Course Code: EEE 1111-0713

Course Title: Electrical Circuit I

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Electrical circuit analysis covers the fundamental methods and principles required for the design and analysis of electrical engineering devices and systems. This course forms the backbone of most other advanced EEE courses. This course arms the students with the fundamentals and prepares them for the exciting world of electrical engineering.

Course Contents:

1. Circuit variables: voltage, current, power and energy, Voltage and current independent and dependent sources, Circuit elements resistance, inductance, and capacitance. Modeling of practical circuits, Ohm’s law and Kirchhoff’s laws, Solution of simple circuits with both dependent and independent sources, Series-parallel resistance circuits and their equivalents, Voltage and current divider circuits, Delta-Wye equivalent circuits.

2. Techniques of general DC circuit analysis: Node-voltage method, Mesh-current method, Source transformations. Thevenin and Norton equivalents, Maximum power transfer, Superposition technique, Properties of Inductances and capacitances, Series-parallel combinations of inductances and capacitances; Concepts of transient and steady-state response with DC source.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Learn about concepts of voltage, current, power, energy, sources, resistance, energy storage elements, and circuit configurations

CLO2: Apply different analysis techniques to solve DC resistive circuits

CLO3: Analyze natural and step responses of RL and RC circuits

CLO4: Build basic electrical circuits and operate fundamental circuit lab equipment

CLO5: Use computer-aided design (CAD) tool to simulate DC circuits

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Introductory Circuit Analysis - R.L. Boylestad; Prentice Hall of India Private Ltd.

2. Fundamental of Electric Circuit by Alexander and Sadiku (Fifth Edition)

3. Introduction to Electric Circuits by R. C. Dorf& J. A. Svoboda (4th Edition)

4. Basic Electrical Engineering – Fitzgerald; McGraw-Hill International.

5. Introduction to Electrical Engineering – Robert P. Ward; Prentice Hall of India Private Ltd.

6. Introduction to Electric Circuits – Richard C. Dorf& James A. Svoboda; John Wiley and Sons.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Electrical Circuit I

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Electrical circuit analysis covers the fundamental methods and principles required for the design and analysis of electrical engineering devices and systems. This course forms the backbone of most other advanced EEE courses. This course arms the students with the fundamentals and prepares them for the exciting world of electrical engineering.

Course Contents:

1. Circuit variables: voltage, current, power and energy, Voltage and current independent and dependent sources, Circuit elements resistance, inductance, and capacitance. Modeling of practical circuits, Ohm’s law and Kirchhoff’s laws, Solution of simple circuits with both dependent and independent sources, Series-parallel resistance circuits and their equivalents, Voltage and current divider circuits, Delta-Wye equivalent circuits.

2. Techniques of general DC circuit analysis: Node-voltage method, Mesh-current method, Source transformations. Thevenin and Norton equivalents, Maximum power transfer, Superposition technique, Properties of Inductances and capacitances, Series-parallel combinations of inductances and capacitances; Concepts of transient and steady-state response with DC source.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Learn about concepts of voltage, current, power, energy, sources, resistance, energy storage elements, and circuit configurations

CLO2: Apply different analysis techniques to solve DC resistive circuits

CLO3: Analyze natural and step responses of RL and RC circuits

CLO4: Build basic electrical circuits and operate fundamental circuit lab equipment

CLO5: Use computer-aided design (CAD) tool to simulate DC circuits

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Introductory Circuit Analysis - R.L. Boylestad; Prentice Hall of India Private Ltd.

2. Fundamental of Electric Circuit by Alexander and Sadiku (Fifth Edition)

3. Introduction to Electric Circuits by R. C. Dorf& J. A. Svoboda (4th Edition)

4. Basic Electrical Engineering – Fitzgerald; McGraw-Hill International.

5. Introduction to Electrical Engineering – Robert P. Ward; Prentice Hall of India Private Ltd.

6. Introduction to Electric Circuits – Richard C. Dorf& James A. Svoboda; John Wiley and Sons.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 1112-0713

Course Title: Electrical Circuit I Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

Electrical Circuit I Lab is intended to teach the basics of Electrical Engineering to undergraduates in engineering departments. The main aim is to provide hands-on experience to the students so that they are able to put theoretical concepts to practice. The manual starts off with the basic laws such as Ohm's Law and Kirchhoff's Current and Voltage Laws. The two experiments augment students' understanding of the relations of voltage and current and how they are implemented in practical life. Computer simulation is also stressed as it is a key analysis tool of engineering design.

