calculus Mechanics, Wave, Heat & Thermodynamics Physics I Lab Total
Hours/Week Theory + Lab 3+0 2+0 0+4 2+0 0+2 3+0 3+0 0+3 13 + 9
Credits 3.0 2.0 2.0 2.0 1.0 3.0 3.0 1.5 17.5
Pre-requisite N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A N/A
First Year Semester II Course no. EEE 123 EEE 124 EEE 126 PHY 207 PHY 204 CHE 101 CHE 102 ARC 108K MAT 101K
Electrical Circuits II Electrical Circuits Lab. Electrical Circuit Simulation Lab Electromagnetism, Optics & Modern Physics Physics II Lab. General Chemistry General Chemistry Lab (Inorganic and Quantitative Analysis Lab) Computer Aided Engineering Drawing Co-ordinate Geometry and Linear Algebra Total
Hours/Week Theory + Lab 3+0 0+3 0+3 3+0 0+3 3+0 0+3 0+3 3+0 12 + 15
Credits 3.0 1.5 1.5 3.0 1.5 3.0 1.5 1.5 3.0 19.5
Pre-requisite EEE 121 EEE 121 EEE 121 PHY 103 PHY 104 N/A N/A N/A MAT 103K
Second Year Semester I Course no. EEE 221 EEE 222 EEE 223 EEE 224 EEE 229 CSE 209 CSE 210 BAN 243 MAT 201K
Electronics I Electronic Circuit Simulation Lab. Electrical Machines I Electrical Machines I Lab.
Electromagnetic Fields and Waves
Numerical Analysis Numerical Analysis Lab. Cost and Management Accounting Vector Analysis and Complex Variables Total Course Title
Hours/Week Theory + Lab 3+0 0+3 3+0 0+3 3+0 2+0 0+2 3+0 3+0 17 + 08 Hours/Week Theory + Lab 3+0 0+3 3+0 0+3 4+0 4+0 3+0 3+0 20 + 06
Credits 3.0 1.5 3.0 1.5 3.0 2.0 1.0 3.0 3.0 21 Credits 3.0 1.5 3.0 1.5 4.0 4.0 3.0 3.0 23
Pre-requisite EEE 121 & 123 EEE 124 & 126 EEE 121 & 123 EEE 124 & 126 MAT 103K N/A N/A N/A MAT103K
Second Year Semester II Course no. EEE 225 EEE 226 EEE 227 EEE 228 STA 202 ECO 103 IPE 301E MAT 203K
Pre-requisite EEE 223 EEE 224 EEE 221 EEE 222 N/A N/A N/A MAT 201K
Electrical Machines II Electrical Machines II Lab Electronics II Electronics Lab Basic Statistics & Probability Principles of Economics Fundamentals of Mechanical Engineering Ordinary and Partial Differential Equations Total
Third Year Semester I Course no. EEE 321 EEE 323 EEE 324 EEE 325 EEE 326 EEE 327 EEE 328 IPE 301
Signals and Linear Systems Digital Electronics Digital Electronics Lab Power System I Power System I Lab Electrical Properties of Materials
Electrical Services Design
Industrial & Business Management Total Third Year Semester II Course no. Course Title EEE 329 EEE 330 EEE 331 EEE 332 EEE 333 EEE 334 EEE 335 EEE 336 EEE 3** Basic Communication Engineering Basic Communication Engineering Lab Digital Signal Processing I Digital Signal Processing I Lab Microprocessor & Interfacing Microprocessor & Interfacing Lab Control System I Control System I Lab
Hours/Week Theory + Lab 3+0 3+0 0+3 3+0 0+3 3+0 0+3 3+0 15 + 09 Hours/Week Theory + Lab 3+0 0+3 3+0 0+3 3+0 0+3 3+0 0+3 3+0 15 + 12 Hours/Week Theory + Lab 0+4 3+0 3+0 0+3 3+0 3+0 0+3 3+0 15 + 10 Hours/Week Theory + Lab 0+8 3+0 0+3 3+0 3+0 3+0 0+3 12 + 14
Credits 3.0 3.0 1.5 3.0 1.5 3.0 1.5 3.0 19.5 Credits 3.0 1.5 3.0 1.5 3.0 1.5 3.0 1.5 3.0 21 Credits 2.0 3.0 3.0 1.5 3.0 3.0 1.5 3.0 20 Credits 4.0 3.0 1.5 3.0 3.0 3.0 1.5 19
Pre-requisite EEE 121 & 123 EEE 221 EEE 222 EEE 121 & 123 EEE 124 & 126 EEE 121 & 123 EEE 121 & 123 N/A
Pre-requisite MAT 203K MAT 203K EEE 321 EEE 321 EEE 323 EEE 324 EEE 323 EEE 324 Option list
Total Course Title
Fourth Year Semester I Course no. EEE 400 EEE 421 EEE 455 EEE 456 EEE 4** EEE 4** EEE 4** EEE 4**
Pre-requisite Completion of 300 level courses EEE 221 EEE 323 EEE 323 & EEE 324 Option list Option list Option list Option list
Project/Thesis (Initial work) Solid State Devices VLSI I VLSI I Lab Option II Option III Option III Lab
Fourth Year Semester II Course no. EEE 408 EEE 4** EEE 4** EEE 4** EEE 4** EEE 4** EEE 4** Project/Thesis Option V Option V Lab Option VI Option VII Option VIII
Pre-requisite Completion of 300 level courses Option list Option list Option list Option list Option list Option list
Option VIII Lab
Total Credit: 160.5
List of Options
Option I Courses Course Number EEE 337 EEE 351 EEE 371 Option II Courses EEE 439 EEE 453 EEE 473 CSE 411 Option III Courses EEE 441 EEE 442 EEE 423 EEE 424 EEE 457 EEE 458 EEE 475 EEE 476 CSE 413 CSE 414 Option IV Courses EEE 443 EEE 459 EEE 477 CSE 417 Option V Courses EEE 445 EEE 446 EEE 447 EEE 448 EEE 461 EEE 462 EEE 463 EEE 464 EEE 481 EEE 482 CSE 361 CSE 362 Option VI Courses EEE 449 EEE 465 EEE 483 CSE 329 Option VII Courses EEE 451 EEE 467 EEE 485 Course Title Power System II Analog Integrated Circuits Random Signals and Processes Electrical Machines III/ Energy Conversion III Processing and Fabrication Technology Digital Signal Processing II PLC troubleshooting and programming Power Electronics Power Electronics Lab Computer Interfacing & Industrial Automation Computer Interfacing & Industrial Automation Lab Microcontroller System Design Microcontroller System Design Lab RF and Microwave Engineering RF and Microwave Engineering Lab Microprocessor System Design Microprocessor System Design Lab Power Plant Engineering Compound Semiconductor and Hetero-Junction Devices Geographical Communication Real Time Computer System Power System Protection Power System Protection Lab High Voltage Engineering High Voltage Engineering Lab VLSI II VLSI II Lab Programmable ASIC Design Programmable ASIC Design Lab Optical Fiber Communication Optical Fiber Communication Lab Computer Networking Computer Networking Lab Power System Reliability Optoelectronics Telecommunication Engineering Computer Architecture Power System Operation and Control Semiconductor Device Theory Cellular Mobile and Satellite Communication Credit Hour 3.0 3.0 3.0 3.0 3.0 3.0 3.0 3.0 1.5 3.0 1.5 3.0 1.5 3.0 1.5 3.0 1.5 3.0 3.0 3.0 3.0 3.0 1.5 3.0 1.5 3.0 1.5 3.0 1.5 3.0 1.5 3.0 1.5 3.0 3.0 3.0 3.0 3.0 3.0 3.0 Group Power Electronics Communication Power Electronics Communication Computer Power Electronics (any one) Communication Computer Power Electronics Communication Computer Power (any one) Electronics (any one) Communication Computer Power Electronics Communication Computer Power Electronics Communication
CSE 415 Multimedia Communications Option VIII (Interdisciplinary) Courses Course Number Course Title EEE 487 EEE 488 EEE 489 EEE 490 EEE 491 EEE 492 EEE 493 EEE 494 Control System II Control System II Lab Renewable Energy Systems Renewable Energy Systems Lab Biomedical Instrumentation Biomedical Instrumentation Lab Measurement and Instrumentation Measurement and Instrumentation Lab
3.0 Credit Hour 3.0 1.5 3.0 1.5 3.0 1.5 3.0 1.5
Computer Group Interdisciplinary Interdisciplinary Interdisciplinary Interdisciplinary
EEE 103 INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONIC CIRCUITS 2 Hours/Week, 2 Credits Voltage and Current, Ohm’s law, Series circuits, Parallel circuits, Series-Parallel circuits, Capacitors, Inductors, R-L and R-L-C Circuits, Sinusoidal alternating wave forms, Square Waves and R-C response; Diode circuits, Transistor circuits, Op Amp. Circuits, Popular ICs, Logic gates, Flip-Flops, and Counter. EEE 104 INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONIC CIRCUITS LAB 2 Hours/Week, 2 Credits Laboratory works based on CSE 103 course EEE 105 BASIC ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONIC CIRCUITS 3 Hours/Week, 3 Credits Voltage and Current, Ohm’s law, Series circuits, Parallel circuits, Series-Parallel circuits, Capacitors, Inductors, R-L and R-L-C Circuits, Sinusoidal alternating wave forms, Square Waves and R-C response; Diode circuits, Transistor circuits, Op Amp. Circuits, Popular ICs, Logic gates, Flip-Flops, and Counter. Single phase transformer, Introduction to three phase transformer; DC machines: DC generator principle, types, characteristics and performances. AC machines: Single phase induction motor, three phase induction motor, introduction to synchronous machines; Oscilloscope; Transducers: Strain, temperature, pressure, speed and torque measurements.
EEE 106 BASIC ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONIC CIRCUITS LAB 3 Hours/Week, 1.5 Credits Laboratory works based on EEE 103/EEE 105. EEE 107 ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONIC CIRCUIT ANALYSIS 4 Hours/Week, 4 Credits a. Circuit Models: Linear circuit elements, Ohm’s law, Voltage and Current sources, Kirchoff’s voltage and Current law, Voltage and Current Divider rules, Series Parallel Circuits, Circuit Theorem: Thevenin’s, Norton’s, Maximum power transfer, Superposition Reciprocity Theorem DC analysis: Source conversion, Branch Current, Mesh analysis, Nodal Analysis, Bridge Network, Delta-Y conversion Transient and Time Domain Analysis: Transient in RC, RL and RLC circuits, Reactance, Average power AC theory and Frequency Domain Analysis: Phasors, Source conversion, Series Parallel AC circuits, Mesh analysis, Nodal Analysis Resonance: Series, Parallel resonance circuit, Q values b. Semiconductors: Semiconductor materials, Energy levels, n, p type Semiconductor Devices: Diode, Transistor, FET, Optoelectronic devices and their uses in circuits Operational Amplifier: Basic operation and use in construction of analog circuits EEE 108 ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONIC CIRCUIT ANALYSIS LAB 6 Hours/Week, 3 Credits 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Use of measuring Equipment: Multi-meter, Frequency meter and Oscilloscope Test of Ohm’s Law plot of I-V, P-V curve I-V curve for Si, Ge and Zenor diodes Measurement of time constant in RC circuit Construction of a High pass and Low pass filter using RC circuit
6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12.
Measurement of Resonance frequency and Q value of a RLC circuit Making AND/OR gates using transistors FET as voltage controlled resistor Op amp as Inverting amplifier OP Amp as Differentiator and Integrator Optical data communication using LED and photodiode Electronic Project
EEE 109 ELECTRICAL CIRCUITS 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Circuit variables and elements: Voltage, current, power, energy, independent and dependent sources, and resistance. Basic laws: Ohm’s law, Kirchoff’s current and voltage laws. Simple resistive circuits: Series and parallel circuits, voltage and current division, wye-delta transformation. Techniques of circuit analysis: Nodal and mesh analysis including super node and super mesh. Network theorems: Source transformation, Thevenin’s, Norton’s and superposition theorems with applications in circuits having independent and dependent sources, maximum power transfer condition and reciprocity theorem. Energy storage elements: Inductors and capacitors, series parallel combination of inductors and capacitors. Responses of RL and RC circuits: Natural and step responses. Sinusoidal functions: Instantaneous current, voltage, power, effective current and voltage, average power, phasors and complex quantities, impedance, real and reactive power, power factor. Analysis of single phase AC circuits: Series and parallel RL, RC and RLC circuits, nodal and mesh analysis, application of network theorems in AC circuits Pre-requisite: N/A Textbook: Introductory circuit analysis by Boylestad Reference: Networks, lines and fields by J. D. Ryder EEE 110 ELECTRICAL CIRCUITS LAB 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits In this course students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE-109. 1. To familiar with the operation of different electrical instruments. 2. To verify the following theorems: i. KCL and KVL theorem, ii. Superposition theorem, iii. Thevenin’s theorem, iv. Norton’s theorem and v. Maximum power transfer theorem 3. RL and RC response. 5. Study the frequency response of an RLC circuit and find its resonant frequency. 6. Basic electrical element like fan, bulb, calling bell etc connection from 220v AC single phase supply. 7. Relevant application based on EEE 109. Pre-requisite: N/A Textbook: Introductory circuit analysis by Boylestad Reference: Networks, lines and fields by J. D. Ryder EEE 121 ELECTRICAL CIRCUITS I 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Circuit variables and elements: Voltage, current, power, energy, independent and dependent sources, and resistance. Basic laws: Ohm’s law, Kirchoff’s current and voltage laws. Simple resistive circuits: Series and parallel circuits, voltage and current division, wye-delta transformation. Techniques of circuit analysis: Nodal and mesh analysis including super node and super mesh. Network theorems: Source transformation, Thevenin’s, Norton’s and superposition theorems with applications in circuits having independent and dependent sources, maximum power transfer condition and reciprocity theorem. Energy storage elements: Inductors and capacitors, series parallel combination of inductors and capacitors. Responses of RL and RC circuits: Natural and step responses. Magnetic quantities and variables: Flux, permeability and reluctance, magnetic field strength, magnetic potential, flux density, magnetization curve. Laws in magnetic circuits: Ohm’s law and Ampere’s circuital law. Magnetic circuits: series, parallel and series-parallel circuits. Pre-requisite: N/A Textbook: Introductory circuit analysis by Boylestad Reference: Networks, lines and fields by J. D. Ryder EEE 123 ELECTRICAL CIRCUITS II 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits
Sinusoidal functions: Instantaneous current, voltage, power, effective current and voltage, average power, phasors and complex quantities, impedance, real and reactive power, power factor. Analysis of single phase AC circuits: Series and parallel RL, RC and RLC circuits, nodal and mesh analysis, application of network theorems in AC circuits, circuits with non-sinusoidal excitations, transients in AC circuits, passive filters. Resonance in AC circuits: Series and parallel resonance. Magnetically coupled circuits. Analysis of three phase circuits: Three phase supply, balanced and unbalanced circuits, and power calculation. Pre-requisite: EEE 121 ELECTRICAL CIRCUITS I Textbook: Introductory circuit analysis by Boylestad Reference: Networks, lines and fields by J. D. Ryder EEE 124 ELECTRICAL CIRCUITS LAB 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits In this course students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE-101 and EEE 123. 1. To familiar with the operation of different electrical instruments. 2. To verify the following theorems: vi.KCL and KVL theorem, vii. Superposition theorem, viii. Thevenin’s theorem, ix.Norton’s theorem and x. Maximum power transfer theorem 3. To design and construct of low pass and high pass filter and draw their characteristics curves. 4 To investigate the voltage regulation of a simulated transmission network. Study the characteristics of Star-Delta connection 5. Study the frequency response of an RLC circuit and find its resonant frequency. 6. To perform also other experiments relevant to this course. Pre-requisite: EEE 121 ELECTRICAL CIRCUITS I Textbook: Introductory circuit analysis by Boylestad Reference: Networks, lines and fields by J. D. Ryder EEE 126 ELECTRICAL CIRCUIT SIMULATION LAB 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits Simulation laboratory based on EEE-1011 and EEE-1113 theory courses. Students will verify the theories and concepts learned in EEE-1011 and EEE-1113 using simulation software like PSpice and Matlab. Students will also perform specific design of DC and AC circuits theoretically and by simulation. Pre-requisite: EEE 121 ELECTRICAL CIRCUITS I Textbook: Introductory circuit analysis by Boylestad Reference: Networks, lines and fields by J. D. Ryder
EEE 201 DIGITAL LOGIC DESIGN
3 Hours/Week, 3 Credits
Logic Families: TTL, CMOS, ECL, Tristate Logic Gates: AND, OR, NAND, NOR, X-OR, X-NOR, Circuit Design Flipflops: SR, JK, D, Master Slave, Application, Synchronization Logic Circuits: Coder, Decoder, Mux, Dmux Counters: Synchronous, Asynchronous, Up/Down, Ripple, Cascading Registers: Shift registers Memory Devices: ROM, RAM, Static, Dynamic, Memory Operation Arithmatic Circuits: Adder, Carry, Look Ahead, ALU PAL: Microprogram Control, FPGA, HDLA EEE 202 DIGITAL LOGIC DESIGN LAB
4 Hours/Week, 2 Credits
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. Logic circuits using combination of gates Bounce-less switch using RS latch 0-9 second timer using 555, counters and 7-segment display Scrambler/De-scrambler circuit using latch for data communication Design of nano-computer Write, Read and Display contents of memory devices. Project with PAL/FPGA/Microcontroller
EEE 203 ELECTRONIC DEVICES & CIRCUITS 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits
P-N junction as a circuit element: Intrinsic and extrinsic semiconductors, operational principle of p-n junction diode, contact potential, current-voltage characteristics of a diode, Diode circuits: Half wave and full wave rectifiers, rectifiers with filter capacitor, characteristics of a Zener diode, clamping and clipping circuits. Bipolar Junction Transistor (BJT) as a circuit element: current components, BJT characteristics and regions of operation, BJT as an amplifier, biasing the BJT for discrete circuits, small signal equivalent circuit models, BJT as a switch. Metal Oxide Semiconductor Field Effect Transistor (MOSFET) as circuit element: structure and physical operation of an enhancement MOSFET, threshold voltage, Body effect, current-voltage characteristics of an enhancement MOSFET, biasing discrete and integrated MOS amplifier circuits, single-stage MOS amplifiers, MOSFET as a switch, CMOS inverter. Operational amplifiers (Op-Amp): Properties of ideal Op-Amps, non-inverting and inverting amplifiers, inverting integrators, differentiator, weighted summer and other applications of Op-Amp circuits. Introduction to photodiode, Laser, Solar cell, Photo detector, LED. Pre-requisite: EEE 109 & EEE 110 Textbook: Electronics Devices by R. L. Boylestad Reference: Electronics Principles. By Malvino
EEE 204 ELECTRONIC DEVICES & CIRCUITS LAB 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits Students will also perform different experiments based on EEE203. 1. To familiar with electronics devices and Laboratory Equipments. 2. To study of V-l Characteristics curve of P-N junction diode. 3. To study of Half-Wave Rectification circuit. 4. To study of Full-Wave Rectification circuit (Bridge & Center- tap). 5. To study of Clipping and clamping circuit. 6. To study MosFET and BJT characteristics. 7. Speech/ Audio amplification using NPN/PNP Transistor. 8. MosFET as an amplifier and switch. 9. Different operational amplifier circuits. Pre-requisite: EEE 109 Electrical Circuits & EEE110 Electrical Circuits Lab Textbook: Electronics Devices by R. L. Boylestad Reference: Electronics Principles. By Malvino EEE 221 ELECTRONICS I 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits P-N junction as a circuit element: Intrinsic and extrinsic semiconductors, operational principle of p-n junction diode, contact potential, current-voltage characteristics of a diode, simplified DC and AC diode models, dynamic resistance and capacitance. Diode circuits: Half wave and full wave rectifiers, rectifiers with filter capacitor, characteristics of a Zener diode, Zener shunt regulator, clamping and clipping circuits. Bipolar Junction Transistor (BJT) as a circuit element: current components, BJT characteristics and regions of operation, BJT as an amplifier, biasing the BJT for discrete circuits, small signal equivalent circuit models, BJT as a switch. Single stage mid-band frequency BJT amplifier circuits: Voltage and current gain, input and output impedance of a common base, common emitter and common collector amplifier circuits. Metal Oxide Semiconductor Field Effect Transistor (MOSFET) as circuit element: structure and physical operation of an enhancement MOSFET, threshold voltage, Body effect, current-voltage characteristics of an enhancement MOSFET, biasing discrete and integrated MOS amplifier circuits, single-stage MOS amplifiers, MOSFET as a switch, CMOS inverter. Junction Field-Effect-Transistor (JFET): Structure and physical operation of JFET, transistor characteristics, pinch-off voltage. Differential and multistage amplifiers: Description of differential amplifiers, small-signal operation, differential and common mode gains, RC coupled mid-band frequency amplifier. Pre-requisite: EEE 121 Electrical Circuits I & EEE 123 Electrical Circuits II Textbook: Electronics Devices by R. L. Boylestad Reference: Electronics Principles. By Malvino EEE 222 ELECTRONIC CIRCUIT SIMULATION LAB 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits Simulation laboratory based on EEE-221 theory course. Students will verify the theories and concepts learned in EEE 221 using simulation software like PSpice and Matlab. Students will also perform specific design of electronics circuits theoretically and by simulation.
10. To familiar with electronics devices and Laboratory Equipments. 11. To study of V-l Characteristics curve of P-N junction diode. 12. To study of V-l Characteristics curve of a Zener diode. 13. To study of Half-Wave Rectification circuit. 14. To study of Full-Wave Rectification circuit (Bridge & Cente- tap) 15. To familiar with NPN and PNP Transistors. 16. To study of Full-Wave filter circuit. 17. To study of Common Emitter (CE) Transistor Amplifier circuits. 18. To study of Clipping and clamping circuit. 19. To study of output characteristics of an FET. 20. To study of JFET as an amplifier. To study of output characteristics of a JFET. Pre-requisite: EEE 124 Electrical Circuits Lab & EEE 126 Electrical Circuit Simulation Lab Textbook: Electronics Devices by R. L. Boylestad Reference: Electronics Principles. By Malvino EEE 223 ELECTRICAL MACHINES I 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Transformer: Ideal transformer- transformation ratio, no-load and load vector diagrams; actual transformer- equivalent circuit, regulation, short circuit and open circuit tests. Three phase induction motor: Rotating magnetic field, equivalent circuit, vector diagram, torque-speed characteristics, effect of changing rotor resistance and reactance on torque-speed curves, motor torque and developed rotor power, no-load test, blocked rotor test, starting and braking and speed control. Single phase induction motor: Theory of operation, equivalent circuit and starting. Pre-requisite: EEE 121 Electrical Circuits I & EEE 123 Electrical Circuits II Textbook: Energy conversion by Kenneth C. Weston Reference: Energy conversion: systems, flow physics and engineering by Professor Reiner Decher EEE 224 ELECTRICAL MACHINES I LAB 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits This course consists of two parts. In the first part, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 223. In the second part, students will design simple systems using the principles learned in EEE 223. Pre-requisite: EEE 124 Electrical Circuits Lab & EEE 126 Electrical Circuit Simulation Lab Textbook: Energy conversion by Kenneth C. Weston Reference: Energy conversion: systems, flow physics and engineering by Professor Reiner Decher
EEE 225 ELECTRICAL MACHINES II 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Synchronous Generator: excitation systems, equivalent circuit, vector diagrams at different loads, factors affecting voltage regulation, synchronous impedance, synchronous impedance method of predicting voltage regulation and its limitations. Parallel operation: Necessary conditions, synchronizing, circulating current and vector diagram. Synchronous motor: Operation, effect of loading under different excitation condition, effect of changing excitation, V-curves and starting. DC generator: Types, no-load voltage characteristics, build-up of a self excited shunt generator, critical field resistance, loadvoltage characteristic, effect of speed on no-load and load characteristics and voltage regulation. DC motor: Torque, counter emf, speed, torque-speed characteristics, starting and speed regulation. Introduction to wind turbine generators Construction and basic characteristics of solar cells. Pre-requisite: EEE 223 Electrical Machines I Textbook: Energy conversion by Kenneth C. Weston Reference: Energy conversion: systems, flow physics and engineering by Professor Reiner Decher EEE 226 ELECTRICAL MACHINES II LAB 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits This course consists of two parts. In the first part, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 225. In the second part, students will design simple systems using the principles learned in EEE 225. Pre-requisite: EEE 224 Electrical Machines I Lab Textbook: Energy conversion by Kenneth C. Weston
Reference: Energy conversion: systems, flow physics and engineering by Professor Reiner Decher EEE 227 ELECTRONICS II 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Frequency response of amplifiers: Poles, zeros and Bode plots, amplifier transfer function, techniques of determining 3 dB frequencies of amplifier circuits, frequency response of single-stage and cascade amplifiers, frequency response of differential amplifiers. Operational amplifiers (Op-Amp): Properties of ideal Op-Amps, non-inverting and inverting amplifiers, inverting integrators, differentiator, weighted summer and other applications of Op-Amp circuits, effects of finite open loop gain and bandwidth on circuit performance, logic signal operation of Op-Amp, DC imperfections. General purpose Op-Amp: DC analysis, small-signal analysis of different stages, gain and frequency response of 741 Op-Amp. Negative feedback: properties, basic topologies, feedback amplifiers with different topologies, stability, frequency compensation. Active filters: Different types of filters and specifications, transfer functions, realization of first and second order low, high and band pass filters using Op-Amps. Signal generators: Basic principle of sinusoidal oscillation, Op-Amp RC oscillators, LC and crystal oscillators. Power Amplifiers: Classification of output stages, class A, B and AB output stages. Pre-requisite: EEE 221 Electronics I Textbook: Electronics Devices by R. L. Boylestad Reference: Electronics Principles. By Malvino EEE 228 ELECTRONICS LAB 3 hours/Week,1.5 Credits In this course students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE-221 & 227. 1. Study of R-C coupling. 2. Study of Transformer coupling. 3. Study of Direct coupling. 4. Study of R-C Phase shift Oscillator. 5. Study of Transistor Tuned Oscillator. Study of Negative feedback circuit. Pre-requisite: EEE 222 Electronic Circuit Simulation Lab Textbook: Electronics Devices by R. L. Boylestad Reference: Electronics Principles. By Malvino
EEE 229 ELECTROMAGNETIC FIELDS AND WAVES 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Review of Vector Algebra and Co-ordinate System: Curvilinear Co-Ordinates, Rectangular Cylindrical and Spherical Co-Ordinates, Gradient, Divergence, Curl and Formulas involving Vector Operations,. Electrostatics: Coulombs law, Gauss’s theorem, Laplace’s and Poisson’s equations, Energy of an electrostatic system, Magneto static: Ampere’s law, Biot Savart law, Energy of magneto static system. Maxwell’s equations: Their derivations, Continuity of charges, Concept of displacement current, Electro-Magnetic Energy, Boundary conditions, The Wave Equations with Sources. Potentials used with varying charges and currents, Retarded potentials, Maxwell’s equation in different co-ordinate systems. Relation between circuit theory and field theory: Circuit concepts and the derivation from the field equations, high frequency circuit concepts, Circuit radiation resistance, Skin effect and circuit impedance, Concept of good and Perfect conductors and dielectrics, Propagation in good conductors, Reflection of uniform plane waves, standing wave ratio, Dispersion in dielectrics. Propagation of electromagnetic waves: Plane wave propagation, Polarization, Power flow and pointing theorem, Transmission line analogy, Display lines ion in dielectrics, Liquids and solids, Radio wave propagation: Different types of radio wave propagation Ionosphere, Vertical heights and critical frequencies of layers, Propagation of RW through Ionosphere, Reflection of RW, Skip distance and MUF, Fading, Static and noise, Two way communication. Pre-requisite: MAT 102 Matrices, Vector Analysis & Geometry Textbook: Field and Wave Electromagnetic by David K. Cheng Reference: Physics (Part-II) by Resnick & Haliday EEE 305A BUILDING SERVICES III (ELECTRICAL) 3 Hours/Week, 1.5 Credits Wiring system design, drafting, and estimation. Design for illumination and lighting. Electrical installations system design:
substation, BBT and protection, air-conditioning, heating and lifts. Design for intercom, public address systems, telephone system and LAN. Design of security systems including CCTV, fire Alarm, smoke detector, burglar alarm, and sprinkler system. A design problem on a multi-storied building.