MATLAB/MULTI-Sim is used for the simulation of electric circuits and is a standard tool at numerous universities and industries around the world. The simulated parameters are then verified through the actual experiment. The use of oscilloscopes is also stressed as an analysis tool. The important theorems of Thevenin and Norton are also provided along with the frequency domain analysis of circuits. They greatly simplify complex electrical networks for analysis purposes. In the end, the students should be able to grasp the concepts thoroughly of the electric circuits and able to apply them further in their field of study.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Verification of Ohm’s Law, Kirchhoff’s current law, and voltage law using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-02: Verification of mesh analysis using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-03: Verification of nodal analysis using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-04: Determination of average value, RMS value, form factor, and peak factor of a sinusoidal wave, and square wave using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-05: Verification of superposition theorem using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-06: Verification of reciprocity theorem using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-07: Verification of maximum power transfer theorem using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-08: Verification of Thevenin’s theorem using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-09: Verification of Norton’s theorem using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-10: Verification of compensation theorem using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-11: Verification of Milliman’s theorem using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-12: Verification of series resonance using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-13: Verification of parallel resonance using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-14: Verification of self-inductance and mutual inductance by using hardware.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Be familiar with DC circuit analysis techniques.

CLO2: Analyze complicated circuits using different network theorems.

CLO3: Acquire skills in using MATLAB/Multi-Sim software for electrical circuit studies.

CLO4: Determine the self and mutual inductance of coupled coils.

CLO5: Demonstrate proficiency in identifying circuit components on a schematic drawing and in a lab setting.

Learning Materials;

Text Books:

1. Fundamentals of Electric circuit by Charles k. Alexander.

2. DC Electrical Circuit Analysis: A Practical Approach by James M Flore.

3. MATLAB, Multi-Sim & Proteus software (Updated version).

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Electrical Circuit I Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

Electrical Circuit I Lab is intended to teach the basics of Electrical Engineering to undergraduates in engineering departments. The main aim is to provide hands-on experience to the students so that they are able to put theoretical concepts to practice. The manual starts off with the basic laws such as Ohm's Law and Kirchhoff's Current and Voltage Laws. The two experiments augment students' understanding of the relations of voltage and current and how they are implemented in practical life. Computer simulation is also stressed as it is a key analysis tool of engineering design.

MATLAB/MULTI-Sim is used for the simulation of electric circuits and is a standard tool at numerous universities and industries around the world. The simulated parameters are then verified through the actual experiment. The use of oscilloscopes is also stressed as an analysis tool. The important theorems of Thevenin and Norton are also provided along with the frequency domain analysis of circuits. They greatly simplify complex electrical networks for analysis purposes. In the end, the students should be able to grasp the concepts thoroughly of the electric circuits and able to apply them further in their field of study.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Verification of Ohm’s Law, Kirchhoff’s current law, and voltage law using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-02: Verification of mesh analysis using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-03: Verification of nodal analysis using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-04: Determination of average value, RMS value, form factor, and peak factor of a sinusoidal wave, and square wave using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-05: Verification of superposition theorem using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-06: Verification of reciprocity theorem using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-07: Verification of maximum power transfer theorem using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-08: Verification of Thevenin’s theorem using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-09: Verification of Norton’s theorem using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-10: Verification of compensation theorem using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-11: Verification of Milliman’s theorem using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-12: Verification of series resonance using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-13: Verification of parallel resonance using hardware and digital simulation.

Exp-14: Verification of self-inductance and mutual inductance by using hardware.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Be familiar with DC circuit analysis techniques.

CLO2: Analyze complicated circuits using different network theorems.

CLO3: Acquire skills in using MATLAB/Multi-Sim software for electrical circuit studies.

CLO4: Determine the self and mutual inductance of coupled coils.

CLO5: Demonstrate proficiency in identifying circuit components on a schematic drawing and in a lab setting.