EEE 321 SIGNALS AND LINEAR SYSTEMS 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Continuous-time signals and systems: Mathematical, frequency and time domain representation. Discrete-time signals and systems: Mathematical, frequency and time domain representation, Application in digital processing and communication systems. Linear Systems: Characteristics of a linear system, methods of transient and steady state solutions of differential and integro-differential equations, Network theorems, Analogous systems. Analysis by Fourier methods. Laplace transformation and its application to linear circuits. Impulse function, convolution integral and its application. Matrix with simple applications in circuits: network functions, poles and zeroes of a network. Introduction to topological concepts in electrical and magnetic circuit networks. Pre-requisite: EEE 121 Electrical Circuits I & EEE 123 Electrical Circuits II Textbook: Signals & Linear Systems by B.P. Lathi Reference: Signals and Systems by Alan V. Oppenheim, Alan S. Willsky, S. Hamid, S. Hamid Nawab EEE 323 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Introduction to number systems and codes. Analysis and synthesis of digital logic circuits: Basic logic functions, Boolean algebra, combinational logic design, minimization of combinational logic. Implementation of basic static logic gates in CMOS and BiCMOS: DC characteristics, noise margin and power dissipation. Power optimization of basic gates and combinational logic circuits. Modular combinational circuit design: pass transistor, pass gates, multiplexer, demultiplexer and their implementation in CMOS, decoder, encoder, comparators, binary arithmetic elements and ALU design. Programmable logic devices: logic arrays, field programmable logic arrays and programmable read only memory. Sequential circuits: different types of latches, flip-flops and their design using ASM approach, timing analysis and power optimization of sequential circuits. Modular sequential logic circuit design: shift registers, counters and their applications. Pre-requisite: EEE 221 Electronics I Textbook: Digital Logic Design by M. Morris Mano Reference: Switching Theory by Dr. V. K. Jain EEE 324 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS LAB 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits This course consists of two parts. In the first part, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE-323. In the second part, students will design simple systems using the principles learned in EEE323. 1. To construct and study the following logic gates: AND, OR, NOT. NAND, NOR, EXOR 2. Verify the Demorgan’s Law : Law(I) and Law(II) 3. To Verify different kind of applications of Boolean algebra. 4. To construct an AND gate by diode resistors and observe its characteristics. 5. To verify the characteristics of Exclusive OR and Exclusive NOR using basic logic gate. 6. Verification of De-Morgan’s Theorem for 2 input Variable. 6. To simplify the given Boolean function by using K-map and implement it with logic Diagram. 7. ABCD to 7 Segment Decoder 8. Study of 4-bit BCD adder. 9. Study of Asynchronous & Synchronous R-S Flip-Flop. 10. Study of J-K Flip-Flop. 11. Study of 4-bit binary Ripple Counter. Pre-requisite: EEE 222 Electronic Circuit Simulation Lab Textbook: Digital Logic Design by M. Morris Mano Reference: Switching Theory by Dr. V. K. Jain EEE 325 POWER SYSTEM I 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Network representation: Single line and reactance diagram of power system and per unit. Line representation: equivalent circuit of short, medium and long lines. Load flow: Gauss- Siedel and Newton Raphson Methods. Power flow control: Tap changing transformer, phase shifting, booster and regulating transformer and shunt capacitor. Fault analysis: Short circuit current and reactance of a synchronous machine. Symmetrical fault calculation methods: symmetrical components,
sequence networks and unsymmetrical fault calculation. Protection: Introduction to relays, differential protection and distance protection. Introduction to circuit breakers. Typical layout of a substation. Load curves: Demand factor, diversity factor, load duration curves, energy load curve, load factor, capacity factor and plant factor Pre-requisite: EEE 121 Electrical Circuits I & EEE 123 Electrical Circuits II Textbook: Communication and Control in Electric Power Systems: Applications of Parallel and Distributed by Mohammad Shahidehpour Reference: Transient Phenomena in Electrical Power Systems by Valentin Andreevich Venikov EEE 326 POWER SYSTEM I LAB 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits This course consists of two parts. In the first part, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE-325. In the second part, students will design simple systems using the principles learned in EEE325. Pre-requisite: EEE 124 Electrical Circuits Lab & EEE 126 Electrical Circuit Simulation Lab Textbook: Communication and Control in Electric Power Systems: Applications of Parallel and Distributed by Mohammad Shahidehpour Reference: Transient Phenomena in Electrical Power Systems by Valentin Andreevich Venikov EEE 327 ELECTRICAL PROPERTIES OF MATERIALS 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Crystal structures: Types of crystals, lattice and basis, Bravais lattice and Miller indices. Classical theory of electrical and thermal conduction: Scattering, mobility and resistivity, temperature dependence of metal resistivity, Mathiessen’s rule, Hall effect and thermal conductivity. Introduction to quantum mechanics: Wave nature of electrons, Schrodinger’s equation, one-dimensional quantum problems- infinite quantum well, potential step and potential barrier; Heisenbergs’s uncertainty principle and quantum box. Band theory of solids: Band theory from molecular orbital, Bloch theorem, KronigPenny model, effective mass, density-of-states. Carrier statistics: Maxwell-Boltzmann and Fermi-Dirac distributions, Fermi energy. Modern theory of metals: Determination of Fermi energy and average energy of electrons, classical and quantum mechanical calculation of specific heat. Dielectric properties of materials: Dielectric constant, polarization- electronics, ionic and orientational; internal field, Clausius-Mosotti equation, spontaneous polarization, frequency dependence of dielectric constant, dielectric loss and piezoelectricity. Magnetic properties of materials: Magnetic moment, magnetization and relative permitivity, different types of magnetic materials, origin of ferromagnetism and magnetic domains. Introduction to superconductivity: Zero resistance and Meissner effect, Type I and Type II superconductors and critical current density. Pre-requisite: EEE 121 Electrical Circuits I & EEE 123 Electrical Circuits II Textbook: Electronics Properties of Materials by Rolf E. Hummerl Reference: Properties Of Materials: Anisotropy, Symmetry, Structure by Robert Everest Newnham EEE 328 ELECTRICAL SERVICES DESIGN 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits Wiring system design, drafting, and estimation. Design for illumination and lighting. Electrical installations system design: substation, BBT and protection, air-conditioning, heating and lifts. Design for intercom, public address systems, telephone system and LAN. Design of security systems including CCTV, fire alarm, smoke detector, burglar alarm, and sprinkler system. A design problem on a multi-storied building. Pre-requisite: EEE 121 Electrical Circuits I & EEE 123 Electrical Circuits II Textbook: Electronics Properties of Materials by Rolf E. Hummerl Reference: Properties Of Materials: Anisotropy, Symmetry, Structure by Robert Everest Newnham EEE 329 BASIC COMMUNICATION ENGINEERING 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Overview of communication systems: Basic principles, fundamental elements, system limitations, message source, bandwidth requirements, transmission media types, and bandwidth and transmission capacity. Noise: Source, characteristics of various types of noise and signal to noise ratio. Information theory: Measure of information, source encoding, error free communication over a noisy channel, channel capacity of a continuous system and channel capacity of a discrete memory less system. Communication systems: Analog and digital. Continuous wave modulation: Transmission types – base-band transmission, carrier transmission; amplitude modulation – introduction, double side band, single side band, vestigial side band, quadrature; spectral analysis of each type, envelope and synchronous detection; angle modulation –instantaneous frequency, frequency modulation (FM) and phase modulation (PM), spectral analysis, demodulation of FM and PM. Pulse modulation: Sampling – sampling theorem, Nyquist criterion, aliasing, instantaneous and natural sampling; pulse amplitude modulation - principle, bandwidth requirements; pulse code modulation (PCM) - quantization principle, quantization noise, non-uniform quantization, signal to quantization error ratio, differential PCM, demodulation of PCM; delta modulation (DM) - principle, adaptive DM; line coding – formats and bandwidths. Digital modulation: Amplitude-
shift keying - principle, ON-OFF keying, bandwidth requirements, detection, noise performance; phase-shift keying (PSK) - principle, bandwidth requirements, detection, differential PSK, quadrature PSK, noise performance; frequency-shift Keying (FSK) - principle, continuous and discontinuous phase FSK, minimum-shift keying, bandwidth requirements, detection of FSK. Multiplexing: Time- division multiplexing (TDM) - principle, receiver synchronization, frame synchronization, TDM of multiple bit rate systems; frequency-division multiplexing - principle, de-multiplexing; wavelength-division multiplexing, multiple-access network – time-division multiple-access, frequency-division multiple access; code-division multiple- access (CDMA) - spread spectrum multiplexing, coding techniques and constraints of CDMA. Communication system design: design parameters, channel selection criteria and performance simulation. Pre-requisite: MAT 201K Ordinary and Partial Differential Equations and EEE 323 Digital Electronics Textbook: Digital Communications by John G. Proakis Reference: Communication System by Simon Haykin EEE 330 BASIC COMMUNICATION ENGINEERING LAB 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits This course consists of two parts. In the first part, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE-329. In the second part, students will design simple systems using the principles learned in EEE329 Pre-requisite: MAT 201K Ordinary and Partial Differential Equations EEE 324 Digital Electronics Textbook: Communication Theory: Epistemological Foundations by James Arthur Anderson Reference: Modern Digital and Analog Communication System by B.P. Lathi EEE 331 DIGITAL SIGNAL PROCESSING I 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Introduction to digital signal processing (DSP): Discrete-time signals and systems, analog to digital conversion, impulse response, finite impulse response (FIR) and infinite impulse response (IIR) of discrete-time systems, difference equation, convolution, transient and steady state response. Discrete transformations: Discrete Fourier series, discrete-time Fourier series, discrete Fourier transform (DFT) and properties, fast Fourier transform (FFT), inverse fast Fourier transform, ztransformation - properties, transfer function, poles and zeros and inverse z-transform. Correlation: circular convolution, auto-correlation and cross correlation. Digital Filters: FIR filters- linear phase filters, specifications, design using window, optimal and frequency sampling methods; IIR filters- specifications, design using impulse invariant, bi-linear ztransformation, least-square methods and finite precision effects. Pre-requisite: EEE 321 Signals and Linear Systems Textbook: Digital Signal Processing by John G. Proakis Reference: Introduction to Digital Signal Processing by Johnny R. Johnson EEE 332 DIGITAL SIGNAL PROCESSING I LAB 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits This course consists of two parts. In the first part, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 331. In the second part, students will design simple systems using the principles learned in EEE 331. 1. Time Domain Characterization of LTI system. 2. DFT and IDFT computation. 3. Rational Z-transform and inverse of it. 4. Schur-Cohn Stability test. 5. IIR digital filter design. 6. FIR digital filter design. 7. Design of linear phase FIR filters based on windowed Fourier Series Approach. 8. Application of FFT and IFFT functions. Pre-requisite: EEE 321 Signals and Linear Systems Textbook: Digital Signal Processing by John G. Proakis Reference: Introduction to Digital Signal Processing by Johnny R. Johnson EEE 333 MICROPROCESSOR & INTERFACING 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Introduction to microprocessors. Intel 8086 microprocessor: Architecture, addressing modes, instruction sets, assembly language programming, system design and interrupt. Interfacing: programmable peripheral interface, programmable timer, serial communication interface, programmable interrupt controller, direct memory access, keyboard and display interface. Introduction to micro-controllers. Pre-requisite: EEE 323 Digital Electronics
Textbook: Microprocessor & Microprocessor Based System Design by Dr. M. Rafiquzzaman Reference: Microprocessor Architecture, Programming & Applications by R.S. Gaonker EEE 334 MICROPROCESSOR & INTERFACING LAB 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits This course consists of two parts. In the first part, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 333. In the second part, students will design simple systems using the principles learned in EEE 333. Pre-requisite: EEE 324 Digital Electronics Lab Textbook: Microprocessor & Microprocessor Based System Design by Dr. M. Rafiquzzaman Reference: Microprocessor Architecture, Programming & Applications by R.S. Gaonker EEE 335 CONTROL SYSTEM I 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Introduction to control systems. Linear system models: transfer function, block diagram and signal flow graph (SFG). State variables: SFG to state variables, transfer function to state variable and state variable to transfer function. Feedback control system: Closed loop systems, parameter sensitivity, transient characteristics of control systems, effect of additional pole and zero on the system response and system types and steady state error. Routh stability criterion. Analysis of feedback control system: Root locus method and frequency response method. Design of feedback control system: Controllability and observability, root locus, frequency response and state variable methods. Digital control systems: introduction, sampled data systems, stability analysis in Z-domain. Pre-requisite: EEE 323 Digital Electronics Textbook: Control Systems Engineering by Norman S. Nise Reference: Modern Control Engineering (4th Edition) by Katsuhiko Ogata EEE 336 CONTROL SYSTEM I LAB 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits This course consists of two parts. In the first part, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE-335. In the second part, students will design simple systems using the principles learned in EEE335. Pre-requisite: EEE 324 Digital Electronics Lab Textbook: MATLAB 6.1 Supplement to accompany Control Systems Engineering by Norman S. Nise Reference: Control Systems Engineering by Norman S. Nise EEE 400 PROJECT/THESIS (INITIAL WORK) 2 hours/Week, 2 Credits Project work based on all major courses Pre-requisite: Completion of 300 level courses Textbook: N/A Reference: N/A EEE 421 SOLID STATE DEVICES 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Semiconductors in equilibrium: Energy bands, intrinsic and extrinsic semiconductors, Fermi levels, electron and hole concentrations, temperature dependence of carrier concentrations and invariance of Fermi level. Carrier transport processes and excess carriers: Drift and diffusion, generation and recombination of excess carriers, built-in-field, Einstein relations, continuity and diffusion equations for holes and electrons and quasi-Fermi level. PN junction: Basic structure, equilibrium conditions, contact potential, equilibrium Fermi level, space charge, non-equilibrium condition, forward and reverse bias, carrier injection, minority and majority carrier currents, transient and AC conditions, time variation of stored charge, reverse recovery transient and capacitance. Bipolar Junction Transistor: Basic principle of pnp and npn transistors, emitter efficiency, base transport factor and current gain, diffusion equation in the base, terminal currents, coupled-diode model and charge control analysis, Ebers-Moll equations and circuit synthesis. Metal-semiconductor junction: Energy band diagram of metal semiconductor junctions, rectifying and ohmic contacts. MOS structure: MOS capacitor, energy band diagrams and flat band voltage, threshold voltage and control of threshold voltage, static C-V characteristics, qualitative theory of MOSFET operation, body effect and current-voltage relationship of a MOSFET. Junction FieldEffect-Transistor: Introduction, qualitative theory of operation, pinch-off voltage and current-voltage relationship. Pre-requisite: EEE 221 EEE 221 Electronics I Textbook: Solid State Electronics Devices (6th Edition) by Ben Streetman and Sanjay Banerjee Reference: Modular Series on Solid State Devices by Robert F. Pierret, Gerold Neudeck