Learning Materials;

Text Books:

1. Fundamentals of Electric circuit by Charles k. Alexander.

2. DC Electrical Circuit Analysis: A Practical Approach by James M Flore.

3. MATLAB, Multi-Sim & Proteus software (Updated version).

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 2113-0713

Course Title: Electrical Circuits II

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

The course aims to develop knowledge of the fundamental concepts of electrical AC circuits as well as the analysis of different AC networks.

Course Contents:

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 simultaneously excited by sinusoidal sources of several frequencies, transient response of RL and RC circuits with sinusoidal excitation; Resonance in AC circuits: Series and parallel resonance; Magnetically coupled circuits; Analysis of three-phase circuits: Three phase supply, balanced and unbalanced circuits, power calculation. Filter: Active filters, Passive Filters: basic types.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Know the basic laws of electricity, AC circuit, and magnetism.

CLO2: Analyze the properties of AC values (waveforms, RMS values of voltage, current, and power) of series and parallel RL, RC, and RLC circuits.

CLO3: Apply techniques such as node, mesh, and network theorems to solve AC circuits.

CLO4: Build Series and parallel resonance, magnetically coupled circuits, and three-phase circuits.

CLO5: Demonstrate AC network and AC equipment.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Alternating Current Circuits, Russel M. Kerchner, George F. Corcoran

2. Introductory Circuit Analysis, Robert. L. Boylestad

3. Fundamentals of Electric Circuit, Charles K. Alexander, Matthew N. Sadiku

Other Learning Materials; Journals, websites, and YouTube videos.

Course Title: Electrical Circuits II

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

The course aims to develop knowledge of the fundamental concepts of electrical AC circuits as well as the analysis of different AC networks.

Course Contents:

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 simultaneously excited by sinusoidal sources of several frequencies, transient response of RL and RC circuits with sinusoidal excitation; Resonance in AC circuits: Series and parallel resonance; Magnetically coupled circuits; Analysis of three-phase circuits: Three phase supply, balanced and unbalanced circuits, power calculation. Filter: Active filters, Passive Filters: basic types.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Know the basic laws of electricity, AC circuit, and magnetism.

CLO2: Analyze the properties of AC values (waveforms, RMS values of voltage, current, and power) of series and parallel RL, RC, and RLC circuits.

CLO3: Apply techniques such as node, mesh, and network theorems to solve AC circuits.

CLO4: Build Series and parallel resonance, magnetically coupled circuits, and three-phase circuits.

CLO5: Demonstrate AC network and AC equipment.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Alternating Current Circuits, Russel M. Kerchner, George F. Corcoran

2. Introductory Circuit Analysis, Robert. L. Boylestad

3. Fundamentals of Electric Circuit, Charles K. Alexander, Matthew N. Sadiku

Other Learning Materials; Journals, websites, and YouTube videos.

Course Code: EEE 2114-0713

Course Title: Electrical Circuits II Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

To acquire and get familiar with the fundamentals of electrical circuit components, as well as the practical analysis of AC circuits.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Study of voltage, current, and power measurement of AC Circuit.

Exp-02: Measurement of power and power factor correction.

Exp-03: Study of Resonance Behavior of a series RLC circuit with a variable capacitor.

Exp-04: Study of Resonance Behavior of a parallel RLC circuit with a variable capacitor.

Exp-05: Study of a 3-phase system with a balanced load.

Exp-06: Determination of phase sequence of a 3-phase system.

Exp-07: Measurement of Three-phase power by the two-wattmeter method.

Exp-08: Determination of the mutual inductance of two magnetically coupled circuit theories.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: know about the design and implementation of any desired.

CLO2: learn to generate the desired output of any circuit.

CLO3: compare the theoretical and practical values of the circuit.

CLO4: analyze the differences between theoretical knowledge with the practical observations.

CLO5: design different elementary circuit-related projects using circuit theorems and components.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Alternating Current Circuits, Russel M. Kerchner, George F. Corcoran

2. Introductory Circuit Analysis, Robert. L. Boylestad

3. Fundamentals of Electric Circuit, Charles K. Alexander, Matthew N. Sadiku

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Electrical Circuits II Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

To acquire and get familiar with the fundamentals of electrical circuit components, as well as the practical analysis of AC circuits.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Study of voltage, current, and power measurement of AC Circuit.

Exp-02: Measurement of power and power factor correction.

Exp-03: Study of Resonance Behavior of a series RLC circuit with a variable capacitor.