EEE 423 COMPUTER INTERFACING AND INDUSTRIAL AUTOMATION 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Introductory Concept: I/O interface, memory interface, interfacing components and their characteristics. Interfacing components: 8284A Programmable timer, Bus architecture, Bus Timing, Bus Controller, analog and digital interface. Interrupt: Interrupt sources, types of interrupt, 8259A priority interrupt controller, Daisy chain Serial Interface: Characteristics of memory and I/O interface, Synchronous and asynchronous communication, Serial I/O interface, 8251A communication interface, RS-232 interface Parallel Interface: 8155A Programmable peripheral Interface, Parallel adapter, parallel port I/O Controller: 8237A DMA Controller, Floppy and Hard disk Controller Peripheral Components: Barcode Reader, Sound card, Stepper motor and opto-isolation, MIDI interface, power circuits. Industrial Automation: Part A: General concepts of the industrial production. Concepts of production systems and production processes. Automation production systems and their classification. Production equipment. Process and manufacturing productions automation. Flexibility of the manufacturing systems: general elements. Principal performance indexes. Part B: Modeling and control of Discrete Events Systems (DES). Discrete Events Systems (DES) concepts review; their use in modeling productive processes. Importance of DES for engineers and relevant features of control of such systems. Preliminary elements on the Petri Nets as DES modeling formalisms. Fundamental properties of the Petri nets. Place and Transition-invariant. Modeling of typical elements of the manufacturing systems. Examples of production systems models. Analysis of cyclic production systems. Supervisory Control of DES using Petri Nets. Elements of SFC language. Pre-requisite: EEE 333 Microprocessor & Interfacing & EEE 335 Control System I Textbook: Microprocessor and Interface by Douglas V. Hall and Process Control Instrumentation Technology by C. D. Johnson Reference: Microprocessor and Interfacing by Mohamed Rafiquzzaman EEE 424 COMPUTER INTERFACING AND INDUSTRIAL AUTOMATION LAB 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits This course consists of two parts. In the first part, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE-423. In the second part, students will design simple systems using the principles learned in EEE423. Some of the experiments are: Registers, JMP, LOOP, CMP instructions, and Conditional jump instruction. Implementation of different types of instructions (rotating, shifting etc) Instructions (MUL, IMUL, DIV, IDIV, CBW, CWD, arrays, XLAT). String instructions, macro handling. Bios Interrupt, Dos Interrupt The IN, OUT, INS and OUTS instructions, Computer Interfacing • Details about parallel port ( pin description, port address and commands) • LED interface through parallel port. • Interfacing 7-segment Display • High power load interface • Stepping motor interface and to control it both in clockwise and anti-clockwise direction • Inputting data through parallel port • Serial port programming • Interfacing a robot manipulator arm and writing a program to control it • Parallel port programming using Visual Basic • Voice Interface List of the Project: 1. Traffic Control system 2. Interfacing a joystick using parallel port 3. 3-DOF robot manipulator arm control 4. Room Automation 5. Electronics voting machine 6. Interfacing a 2x8 character LCD display To perform also other experiments relevant to this course Pre-requisite: EEE 334 Microprocessor & Interfacing Lab & EEE 336 Control System I Lab Textbook: Microprocessor and Microcomputer Based System Design by Microprocessor Data handbook Reference: Microprocessor and Interface by Douglas V. Hall EEE 408 PROJECT/THESIS (Finalization and Submission) 8 hours/Week, 4 Credits
Project work based on all major courses Pre-requisite: Completion of 300 level courses Textbook: N/A Reference: N/A
POWER OPTIONS EEE 337 POWER SYSTEM II 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Transmission lines cables: overhead and underground. Stability: swing equation, power angle equation, equal area criterion, multi-machine system, step by step solution of swing equation. Factors affecting stability. Reactive power compensation. Flexible AC transmission system (FACTS). High voltage DC transmission system. Power quality: harmonics, sag and swell. Pre-requisite: EEE 325 Power System I Textbook: Communication and Control in Electric Power Systems: Applications of Parallel and Distributed by Mohammad Shahidehpour Reference: Economic Operation of Power Systems by Leon Kenneth Kirchmayer EEE 439 ELECTRICAL MACHINES III 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Special machines: series universal motor, permanent magnet DC motor, unipolar and bipolar brush less DC motors, stepper motor and control circuits. Reluctance and hysteresis motors with drive circuits, switched reluctance motor, electro static motor, repulsion motor, synchros and control transformers. Permanent magnet synchronous motors. Acyclic machines: Generators, conduction pump and induction pump. Magneto hydrodynamic generators. Fuel Cells, thermoelectric generators, flywheels. Vector control, linear motors and traction. Photovoltaic systems: stand alone and grid interfaced. Wind turbine generators: induction generator, AC-DC-AC conversion. Pre-requisite: EEE 225 Electrical Machines II Textbook: Energy conversion by Kenneth C. Weston Reference: Energy conversion: systems, flow physics and engineering by Professor Reiner decher EEE 441 POWER ELECTRONICS EEE 442 POWER ELECTRONICS LAB 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits theory and 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits Lab Power semiconductor switches and triggering devices: BJT, MOSFET, SCR, IGBT, GTO, TRIAC, UJT and DIAC. Rectifiers: Uncontrolled and controlled single phase and three phase. Regulated power supplies: Linear-series and shunt, switching buck, buckboost, boost and Cuk regulators. AC voltage controllers: single and three phase. Choppers. DC motor control. Single phase cycloconverter. Inverters: Single phase and three phase voltage and current source. AC motor control. Stepper motor control. Resonance inverters. Pulse width modulation control of static converters. Lab work: This course consists of two parts. In the first part, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE-441. In the second part, students will design simple systems using the principles learned in EEE441. Pre-requisite: EEE 227 Electronics II , EEE 325 Power System I and their Labs Textbook: An Introduction to Power Electronics by Bird, B. M., K. G. King, and D. A. G. Ped der Reference: Power electronics systems: theory and design by Agrawal, Jai P. EEE 443 POWER PLANT ENGINEERING 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Power plants: general layout and principles, steam turbine, gas turbine, combined cycle gas turbine, hydro and nuclear. Power plant instrumentation. Selection of location: Technical, economical and environmental factors. Load forecasting. Generation scheduling: deterministic and probabilistic. Electricity tariff: formulation and types. Pre-requisite: EEE 337 Power System II Textbook: Power Plant Engineering by Larry Drbal, Kayla Westra, Pat Boston Reference: Power Generation Handbook : Selection, App by Philip Kiameh EEE 445 POWER SYSTEM PROTECTION EEE 446 POWER SYSTEM PROTECTION LAB
3 hours/Week, 3 Credits theory and 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits Lab Purpose of power system protection. Criteria for detecting faults: over current, differential current, difference of phase angles, over and under voltages, power direction, symmetrical components of current and voltages, impedance, frequency and temperature. Instrument transformers: CT and PT. Electromechanical, electronics and digital Relays: basic modules, over current, differential, distance and directional. Trip circuits. Unit protection schemes: Generator, transformer, motor, bus bar, transmission and distribution lines. Miniature circuit breakers and fuses. Circuit breakers: Principle of arc extinction, selection criteria and ratings of circuit breakers, types - air, oil, SF6 and vacuum. Lab work: This course consists of two parts. In the first part, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE-445. In the second part, students will design simple systems using the principles learned in EEE-445. Pre-requisite: EEE 337 Power System II Textbook: Power System Protection by Paul M. Anderson Reference: Practical Power System Protection by Leslie Hewitson EEE 447 HIGH VOLTAGE ENGINEERING EEE 448 HIGH VOLTAGE ENGINEERING LAB 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits theory and 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits Lab High voltage DC: Rectifier circuits, voltage multipliers, Van-de-Graaf and electrostatic generators. High voltage AC: Cascaded transformers and Tesla coils. Impulse voltage: Shapes, mathematical analysis, codes and standards, single and multi-stage impulse generators, tripping and control of impulse generators. Breakdown in gas, liquid and solid dielectric materials. Corona. High voltage measurements and testing. Over-voltage phenomenon and insulation coordination. Lightning and switching surges, basic insulation level, surge diverters and arresters. Pre-requisite: EEE 337 Power System II Textbook: High Voltage Engineering by M.S. Naidu Reference: Dielectric Phenomena In High Voltage Engineering by F. W. Peek EEE 449 POWER SYSTEM RELIABILITY 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Review of probability concepts. Probability distribution: Binomial, Poisson, and Normal. Reliability concepts: Failure rate, outage, mean time to failure, series and parallel systems and redundancy. Markov process. Probabilistic generation and load models. Reliability indices: Loss of load probability and loss of energy probability. Frequency and duration. Reliability evaluation techniques of single area system. Pre-requisite: EEE 337 Power System II Textbook: Power System Reliability Evaluation by R. Billinton Reference: Reliability Assessment of Electrical Power Systems Using Monte Carlo Methods by Billinton EEE 451 POWER SYSTEM OPERATION AND CONTROL 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Principles of power system operation: SCADA, conventional and competitive environment. Unit commitment, static security analysis, state estimation, optimal power flow, automatic generation control and dynamic security analysis. Pre-requisite: EEE 337 Power System II and EEE 335 Control System I Textbook: Power System Operation by Robert H. Miller, James H. Malinowsk Reference: Electric Utility Systems and Practices by Homer M. Rustebakke
ELECTRONICS OPTIONS EEE 351 ANALOG INTEGRATED CIRCUITS 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Review of FET amplifiers: Passive and active loads and frequency limitation. Current mirror: Basic, cascode and active current mirror. Differential Amplifier: Introduction, large and small signal analysis, common mode analysis and differential amplifier with active load. Noise: Introduction to noise, types, representation in circuits, noise in single stage and differential amplifiers and bandwidth. Band-gap references: Supply voltage independent biasing, temperature independent biasing, proportional to absolute temperature current generation and constant transconductance biasing. Switch capacitor circuits: Sampling switches, switched capacitor circuits including unity gain buffer, amplifier and integrator. Phase Locked Loop (PLL): Introduction, basic PLL and charge pumped PLL. Pre-requisite: EEE 227 Electronics II Textbook: Analysis and Design of Analog Integrated Circuits by Paul R. Gray, Paul J. Hurst, Stephen H. Lewis, Robert G. Meyer
Reference: CMOS Analog Circuit Design by Phillip E. Allen EEE 453 PROCESSING AND FABRICATION TECHNOLOGY 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Substrate materials: Crystal growth and wafer preparation, epitaxial growth technique, molecular beam epitaxy, chemical vapor phase epitaxy and chemical vapor deposition (CVD). Doping techniques: Diffusion and ion implantation. Growth and deposition of dielectric layers: Thermal oxidation, CVD, plasma CVD, sputtering and silicon-nitride growth. Etching: Wet chemical etching, silicon and GaAs etching, anisotropic etching, selective etching, dry physical etching, ion beam etching, sputtering etching and reactive ion etching. Cleaning: Surface cleaning, organic cleaning and RCA cleaning. Lithography: Photo-reactive materials, pattern generation, pattern transfer and metalization. Discrete device fabrication: Diode, transistor, resistor and capacitor. Integrated circuit fabrication: Isolation - pn junction isolation, mesa isolation and oxide isolation. BJT based microcircuits, p-channel and n-channel MOSFETs, complimentary MOSFETs and silicon on insulator devices. Testing, bonding and packaging. Pre-requisite: EEE 227 Electronics II Textbook: Semiconductor Technology: Processing and Novel Fabrication Techniques by Michael E. Levinshtein, Michael S. Shur Reference: Photomask Fabrication Technology by Benjamin G. Eynon, Banqiu Wu EEE 455 VLSI I EEE 456 VLSI I LAB 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits theory and 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits Lab VLSI technology: Top down design approach, technology trends and design styles. Review of MOS transistor theory: Threshold voltage, body effect, I-V equations and characteristics, latch-up problems, NMOS inverter, CMOS inverter, pass-transistor and transmission gates. CMOS circuit characteristics and performance estimation: Resistance, capacitance, rise and fall times, delay, gate transistor sizing and power consumption. CMOS circuit and logic design: Layout design rules and physical design of simple logic gates. CMOS subsystem design: Adders, multiplier and memory system, arithmetic logic unit. Programmable logic arrays. I/O systems. VLSI testing. Lab work: This course consists of two parts. In the first part, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE-455. In the second part, students will design simple systems using the principles learned in EEE455 Pre-requisite: EEE 323 Digital Electronics and EEE 324 Digital Electronics Lab Textbook: CMOS Circuit design, Layout and Simulation, Modern VLSI Design : Systems on Silicon by R.Jacob Baker, Harry W .Li, David E.Boyce Reference: Design of VLSI Systems : A practical Introduction, by Linda E.M. Brackendury EEE 457 MICROCONTROLLER SYSTEM DESIGN EEE 458 MICROCONTROLLER SYSTEM DESIGN LAB 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits theory and 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits Lab The internal structure and operation of microcontrollers will be studied. The design methodology for software and hardware applications will be developed through the labs and design projects The objective of this course is to teach students design and interfacing of microcontroller-based embedded systems. High-level languages are used to interface the microcontrollers to various applications. There are extensive hands-on labs/projects. Embedded system for sensor applications will be introduced. GUI using C# Lab work: (1) PIC microcontrollers: introduction and features, (2) CCS C Compiler and PIC18F Development System, (3) PIC Architecture & Programming, (4) PIC I/O Port Programming, (5) PIC Programming in C (6) PIC18 Hardware Connection and ROM loaders, (7) PIC18 Timers Programming, (8) PIC18 Serial Port Programming, (9) Interrupt Programming, (10) LCD and Keypad Interface, (11) External EEPROM and I2C, (12) USB and HID Class, (13) ADC and DAC, (14) Sensor and other Applications, (15) CCP and ECCP Programming, (16) Capture Mode Programming and Pulse Width Measurement, (17) C# RS232 Interface Programming, (18) C# GUI Plot Program, (19) Digital Oscilloscope, spectral Analyzer, and multi-meter, (20) Impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context, (21) Knowledge of contemporary issues, (22) Final Project Pre-requisite: EEE 323 Digital Electronics and EEE 324 Digital Electronics Lab Textbook: The PIC Microcontroller and Embedded systems – Using Assembly and C for PIC18 by Muhammad Ali Mazidi, Rolin D. McKinlay, and Danny Causey Reference: Embedded System Design with the Atmel Avr Microcontroller By Steven Barrett EEE 459 COMPOUND SEMICONDUCTOR AND HETERO-JUNCTION DEVICES 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Compound semiconductor: Zinc-blend crystal structures, growth techniques, alloys, band gap, density of carriers in
intrinsic and doped compound semiconductors. Hetero-Junctions: Band alignment, band offset, Anderson’s rule, single and double sided hetero-junctions, quantum wells and quantization effects, lattice mismatch and strain and common hetero-structure material systems. Hetero-Junction diode: Band banding, carrier transport and I-V characteristics. Heterojunction field effect transistor: Structure and principle, band structure, carrier transport and I-V characteristics. Heterostructure bipolar transistor (HBT): Structure and operating principle, quasi-static analysis, extended Gummel-Poon model, Ebers-Moll model, secondary effects and band diagram of a graded alloy base HBT. Pre-requisite: EEE 421 Solid State Devices Textbook: Compound semiconductor electronics: the age of maturity, by M shur Reference: Sige heterojunction bipolar transistors by Peter ashburn EEE 461 VLSI II EEE 462 VLSI II LAB 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits theory and 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits Lab VLSI MOS system design: Layout extraction and verification, full and semi-full custom design styles and logical and physical positioning. Design entry tools: Schematic capture and HDL. Logic and switch level simulation. Static timing. Concepts and tools of analysis, solution techniques for floor planning, placement, global routing and detailed routing. Application specific integrated circuit design including FPGA. Lab work: This course consists of two parts. In the first part, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE-461. In the second part, students will design simple systems using the principles learned in EEE461 Pre-requisite: EEE 455 VLSI I and EEE 456 VLSI I Lab Textbook: Digital Integrated Circuits by Jan M. Rabaey Reference: Silicon VLSI Technology: Fundamentals, Practice and Modeling by James D. Plummer, Michael D. Deal and Peter B. Griffin EEE 463 PROGRAMMABLE ASIC DESIGN EEE 464 PROGRAMMABLE ASIC DESIGN LAB 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits theory and 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits Lab The goal of the course is to introduce digital design techniques using field programmable gate arrays (FPGAs). We will discuss FPGA architecture, digital design flow using FPGAs, and other technologies associated with field programmable gate arrays. The course study will involve extensive lab projects to give students hands-on experience on designing digital systems on FPGA platforms. Topics include: 1. Introduction to ASICs and FPGAs, 2. Fundamentals in digital IC design, 3. FPGA & CPLD Architectures, 4. FPGA Programming Technologies, 5. FPGA Logic Cell Structures, 6. FPGA Programmable Interconnect and I/O Ports, 7. FPGA Implementation of Combinational Circuits, 8. FPGA Sequential Circuits, 9. Timing Issues in FPGA Synchronous Circuits, 10. Introduction to Verilog HDL and FPGA Design flow with using Verilog HDL, 11. FPGA Arithmetic Circuits, 12. FPGAs in DSP Applications, 13. FPGA Implementation of Direct Digital Frequency Synthesizer, 14. FPGA Microprocessor design, 15. Design Case Study: Design of SDRAM Controller, 16. Design Case Study: Design of Halftone Pixel Converter, 17. FPGA High-level Design Techniques, 18. Programming FPGAs in Electronic Systems, 19. Dynamically Reconfigurable Systems, 20. Latest Trends in Programmable ASIC and System Design. Lab work: 1. Implement an encoding circuit with using user constraint file 2. Implement an 8-bit signed multiplier with using user constraint file. Study how user constraint files can be used to improve circuit performance 3. Design and implement an multiplier and accumulator (MAC) unit using distributed arithmetic circuits 4. Project: Implementing a fixed-point 2nd-order low-pass filter Pre-requisite: EEE 457 Microcontroller System Design, EEE 458 Microcontroller System Design Lab Textbook: FPGA-Based System Design by Wayne Wolf Reference: Advanced FPGA Design by Steve Kilts EEE 465 OPTOELECTRONICS 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Optical properties in semiconductor: Direct and indirect band-gap materials, radiative and non-radiative recombination, optical absorption, photo-generated excess carriers, minority carrier life time, luminescence and quantum efficiency in radiation. Properties of light: Particle and wave nature of light, polarization, interference, diffraction and blackbody radiation. Light emitting diode (LED): Principles, materials for visible and infrared LED, internal and external efficiency, loss mechanism, structure and coupling to optical fibers. Stimulated emission and light amplification: Spontaneous and stimulated emission, Einstein relations, population inversion, absorption of radiation, optical feedback and threshold
conditions. Semiconductor Lasers: Population inversion in degenerate semiconductors, laser cavity, operating wavelength, threshold current density, power output, hetero-junction lasers, optical and electrical confinement. Introduction to quantum well lasers. Photo-detectors: Photoconductors, junction photo-detectors, PIN detectors, avalanche photodiodes and phototransistors. Solar cells: Solar energy and spectrum, silicon and Schottkey solar cells. Modulation of light: Phase and amplitude modulation, electro-optic effect, acousto-optic effect and magneto-optic devices. Introduction to integrated optics. Pre-requisite: EEE 227 Electronics II Textbook: Electrochromism and Electrochromic Devices by Paul Monk, R. J. Mortimer, D. R. Rosseinsky Reference: Optical System Design by Robert Fischer, Paul R. Yoder, Biljana Tadic-Galeb EEE 467 SEMICONDUCTOR DEVICE THEORY 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Lattice vibration: Simple harmonic model, dispersion relation, acoustic and optical phonons. Band structure: Isotropic and anisotropic crystals, band diagrams and effective masses of different semiconductors and alloys. Scattering theory: Review of classical theory, Fermi-Golden rule, scattering rates of different processes, scattering mechanisms in different semiconductors, mobility. Different carrier transport models: Drift-diffusion theory, ambipolar transport, hydrodynamic model, Boltzman transport equations, quantum mechanical model, simple applications. Pre-requisite: EEE 421 Solid State Devices Textbook: Power Semiconductor Devices: Theory and Applications by Vítezslav Benda, Duncan A. Grant, John Gowar. Reference: Physics of Semiconductor Devices by Simon M. Sze COMMUNICATION OPTIONS EEE 371 RANDOM SIGNALS AND PROCESSES 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Probability and random variables. Distribution and density functions and conditional probability. Expectation: moments and characteristic functions. Transformation of a random variable. Vector random variables. Joint distribution and density. Independence. Sums of random variables. Random Processes. Correlation functions. Process measurements. Gaussian and Poisson random processes. Noise models. Stationarity and Ergodicity. Spectral Estimation. Correlation and power spectrum. Cross spectral densities. Response of linear systems to random inputs. Introduction to discrete time processes, Mean-square error estimation, Detection and linear filtering. Pre-requisite: EEE 321 Signals and Linear Systems Textbook: Introduction to Random Signals and Processes by Michael Haag Reference: An Introduction to the Theory of Random Signals and Noise by Wilbur B., Jr. Davenport, William L. Root EEE 473 DIGITAL SIGNAL PROCESSING II 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Spectral estimation: Nonparametric methods – discrete random processes, autocorrelation sequence, periodogram; parametric method–autoregressive modeling, forward/backward linear prediction, Levinson-Durbin algorithm, minimum variance method and Eigen-structure method I and II. Adaptive signal processing: Application, equalization, interference suppression, noise cancellation, FIR filters, minimum mean-square error criterion, least mean-square algorithm and recursive least square algorithm. Multi-rate DSP: Interpolation and decimation, poly-phase representation and multistage implementation. Perfect reconstruction filter banks: Power symmetric, alias-free multi-channel and tree structured filter banks. Wavelets: Short time Fourier transform, wavelet transform, discrete time orthogonal wavelets and continuous time wavelet basis. Pre-requisite: EEE 331 Digital Signal Processing I Textbook: Digital Signal Processing by John G. Proakis Reference: Digital Signal Processing by Alan V. Oppenheim and R. W. Schafer
EEE 475 RF AND MICROWAVE ENGINEERING EEE 476 RF AND MICROWAVE ENGINEERING LAB 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits theory and 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits Lab Electromagnetic Engineering Antenna Theory and Practice Analytical and Computational Techniques in Electromagnetics, RF and Microwave Circuits and Antenna . RF and Microwave Integrated Circuits. Tuned small-signal amplifiers, mixers and active filters, oscillators; receivers; amplitude modulation; single side-band modulation; angle
modulation; digital communications; transmission lines and cables; radio wave propagation; antennae. Spectral analysis; phase locked loops; noise; antennae; cellular radio; meteor burst communications; spread spectrum techniques. Transmission lines: Voltage and current in ideal transmission lines, reflection, transmission, standing wave, impedance transformation, Smith chart, impedance matching and lossy transmission lines. Waveguides: general formulation, modes of propagation and losses in parallel plate, rectangular and circular waveguides. Microstrips: Structures and characteristics. Rectangular resonant cavities: Energy storage, losses and Q. Radiation: Small current element, radiation resistance, radiation pattern and properties, Hertzian and half wave dipoles. Antennas: Mono pole, horn, rhombic and parabolic reflector, array, and Yagi-Uda antenna. Lab work: This course consists of two parts. In the first part, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE-475. In the second part, students will design simple systems using the principles learned in EEE475. Pre-requisite: EEE 321 Signals and Linear Systems Textbook: Microwave devices and Circuits by Samuel Y. Lias Reference: Microwave Engineering by P.A. Rizzi EEE 477 GEOGRAPHICAL COMMUNICATION 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits By the end of the course students will… 1. Understand how communication both structures and is structured by geography. 2. Understand the uneven geographical development of the Internet and other communication technologies. 3. Recognize the significance of the location of physical telecommunications infrastructure in the construction of cyberspaces. 4. Understand the ways that communications technologies may be undermining or enhancing the creation of community. 5. Critically analyze the content of online communications. 6. Apply principles of good web design (including principles of accessibility for people with disabilities) to become a content creator as well as a content consumer. 7. Be able to identify the ways that online and offline worlds interconnect. 8. Understand the interrelationships among the disciplines of communication and geography. 9. Understand how their own relationships with others are affected by telecommunications technologies. 10. Understand how technological skills may be used to benefit their own and other's communities. 11. Develop skills in managing complex projects and in working as a part of a team. be able to identify both printed and online sources of information that they can use in the future to understand the changing geography of communication. 12. Develop web design skills that may be useful for gaining employment upon graduation. Pre-requisite: EEE 329 Basic Communication Engineering Textbook: The Cybercities Reader by Stephen Graham. Reference: Mapping Cyberspace by Martin Dodge and Rob Kitchin EEE 481 OPTICAL FIBER COMMUNICATION EEE 482 OPTICAL FIBER COMMUNICATION LAB 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits theory and 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits Lab Optical fiber as wave-guides: Ray theory, Modes, SMF, MMF, Step Index and graded Index Fiber, Transmission Characteristic: Attenuation, Dispersion, Polarization, Fabrication: Liquid phase, Vapor phase, Fiber Cables, Connectors and Couplers: Alignment and joint loss, Splices, GRIN rod lens, Connectors, Couplers, Optical Source: LASER, semiconductor injection LASER, LASER characteristic, modulation Optical Detectors: Photodiode construction, characteristic, P-N, P-I-N, APD, Direct Detection: Noise, Eye diagram, Receiver design, Fiber Amplifier: Construction, characteristic, use, Digital Transmission System: Point to point link, power budget, Noise, Advanced Systems and Techniques: WDM, Photonic switching, All optical network. Lab work: 1. Study of Optical Fibers, 2. Multimode behavior of an optical fiber, 3. Measurement of Bend Loss, 4. Study of an optical attenuator, 5. L-I curve of a LASER, 6. Construction of a power meter, 7. Fiber optic data communication, 8. BER plot of fiber optic system, 9. Project on fiber optic system. Pre-requisite: EEE 329 Basic Communication Engineering, EEE 330 Basic Communication Engineering Lab Textbook: Optical Fiber Communication by John M. Senior Reference: Fiber Optic Communication Technique by D.K Mynbaev
EEE 483 TELECOMMUNICATION ENGINEERING 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Introduction: Principle, evolution, networks, exchange and international regulatory bodies. Telephone apparatus: Microphone, speakers, ringer, pulse and tone dialing mechanism, side-tone mechanism, local and central batteries and advanced features. Switching system: Introduction to analog system, digital switching systems – space division switching, blocking probability and multistage switching, time division switching and two dimensional switching. Traffic analysis: Traffic characterization, grades of service, network blocking probabilities, delay system and queuing. Modern telephone services and network: Internet telephony, facsimile, integrated services digital network, asynchronous transfer mode and intelligent networks. Introduction to cellular telephony and satellite communication. Pre-requisite: EEE 329 Basic Communication Engineering, EEE 330 Basic Communication Engineering Lab Textbook: Telecommunications by Warren Hioki Reference: Reference manual for telecom engineering 2d e by Freemann EEE 485 CELLULAR MOBILE AND SATELLITE COMMUNICATION 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Cellular & Mobile Communication: Introduction to code divisions Multiple Access (CDMA), Basic concepts, Spread spectrum, DS (Direct sequence) spread spectrum, Reverse link DSCDMA, forward link DS-CDMA, Cellular systems, GSM, AMPS, Cellular digital packet data. CDMA Air links: Pilot channel, Synchronous channel, Paging channel, Traffic channel, Free space propagation, Propagation model, Multi path propagation, Propagation environment, Marine environment. Historical developments of Mobile Telephony, Trunking efficiency, Propagation criteria, mobile ratio environment, Elements of cellular radio system design, Specifications, Channel capacity, Cell coverage for signal and traffic, Mobile propagation models and fading models, Interference effects, Power control, Mobile switching and traffic, Mobile switching system and its subsystems, Mobile communication protocols. Satellite Communication: Introduction, Types of Satellites, Orbits, Station keeping, Satellite altitude, Transmission path, Path losses, Noise considerations, Satellite systems, Saturation flux density, Effective isotropic radiated power, Multiple access methods.. Pre-requisite: EEE 483 Telecommunication Engineering Textbook: Cellular Mobile Systems Engineering by Saleh Faruque and Wireless Communication by Theoder S. Rappaport Reference: Cellular mobile communication by William Schneder INTERDISCIPLINERY OPTIONS EEE 487 CONTROL SYSTEM II EEE 488 CONTROL SYSTEM II LAB 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits theory and 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits Lab Compensation using pole placement technique. State equations of digital systems with sample and hold, state equation of digital systems, digital simulation and approximation. Solution of discrete state equations: by z-transform, state equation and transfer function, state diagrams, state plane analysis. Stability of digital control systems. Digital simulation and digital redesign. Time domain analysis. Frequency domain analysis. Controllability and observability. Optimal linear digital regulator design. Digital state observer. Microprocessor control. Introduction to neural network and fuzzy control, adaptive control. HµControl, nonlinear control. Pre-requisite: EEE 335 Control System I and EEE 336 Control System I Lab Textbook: Control Systems Engineering by Norman S. Nise Reference: Modern Control Engineering (4th Edition) by Katsuhiko Ogata EEE 489 RENEWABLE ENERGY SYSTEMS EEE 490 RENEWABLE ENERGY SYSTEMS LAB 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits theory and 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits Lab Modern society relies on stable, readily available energy supplies. Renewable energy is an increasingly important component of the new energy mix. The course covers energy conversion, utilization and storage for renewable technologies such as wind, solar, biomass, fuel cells and hybrid systems. Thermodynamics concepts (including the first and second law) will form the basis for modeling the renewable energy systems. The course also touches upon the environmental consequences of energy conversion and how renewable energy can reduce air pollution and global climate change. Course Objectives of the course: I. Understand and analyze energy conversion, utilization and storage for renewable technologies such as wind, solar, biomass, fuel cells and hybrid systems and for more conventional fossil fuel-based technologies. II. Use the First and Second Laws of Thermodynamics and introductory transport phenomena to form the
basis of modeling renewable energy systems. III. Understand the environmental consequences of energy conversion and how renewable energy can reduce air pollution and global climate change Topics include: Introduction to Renewable Energy, Review of Thermodynamics, Second Law Analysis, Availability, Exergy, Free Energy, Solar Radiation, Solar Thermal, Biomass, Wind Energy, Fuel Cells, Hydrogen Production, Hydrogen Storage, Thermionics, Wave, Pre-requisite: EEE 223 Electrical Machines I, EEE 224 Electrical Machines I Lab, EEE 225 Electrical Machines II, EEE 225 Electrical Machines II Lab, EEE 439 Electrical Machines III Textbook: Fundamentals of Renewable Energy Processes by Aldo Da Rosa Reference: Fundamentals of Thermodynamics by Sonntag, Borgnakke, Van Wylen John Wiley and Sons EEE 491 BIOMEDICAL INSTRUMENTATION EEE 492 BIOMEDICAL INSTRUMENTATION LAB 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits theory and 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits Lab Description Introduction to engineering aspects of the detection, acquisition, processing, and display of signals from living systems; biomedical sensors for measurements of bio-potentials, ions and gases in aqueous solution, force, displacement, blood pressure, blood flow, heart sounds, respiration, and temperature; therapeutic and prosthetic devices; medical imaging instrumentation. Course Objectives • Understand the limitations of instrumentation in terms of accuracy, resolution, precision, and reliability. • Analyze and design operational amplifier and instrumentation amplifier circuits to amplify bio-signals. • Analyze and design filter circuits to filter unwanted signals from bio-signals • Understand the origin of cardiac and muscle bio-signals and how they are acquired using ECG and electromyogram electrodes • Understand electrode circuit models and how they effect signal acquisition • Understand they physical modes of operation of various biosensors (amperometric, enzymatic, optical, resistive, capacitive) . • Describe and compare methods and instrumentation needed to measure pressure and flow in the body. • Determine and characterize the factors that limit medical imaging methods in biological tissue. • Describe the requirements and limitations of bioinstrumentation in the clinical environment. • Function and interact cooperatively and efficiently as a team member in completing a project. • Present work in both written and oral reports. Lab work: Description The goal of the course is to provide students with laboratory experience to test the principles, design, and applications of medical instrumentation. This course also provides exposure to clinical applications of medical instrumentation. Course Objectives • Analyze, design, and construct operational amplifier and instrumentation amplifier circuits to amplify bio-signals. • Analyze, design, and construct filter circuits to filter unwanted signals from bio-signals. • Acquire electrical and biological signals by implementing virtual instruments with Agilent VEE, LabView, or amplifiers coupled to a computer with other software. • Understand biosensor and electrode design and apply them for signal acquisition. • Understand the limitations of instrumentation in terms of accuracy, resolution, precision, and reliability. • Understand the origin of cardiac and muscle bio-signals and acquire data using ECG and electromyogram electrodes. • Determine and characterize the factors that limit ultrasound and other imaging methods in biological tissue. • Describe the requirements and limitations of bioinstrumentation in the clinical environment. • Function and interact cooperatively and efficiently as a team member in completing laboratory projects. • Present laboratory data in a written format. Pre-requisite: EEE 223 Electrical Machines I, EEE 224 Electrical Machines I Lab, EEE 225 Electrical Machines II, EEE 225 Electrical Machines II Lab, EEE 439 Electrical Machines III Textbook: Medical Instrumentation: Application and Design, Fourth Edition by John Webster Reference: Design and Development of Medical Electronics Instrumentation: A Practical Perspective of the Design, Construction, and Test of Medical Devices by David Prutchi EEE 493 MEASUREMENT AND INSTRUMENTATION EEE 494 MEASUREMENT AND INSTRUMENTATION LAB 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits theory and 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits Lab Introduction: Applications, functional elements of a measurement system and classification of instruments. Measurement of electrical quantities: Current and voltage, power and energy measurement. Current and potential transformer.
Transducers: mechanical, electrical and optical. Measurement of non-electrical quantities: Temperature, pressure, flow, level, strain, force and torque. Basic elements of DC and AC signal conditioning: Instrumentation amplifier, noise and source of noise, noise elimination compensation, function generation and linearization, A/D and D/A converters, sample and hold circuits. Data Transmission and Telemetry: Methods of data transmission, DC/AC telemetry system and digital data transmission. Recording and display devices. Data acquisition system and microprocessor applications in instrumentation. Lab work: This course consists of two parts. In the first part, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE-493. In the second part, students will design simple systems using the principles learned in EEE493. Pre-requisite: EEE 223 Electrical Machines I, EEE 224 Electrical Machines I Lab, EEE 225 Electrical Machines II, EEE 225 Electrical Machines II Lab, EEE 439 Electrical Machines III Textbook: Measurement and Instrumentation Principles, Third Edition by Alan S Morris Reference: Instrumentation for Process Measurement and Control, Third Editon by Norman A. Anderson
ARC: ARC 108K COMPUTER AIDED ENGINEERING DRAWING 3 hours/Week, 1.5 Credits The aim of this course is to introduce students the basic concepts and the use of engineering drawing in the design and manufacturing field. The students acquaint with the basic knowledge and skills in engineering drawings and the capability to read and interpret blue prints for manufacturing. The students can also develop an understanding of 2D and 3D computer aided drafting with the requirements of good engineering drawings and be able to apply them to their work. It is essential to know the technical drawing rules before starting CAD-CAM programs. Using computers at the beginning of the engineering education will help the students visualize engineering components. Appropriate sketching exercises will be done during practice hours by using a package program namely AutoCAD. The CAD software should be perceived by the student as a tool for producing engineering drawings. However, it should be strongly felt that students should design shapes that suited the purpose and manufacturing methods rather than being driven by the software capabilities. Note that CSE 134 is not AutoCAD course but an engineering drawing course. Pre-requisite: N/A Textbook: The ABCs of Mechanical Drafting with an Introduction to AutoCAD 2000 by Tony Cook, Robin Prater Reference: AutoCAD 2004 3D Drawing and Solid Modeling by Thomas P. Zurflieh CSE: CSE 203Q INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTER LANGUAGE 2 Hours/Week, 2 Credits Programming Language: Basic concept, Overview of programming languages, Problem Solving Techniques and Data Flow Diagram. C-Language: Preliminaries, Program constructs variables and data types in C. Input and output. Character and formatted I/O; Arithmetic Expressions and Assignment statements; Loops and Nested loops; Decision making; Arrays, Functions; Arguments and local variables, Calling Functions and arrays. Recursion and Recursive functions; Structures within structure. Files; File functions for sequential and Random I/O. Pointers; Pointers and structures; Pointer and functions; Pointer and arrays; Operation and Pointer; Pointer and memory addresses; Operations on Bits; Bit Operation; Bit field; Advanced features; Standard and library. CSE 204Q INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTER LANGUAGE LAB. 4 Hours /week, 2 Credits Students should be able to solve different easy problems with their analysis using pen and papers and then doing code on computers just like expressing their speech using a language; they should also be able to calculate outputs for different inputs on papers before running the code that will prove their understanding of the logics behind the code. Introduction: Introductory outputs using C. Data Types and Operator: Declaring variables of different data types and doing different types of operations on them, facing problems when internal result of calculation crosses the boundary of a data type. Data Input/Output: Variation and formats of getting input and giving output. Control Statement: Implementation of all types of control statement structures, odd/even test, find max/min from 2/3 numbers, generate grades from marks, floor, ceiling, absolute value, sum of n numbers using loop and calculate average, test prime, generate Fibonacci sequence. Array, String and Nested Looping: Finding the number of students getting marks above average, finding vowel and consonant from a given string, detecting palindrome, counting words of a string, reversing each words of a sentence, using different functions of string.h library, bubble sort, matrix multiplication, Using Library Functions: Functions from stdio.h, math.h, stdlib.h and ctype.h library. Functions: Doing some previous problems using function, implement call by value and call by reference, prime factorization. Recursion: Find Greatest Common Divisor, Fibonacci, Factorial, Tower of Hanoi. Program Structure: Use static and global variable. Pointers: Passing pointer to a function,
dynamic memory allocation, arrays of pointers. Structure and Union: Sorting points (first according to x, then according to y), using line segment structure (point structure inside line), using union. File: Opening, closing, creating and processing data files. CSE 209 NUMERICAL ANALYSIS 2 Hours/Week, 2 credits Numerical analysis: Errors in numerical calculations. Error : Definitions, sources, examples. Propagation of Error. A general error formula. Root finding : The bisection method and the iteration method, the method of false position. Newton-raphson method. Methods of approximation theory : Polynomial interpolation: Lagrange form, divided formula for interpolation. Solution of systems of Linear equations: Gaussian elimination. The pivoting strategy, Iteration method solution of tridiagonal systems. Numerical solution of ordinary differential equations: Euler's method (including modified form), Rnge-Kutta method. Numerical Integration : Trapezoidal method. Simpson's method. Weddle's method; Eigen value problems for matrices, Use of computer to implement projects in numerical methods. CSE 210 NUMERICAL ANALYSIS LAB 2 Hours/Week, 1 credits Laboratory works based on CSE 209. CSE 329 COMPUTER ARCHITECTURE 3 Hours/Week, 3 Credits Introduction: Fundamentals of Computer Design, Performance. Instruction Set: Architectures, Memory addressing, Operations and Encoding. Processor Implementation: Datapath, steps of execution, microprogram, Interrupts. Memory Hierarchy Design: Caches, Main memory, Virtual memory. Input/output Devices: Performance measure, Types of I/O device, Buses and interface to CPU, RAID. Pipelining: Basic pipelining, Pipeline Hazards. Parallel Processing. CSE 361 COMPUTER NETWORKING 3 Hours/Week, 3 Credits Introduction: Uses of Computer Networks; Network Hardware; Network Software; Reference Models, Transmission & switching; Network protocols; Fiber optic network, Satellite networks, Packet radio networks. The Physical Layer: the theoretical basis for data communication, Guided transmission media, wireless transmission, communication satellites etc. The Data link layer: Data link layer design issues, Error detection and correction, Elementary data link protocols. The medium access control sub layer: the channel allocation problem, Multiple Access Protocols, Ethernet, Wireless LANs, Broadband Wireless, Bluetooth etc. The Network layer: Network layer design issues, Routing Algorithms, Congestion Control Algorithms, Quality of service, Internetworking The Transport layer: The transport service, Elements of transport protocols, A simple transport protocols, UDP, TCP, performance issues. The Application layer: The Domain Name System, Electronic Mail, World Wide Web, Multimedia etc. Network Security: Cryptography, Symmetric-key Algorithm, Digital signature, Communication Security, Web security etc. Lab work: 1. Cable Configuration, 2. Network Hardware, 3. Network Software, 4. LAN Setup, 5. WAN ethnologies 6. Workgroup Setup, 7. Client Server Setup, 8. Administrator’s job, 9. Create Active Directories, 10. Router Configuration, 11. Protecting Network Environment: security, Virus, Power supply etc,.12. Network Troubleshooting, 13. Planning a Network for Organization, 14.To perform also other experiments relevant to this course. Pre-requisite: N/A Textbook: Computer Networks by Andrew S. Tanenbaum Reference: Computer Networks by Tanenbaum: CSE 362 COMPUTER NETWORKING LAB 4 Hours/Week, 2 Credits Based on theory course CSE 461 CSE 411 PLC TROUBLE SHOOTING AND PROGRAMMING 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits This class continues the topics of wiring, troubleshooting, and maintaining PLC systems begun in the introductory course. The course also covers appropriate PLCs selection, locating PLC spec and data sheets. Some advanced programming topics
will also be introduced. Topics include: Introduction to PLCs (review), Input Devices and Output Actuators, Introduction to PLC Programming, Programming Timers, Programming Counters, Arithmetic and Move Instructions, Conversion and Comparison Functions, Program Control Instructions. Pre-requisite: EEE 335 Control System I Textbook: Programmable Logic Controllers. by. James A Rehg, Glen J. Sartori Reference: Digital Logic Design by M. Morris Mano CSE 413 MICROPROCESSOR SYSTEM DESIGN 2Hours/Week, 3 Credits Review of 80x86 families of microprocessors. Instructions and data access methods in a 32 bit microprocessor; Representation of operands and operators; Instruction formats; Designing Arithmetic Logic Unit; Processor design: single bus, multi-bus architecture; Control Unit Design: hardwired, micro-programmed and pipe line; VLSI implementation of a microprocessor or part of a microprocessor design. Lab work: This course consists of two parts. In the first part, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE-423. In the second part, students will design simple systems using the principles learned in EEE423. Pre-requisite: EEE 333 & 334 Microprocessor & Interfacing and Lab Textbook: Embedded Microprocessor Systems Design: An Introduction Using the Intel 80C188EB by Kenneth L. Short Reference: Microprocessor Systems Design: 68000 Family Hardware, Software, and Interfacing, by Alan Clements CSE 414 MICROPROCESSOR SYSTEM DESIGN LAB 3Hours/Week, 1.5 Credits Laboratory works based on CSE 413 CSE 417 REAL TIME COMPUTER SYSTEM 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Introduction to real time system; Classification of real time process; Real time scheduling; Real time programming; Implementation; Operating systems; Real time I/O. Real Time design methodologies. Modeling for real time systems. Reliable and Safe design for critical applications. Review of Microprocessor fundamentals and programmable input/output devices and systems for PC. Application examples: digital controls, robotics, on line systems, communication with real world signals and automatic control using feedback, feed-forward and adaptive control, control algorithm implementation. Pre-requisite: N/A Textbook: Realtime Systems by Nimal Nissanke Reference: Design of Real-Time Computer Systems by James Martin CSE 415 MULTIMEDIA COMMUNICATIONS 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Types of media. Multimedia signal characteristic: sampling, digital representation, signal formats. Signal coding and compression: entropy coding, transform coding, vector quantization. Coding standards: H.26x, LPEG, MPEG. Multimedia communication networks: network topologies and layers, LAN, MAN, WAN, PSTN, ISDN, ATM, internetworking devices, the internet and access technologies, enterprise networks, wireless LANs and wireless multimedia. Entertainment networks: cable, satellite and terrestrial TV networks, ADSL and VDSL, high speed modems. Transport protocols: TCP, UDP, IP, Ipv4, Ipv6, FTP, RTP and RTCP, use of MPLS and WDMA. Multimedia synchronization, security, QoS and resource management. Multimedia applications: The WWW, Internet telephony, teleconferencing, HDTV, email and e-commerce. Pre-requisite: EEE 329 Basic Communication Engineering, EEE 330 Basic Communication Engineering Lab Textbook: Multimedia Communication: Applications, Networks, Protocols by Fred Halsall Reference: Distributed Systems: Concepts and Design by Jean Dollimore ENG: ENG 101 ENGLISH LANGUAGE I 2 Hours/Week, 2 Credits
Developing Writing, Reading, Listening, and Speaking Skills: 1. Problems with: (a) Main Verbs; (b) Tense; (c) Modals and Modal-related patterns; (d) Causatives; (e) Conditionals; (f) Subjunctives; (g) Infinitives; (h) Have + Participle; (i) Auxiliary Verbs; (j) Pronouns, Relative Pronouns, Nouns and Adjectives, Nouns functioning as Adjectives and other Parts of Speech; (k) Determiners; (l) Comparatives; (m) Prepositions and prepositional idioms; (n) Point of View for Syntactical Pattern; (o) Agreement of verbs; (p) Introductory verbal; Modifiers; (q) Sentences and Clauses; (r) Word Choice – Vocabulary – Antonym, Synonym, Homonym, Homograph, Homophone; (s) Wh. Questions; (t) Punctuations: Full stop, comma, colon, semi colon, apostrophe, capital letter, hyphen, quotation marks, titles etc.; (u) Proofreading; 2. One Reading Comprehension of 20 marks (6 questions carrying 2.5 marks each) 3. One Paragraph Recommended Books: 1. Barron's TOEFL: 2. Standard Grammar book of Instructor's choice ENG 102 ENGLISH LANGUAGE I Lab. 2 Hours/ Week, 1 Credit Five students to be brought on the dais at a time. Other students of the class will be interrogating and likewise every student should be brought in turn and questions should be asked from the fields of literature, science, current politics, international affairs, games and sports, etc. The Instructor will act as a conductor MAT: MAT101K CO-ORDINATE GEOMETRY AND LINEAR ALGEBRA 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Co-Ordinate Geometry Co-Ordinate Geometry of two dimensions, Change of axes, Transformation of co-ordinates, Pairs of straight line, General equation of second degree, Co-ordinate Geometry of three dimensions, System of co-ordinates, Distances of two points, Section formula, Projection, Direction cosines, equations of planes and lines. The Matrix The Matrix and Matrix Operations, Inner Product and Cross Product, Geometric Vectors, Orthogonal Vectors, Different types of matrices, algebraic operations on matrices, Adjoint and inverse of a matrix, Rank and elementary transformation of matrices, Normal and canonical form, Diagonalisation of matrices. Solution of linear equations, Vector spaces, Characteristics roots and vectors. Systems of Linear Equations Equivalent Systems of Equations, The General Solution of a Linear System, The RowReduced Form of a Matrix and Rank, Homogeneous Systems. Square Matrices The Multiplicative Inverse of a Square Matrix, The Determinant of a Square Matrix, Cofactors and Inverses, The Determinant of a Product and Nonsingular Matrix, Eigenvalues and Eigenvectors. Vector Spaces Vector Spaces and Subspaces, Linear Independence, Spanning Set and Basis, Coordinate and Dimension, Null Space, Row space and Column Space, Change of Basis. Linear Transformations Linear Transformations, Matrix Representation, Composition of Transformations, Change of Basis. Diagonalization Representation of a Linear Transformation by a Diagonal Matrix, The Eigenvalues and Eigenvectors of a Symmetric Matrix, Quadratic Form, Functions of a Square Matrix. Inner Product Spaces Definition and examples, Cauchy-Schwartz inequality, Orthogonality, Orthonormal Basis and Gram-Schmidt Process Pre-requisite: N/A Textbook: Elementary linear, algebra applications version, ninth edition by Howard Anton and Chris Rorres Reference: Linear algebra, with applications, fifth edition, prentice hall, 1998 by Steven J. Leon. MAT103K DIFFERENTIAL AND INTEGRAL CALCULUS 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Differential calculus: Limit, Continuity and differentiability, Differentiation of explicit and implicit function and parametric equations, Significance of derivatives, Differentials, Successive differentiation of various types of functions. Leibnitz’s theorem. Rolle’s theorem. Mean value theorems. Taylor’s theorem in finite and infinite forms. Maclaurin’s theorem in finite forms. Langrange’s form of remainders. Caunchy’s form of remainder. Expansion of functions by differentiation and integration. Partial differentiation, Euler’s theorem, Tangent, Normal, Subtangent and subnormal in Cartesian and polar coordinates. Integral calculus: Definitions of integration, integration by method of substitution, Integration by part, Standard integrals, Integration by the methods of successive reduction, Definite integrals, Its properties and use in summing series, Wallis’s formulae, Imptoper integrals, Beta function and Gamma functions, Area under a plane curve in catresian and polar co-ordinates, Area of the region enclosed by two curves in Cartesian and polar co-ordinates. Pre-requisite: MAT101K CO-ORDINATE GEOMETRY AND LINEAR ALGEBRA Textbook: Calculus and Analytic Geometry by L. I. Holder Reference: Calculus and its Application by Willerd, Stephen
MAT 211 VECTOR ANALYSIS AND COMPLEX VARIABLES 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Vector Analysis Definitions of line, surface and volume integrals, Gradient of a scalar function, Divergence and curl of a vector function, Physical significance of gradient, Divergence and curl. Various formulae, Integral forms of gradient, Divergence theorem, Stoke’s theorem, Green theorem and Gauss’s theorem. Complex Variable : Complex number system, general functions of a complex variable limits and continuity of a function of complex variable and related theorems. Complex differential and the Cauchy, Riemann equations. Mapping by elementary functions. Line integral of a complex function. Cauchy’s integral formula. Kiouville’s theorem. Taylor’s and Laurent’s theorem. Singular points. Residue. Cauchy’s residue theorem. Evaluation of residues. Contour integration. Conformal mapping. Fourier series: Real and complex form. Finite transformation. Fourier integral. Fourier transforms and their uses in solving boundary value problems. Partial Differential Equation: Introduction. Equation of the linear and non-linear first order. Standard forms. Linear equations of higher order. Equations of the second order with variable coefficients. Laplace Transform: Definition. Laplace transforms of some elementary functions. Sufficient conditions for existence of laplace transform. Inverse Laplace transforms. Laplace transforms of derivatives. The unit step function. Periodic function. Some special theorems on Laplace transforms. Partial fraction. Solutions of differential equations by Laplace transform. Evaluation of improper integrals Pre-requisite: MAT103K DIFFERENTIAL AND INTEGRAL CALCULUS Textbook: Analytical Co-Ordinate Geometry by S. I. Loney Reference: Vector Analysis by M. R. Spiegel MAT 203K ORDINARY AND PARTIAL DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS 3 hours/Week, 3 Credits Course Description: Ordinary and Partial Differential Equations (4:4:0). First- and second-order Equations; series solutions; Laplace transform solutions; higher order equations; Fourier series; Second-order partial differential equations. Direction Fields, Solution of Some Differential Equations, Classification of Differential Equations, First order differential equations: Linear Equations with Variable Coefficients, Separable Equations, Modeling with First Order Equations (cover mixing problems, plus either motion with air resistance, compound interest, or Newton’s law of cooling), Differences Between Linear and Nonlinear Equations, Autonomous Equations and Population Dynamics (cover stability of equilibrium solutions), Exact Equations (omit Integrating Factors) Second order linear differential equations: Homogeneous Equations with Constant Coefficients, Fundamental Solutions of Linear Homogeneous Equations, Linear Independence and the Wronskian Complex Roots of the Characteristic Equations, Repeated Roots; Reduction of Order, Non homogeneous Equations, Method of Undetermined Coefficients, Mechanical and Electrical Vibrations, Forced Vibrations (w/o damping). The Laplace transform: Definition of the Laplace transform, Solution of Initial Value Problems, Step Functions, Differential Equations with Discontinuous Forcing Functions, Impulse Functions. Systems of two linear differential equations: Introduction to Systems of Differential Equations, Introduction to 2 x 2 Matrices, Linear Systems of Differential Equations, Nonlinear differential equations and stability: Phase Portraits of 2 x 2 Linear Systems, Autonomous Systems and Stability, Almost Linear Systems, Predator-Prey Equations. Partial differential equations and Fourier series: Two-Point Boundary Value Problems, Fourier Series, The Fourier Convergence Theorem, Even and Odd Functions, Separation of Variables, Solutions of Heat Conduction Problems, Other Heat Conduction Problems, The Wave Equation, Vibrations of an Elastic String, Laplace's Equation, Pre-requisite: MAT 211 VECTOR ANALYSIS AND COMPLEX VARIABLES Textbook: Elementary Differential Equations and Boundary Value Problems, 8th edition by W. E.Boyce and R.C. Diprima Reference: Calculus by J. F. Hurley BAN: BAN 243 COST & MANAGEMENT ACCOUNTING 3 Hours/Week, 3 Credits Introduction: Cost accounting: Definition, Limitations of Financial Accounting, Importance, Objectives, Functions and Advantages of Cost Accounting, Financial Accounting VS. Cost Accounting VS. Managerial Accounting, Techniques and Methods of Cost Accounting, International Cost Accounting Systems. Managerial accounting: Definition , Evolution , Objectives , Scope , Importance , Functions , Techniques , Differences among Managerial Accounting , Cost Accounting and Financial Accounting , Management Accounting for Planning and Control .Cost Classification : Cost Concepts , Cost Terms , Cost Expenses and Losses , Cost Center ,Cost Unit , Classification of Costs , Cost Accounting Cycle, Cost Statement , The Flow of Costs in a Manufacturing Enterprise ,Reporting and Results of Operation. Materials : Indirect & Direct Material , Procurement of Materials , Purchase Control , Purchase Department , Purchase Quantity , Fixed Order , Economic Order Quantity , Stock-out Cost , Re-order Level , Purchase Order , Receipts and Inspection ,Classification and Codification of materials ,Stock Verification , ABC Method of Store Control , Pricing of materials Issued , LIFO, FIFO
and Average Pricing , Inventory Control; Labor: Labor Cost Control, Time Recording Systems, Manual and Mechanical Methods, Time Booking, Necessary Documents Maintained for Labor Control, Methods of Remuneration; Treatment for Idle and Over Time. Overhead: Definition , Classifications of Overheads , Methods of Overhead Distribution , Distribution of Factory Overhead to Service Departments, Redistribution of Service Department Cost , Uses of Predetermined Overhead Rates , Treatment of Over and under absorbed Overhead ,Treatment of Administration Overhead , Selling and Distribution Overheads , Calculation of Machine Hour rate . Job Order Costing: Feature Advantages, Limitation, Accounting for Materials, Labor and Factory Overhead in Job Costing, Accounting for Jobs Completed and Products Sold, Spoilage, Defective Work and Scrap in job Costing System, The Job Cost Sheet, Job Order Costing in Service Companies, Nature and Uses of Batch Costing, Determination of Economic Batch Quantity. Contract Costing: Introduction, Procedures, Types of Contract, Retention Money, Profit or Loss on Incomplete Contract, Cost plus Contract Systems; Operation Costing: Nature, Procedures, Costing for Transport and Hospital; Cost Behavior : Analysis of Cost Behavior , Measurement of Cost Behavior , Methods of Methods of Measuring Cost Functions , Analysis of Mixed Costs , High and Low Point Method , Scatter graph Method , Least Squares Method , Use of Judgment in Cost Analysis ; Cost – Volume Profit Relationship : Profit Planning , Break Even Point , Break Even Chart , Changes in Underlying Factors , Profit Volume Graph , Income Tax effect on Break Even Point , Break Even Point in Decision Making , Risk and Profit Analysis , Limitations . Books Recommended: 1. C.T. Hormgren ET all : Cost Accounting, A Managerial Emphasis 2. Ray .H. Garrison : Managerial Accounting 3. R.N. Anthony : Management Accounting 4. R.S.Kaplan : Management Accounting 5. Usry & Hammer : Cost Accounting 6. L.G. Rayburn : Cost Accounting 7. Basu & Das : Theory and Practice of Costing 8. S.P Lyenger : Cost Accounting PHY: PHY 103 MECHANICS, WAVES, HEAT AND THERMODYNAMICS 3 Hours/Week, 3 Credits Mechanics: Motion in two dimensions; projectile motion; Newton’s laws of motion; conservation theorems (momentum and energy); collisions; circular motion; rotational dynamics of rigid bodies; central forces and gravitation; Kepler’s laws. Waves: Simple harmonic motion; damped and forced vibrations; waves in elastic media; sound waves; Doppler effect; Fourier’s theorem and its applications. Heat and thermodynamics: Principles of thermometry; measurement of high and low temperature; zeroeth law of thermodynamics, kinetic theory of ideal gas; first and second laws of thermodynamics; entropy; black body radiation. Wein’s law and Planck’s law. Books Recommended: 1. Halliday, D. and Resnick, R. : Physics (Vol. I ) 2. Puri, S. P. : Fundamentals of Vibrations and Waves 3. Saha and Srivastava: A Treatise of Heat PHY 104 PHYSICS LAB 3 Hours/Week, 1.5 Credits 50% of the following experiments. 1. Weighing by the method of oscillation. 2. Determination of moment of inertia of a flywheel. 3. Determination of "g" by and moment of inertia of a compound pendulum. 4. Determination of Young’s Modulus by the method of bending. 5. Determination of Rigidity Modulus by Static method. 6. Determination of Rigidity Modulus by dynamical method. 7. Using a flat spiral spring: a) Verification of Hooke’s Law and determination of stiffness constant; b) Determination of "g" and the effective mass of the spring; c) Determination of modulus of rigidity of the material of the spring. 8. Determination of elastic constants of the material of a wire by Searle’s method. 9. Determination of the surface tension and angle of contact of mercury by Quincke’s method. 10. Determination of the surface tension of water by capillary rise method (r-1/h) curve is to be plotted. 11. Determination of the frequency of a fork by Melde’s method (L-T graph to be plotted for both longitudinal and transverse arrangements). 12. Determination of specific heat of a solid with radiation correction. 13. Determination of thermal conductivity of a bad conducting solid by Lee’s method. 14. Determination of specific heat of a liquid by the method of cooling. 15. Determination of galvanometer resistance by half deflection method. 16. Determination of specific resistance of a wire by Wheatstone’s bridge (with end correction).
17. Measurement of high resistance. 18. Measurement of low resistance by the method of fall of potential. 19. Determination of the figure of merit of a galvanometer (calculated current versus deflection is to be plotted). 20. Determination of internal resistance of a coil by a potentiometer (I-R graph is to be plotted). 21. Determination of temperature coefficient of resistance of a copper coil. 22. Investigation of the relation between the current passing through a tungsten and a carbon filament lamp and the potential applied across it. 23. Calculation of the cost of operation of an electrical appliance. Books Recommended: 1. Worsnop, B.L. and Flint, H.T. : Advanced Practical Physics 2. Chowdhury, S. A. and Basak, A. K. : Byaboharik Padartha Bidya 3. Ahmed, G. and Uddin, M.S. : Practical Physics PHY 204 PHYSICS LAB 3 Hours/Week, 1.5 Credits The experiments not completed in PHY 104 should be completed in this course. PHY 207 OPTICS, ELECTROMAGNETISM AND MODERN PHYSICS 3 Hours/week, 3 Credits Optics: Nature and propagation of light, interference of light, Young’s experiment, Newton’s ring. Michelson Interferometer. Diffraction: Fraunhofer and Fresnel diffraction, diffraction grating. Polarisation of light, optical activity, polarimetry. Electromagnetism: Different electrical units; Coulomb’s law; electric field; Gauss’s law and its applications; electric potential and potential energy; capacitance, dielectrics and Gauss’s Law, three electric vectors, energy storage in an electric field. magnetic field and field strength; magnetic forces on a current; torque on a current loop; Hall effect; Ampere’s Law; Biot-Savart Law and their applications. Faraday’s Law of induction; Lenz’s Law; time-varying magnetic field; inductance; energy in magnetic field. Maxwell’s equations; EM energy; Poynting Vector; Scalar and vector potentials; the wave equations. Plane EM waves in non-conducting media; waves in conducting media; boundary conditions; reflection and refraction at boundaries of two non-conducting media; total internal reflections. Modern Physics: Atomic models; Bohr’s atom; atomic spectra; photoelectric effect; X-rays; Bragg’s law. atomic nucleus; nuclear forces; radioactivity; de Broglie wave; uncertainty principle. Books Recommended: 1. Halliday, D. and Resnick, R.: Physics (Vol. II) 2. Lipson, S. G. and Lipson, H.: Light 3. Jenkins, F.A. and White, H.A.: Fundamentals of Optics 4. Griffith, D.J.: Introduction to Electrodynamics 6. Beiser, A.: Concepts of Modern Physics CHE: CHE 101 GENERAL CHEMISTRY 3 Hours/Week, 3 Credits 1. Atoms, molecules and ions: Atomic Theory, components of atoms. 2. Electronic Structure: The quantum theory, atomic spectrum of hydrogen and the Bohr model, Quantum numbers, Energy levels and orbital, Electronic configuration, Chemical bonding and molecular structure. 3. The periodic Table: Development of the periodic table, Electron arrangements and the periodic table, Summarized chemical properties of s-block, p-block, d-block and f-block elements. 4. Chemical formulas and equations: Types of formulas, Percent composition from formula, Formulas from experiment, Formulas of ionic compounds, Names of compounds, Writing and balancing chemical equations, Mass relations in reactions, Limited reactant and theoretical yield. Concept of mole, Solution: different concentration units. 5. Acids and Bases: Theories and Modern definition of acids and bases, Dissociation constant, strength, pH, Buffer solution etc. 6. Photochemistry: Laws of photochemistry, quantum yield and its significance, Photolysis, Photosensitization, Photooxidation, Photoreduction, Photochemistry of molecular O2, anthracene & carbonyl compounds, Chemiluminescence, fluorescence & Phosphorescence, Chemical actimeter; construction & application, Solar energy & it’s application, some storage system fuel: hydrogen, application. Photovoltaic cell and photocurrent. 7. Electrochemistry: Electrolytic and electronic, Electrochemical and chemical cells; Galvanic and concentration cells, Polarization, over potential; Transport, Theory of Conductance, EMF. 8. Chemical Spectroscopy: Introduction to Spectroscopy; Mirware Spectroscopy: Rotation of molecules and their classification Interaction of electromagnetic ration with rotating molecule. Infrared Spectroscopy: Principle, Harmonic and Inharmonic vibration in diatomic molecules. Electronic absorption spectroscopy: principle, Electronic Spectra of diatomic molecules, Techniques of UV-VIS spectrometry. Photoelectric effects: 9. Thermochemistry: Heat of neutralization, Heat of combustion, Hess’s law, 1st and 2nd law of thermodymics, entropy, free energy.
10. Introduction to Chemical Kinetics: Rate laws, rate constant, equilibrium constant, order of reaction etc. Books Recommended: 1. S. Z. Haider, Introduction to Modern Inorganic Chemistry. 2. Haque & Nawab, Physical Chemistry 3. R. T. Morrison & R. N. Boyd, Organic Chemistry (6th edition) 4. Raymond Chang, General Chemistry CHE 102 GENERAL CHEMISTRY LAB. 3 Hours/Week, 1.5 Credits 1. Conductomectric titration 2. Acid base titration 3. Determination of gas constant R 4. Qualitative analysis: Group 1 and 2 elements 5. Determination of melting points of some compounds. Books Recommended: 1. Vogel, Qualitative Inorganic Analysis 2. Vogel, Text book of Quantitative Analysis. ECO: ECO 103 PRINCIPLES OF ECONOMICS 4Hours/week, 4 credits MICRO 1. Introduction: Definition and scope of economics; basic concepts and tools used in economics; economic problems - scarcity and resources. 2. Demand, Supply, and Market: Concept of demand, supply and equilibrium; determinants of demand and supply; shifting of demand and supply curves; application of demand and supply; elasticity of demand and supply. 3. Theory of Consumer Behaviour: Concepts of utility; paradox of value; law of diminishing marginal utility; indifference curve; budget constraint; consumer’s equilibrium. 4. Theory of Firm: Production function; law of diminishing return; stages of production; law of variable proportion; short run and long run production and costs. 5. Market: Structure of markets; characteristics of different types of markets; perfect competition and monopoly - price and output determination, monopolistic competition. MACRO 1. Introduction to Macroeconomics: Definition: macroeconomic performance: measuring national product & national income-GNP, NNP, NI; personal disposable income; national & real GNP; circular flow of Income, value added approach. 2. Determination of national income: Components of aggregate demand & planned spending; aggregate demand; equilibrium output/Income Multiplier model of income and spending. 3. Money & banking: Definition & functions of money, components of money supply and money demand, multiple deposit creation, commercial banks & the money stock; functions of central bank, open market operations; high-powered money. 4. Inflation and Unemployment: Types and causes of inflation, expected & unexpected inflation: cost of inflation: money supply & the price level: velocity & quantity equation, types and causes of unemployment, remedial measures, Phillips Curve. Recommended Books: Arnold, R A (2007): Economics, South Western Publishing Company, Eighth Edition, Browning, E K and M A Zupan (2006): Microeconomics – Theory and Application, Ninth Edition Koutsoyiannis, A (2003): Modern Microeconomics, Palgrave Macmillan, Second Revised Edition Mankiw, N G (2006): Principles of Economics, Thomson South Western Publishing, Fourth Edition Samuelson, P A and W D Nordhaus (2005): Economics, McGraw-Hill USA, Eighteenth Edition. Stiglitz, J E and C E Walsh (2005): Principles of Microeconomics, W, W Norton and Co Inc. USA STA 202 BASIC STATISTICS AND PROBABILITY 4 Hours/Week, 4 Credits Frequency distribution of data: Population and sample. Collection and representation of statistical data. Tabulation of data. Class intervals. Frequency distribution, discrete, continuous and cumulative distributions. Histograms and frequency polygons. Graphical representation of data. Statistical measures: Measures of central tendency - arithmetic mean, median, mode, geometric mean, weighted average, harmonic mean. Measures of dispersion - range, standard deviation, variance, coefficient of variation, moments, skewness, kurtosis. Correlation theory: Linear correlation. Measures of correlation and its significance. Regression and curve fitting: Linear and non-linear regression. Methods of least squares. Curve fitting. Probability: Definition of probability and related concepts. Laws of probability. Discrete and continuous random variables. Mathematical expectations. Conditional probability. Probability distributions: Binomial, poisson and normal distributions and their properties. Stochastic process. Markov chain (discrete and continuous). Queuing theory - Birth death process in queuing. Examples from computer science. Queuing models. (Elementary concepts). Books Recommended: Barlow R J, Statistics
Chisholm J S R & Morris R M, Mathematical Methods in Physics Hoel P G, Elementary Statistics, John Wiley, NY Loveday, Practical Statistics and Probability Melnyk M, Principles of Applied Statistics Mostafa M G, Methods of statistics, Bangladesh Mosteller, Rourke & Thomas, Probability with Statistical Applications, 2nd Ed, Addison-Wesley, USA Spiegel M R, Theory and Problems of Statistics, McGraw Hill, NY Topping, Observation of Errors IPE 301 INDUSTRIAL AND BUSINESS MANAGEMENT 3 Hrs/week, 3.00 Credits Industrial management: Defination, functions, managerial skills, levels of management, organization (formal and informal) Human Resource Management: Introduction, Renumeration programme, wage and incentive plans, motivation, job evaluation and enrichment Marketing Management: Introduction, marketing environment, consumerbuying behavior, marketing mix, market segmentation, positioning and targeting, product and product life cycle, advertising. Material Management: introduction, overview of material flow, Management of independent demand: the concept of inventory and its management (EOQ, P system and Q system). Project Management. IPE 301E FUNDAMENTALS OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 3 Hours/Week, 3 Credits Energy: Source of energy, conventional and renewable energy; Steam generation units: Study of steam generation units, accessories and mountings; Thermal engines: Internal combustion engine, Gas turbine, Steam turbine and their cycles; Fluid machineries: Types of fluid machinery; Impulse and reaction turbines; Centrifugal and axial flow pumps, Reciprocating pump, Gear and screw pumps; Fans, blowers and compressors. Refrigeration and air conditioning: Concept of refrigeration and its applications; Different refrigeration methods; Refrigerants; Refrigeration equipments; Basics of air conditioning system and applications. Reference book: The course teacher will select the list of books required.
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