Exp-04: Study of Resonance Behavior of a parallel RLC circuit with a variable capacitor.

Exp-05: Study of a 3-phase system with a balanced load.

Exp-06: Determination of phase sequence of a 3-phase system.

Exp-07: Measurement of Three-phase power by the two-wattmeter method.

Exp-08: Determination of the mutual inductance of two magnetically coupled circuit theories.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: know about the design and implementation of any desired.

CLO2: learn to generate the desired output of any circuit.

CLO3: compare the theoretical and practical values of the circuit.

CLO4: analyze the differences between theoretical knowledge with the practical observations.

CLO5: design different elementary circuit-related projects using circuit theorems and components.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Alternating Current Circuits, Russel M. Kerchner, George F. Corcoran

2. Introductory Circuit Analysis, Robert. L. Boylestad

3. Fundamentals of Electric Circuit, Charles K. Alexander, Matthew N. Sadiku

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 1221-0714

Course Title: Electronics I

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

To teach the students the basic concepts of electronic circuits as well as their working principles. Also develop a basic understanding of those circuits that include electronic devices such as diodes, BJTs, and MOSFETs. The goal of the course is to improve students' ability to analyze such electronic circuits.

Course Contents:

P-N junction as a circuit element: Intrinsic and extrinsic semiconductors, operational principle of p-n junction diode, current-voltage characteristics of a diode, simplified dc and ac diode models, dynamic resistance, and capacitance. Diode circuits: Half wave and full wave bridge rectifiers, rectifiers with filter capacitor, characteristics of a Zener diode and its applications. Zener shunt regulator. Bipolar junction transistor (BJT) as a circuit element: Basic structure. BJT characteristics and regions of operation, DC analysis, basic transistor applications, biasing the BJT for discrete circuits, basic transistor applications, CE amplifiers, AC load lines, CC and CB amplifier, small signal equivalent circuit models, BJT as a switch. Single stage BJT amplifier circuits and their configurations: Voltage and current gain, input and output resistances. RC coupled two-stage BJT amplifiers. Metal-Oxide-Semiconductor Field-Effect-Transistor (MOSFET) as circuit element: structure and physical operation of MOSFETs, body effect, current-voltage characteristics of MOSFETs, Early Effect, biasing discrete and integrated MOS amplifier circuits, single stage MOS amplifiers.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

Students would be able to:

CLO1: Explain the operation principle and terminal characteristics of diodes and transistors.

CLO2: Compare the different characteristics of diodes and transistors.

CLO3: Analyze the performance of those devices and their biasing circuits.

CLO4: Solve real-world engineering problems including rectification, switching, and amplification using knowledge of semiconductor diodes and transistors.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Microelectronic Circuits, Adel S. Sedra, Kenneth C. Smith

2. Electronic Devices and Circuit Theory, R. Boyelstad, L. Nashelsky

3. Basic Electronics Course, Norman H. Crowhurst,

4. Electronics Fundamentals: Circuits, Devices, and Applications, Thomas L. Floyd

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Electronics I

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

To teach the students the basic concepts of electronic circuits as well as their working principles. Also develop a basic understanding of those circuits that include electronic devices such as diodes, BJTs, and MOSFETs. The goal of the course is to improve students' ability to analyze such electronic circuits.

Course Contents:

P-N junction as a circuit element: Intrinsic and extrinsic semiconductors, operational principle of p-n junction diode, current-voltage characteristics of a diode, simplified dc and ac diode models, dynamic resistance, and capacitance. Diode circuits: Half wave and full wave bridge rectifiers, rectifiers with filter capacitor, characteristics of a Zener diode and its applications. Zener shunt regulator. Bipolar junction transistor (BJT) as a circuit element: Basic structure. BJT characteristics and regions of operation, DC analysis, basic transistor applications, biasing the BJT for discrete circuits, basic transistor applications, CE amplifiers, AC load lines, CC and CB amplifier, small signal equivalent circuit models, BJT as a switch. Single stage BJT amplifier circuits and their configurations: Voltage and current gain, input and output resistances. RC coupled two-stage BJT amplifiers. Metal-Oxide-Semiconductor Field-Effect-Transistor (MOSFET) as circuit element: structure and physical operation of MOSFETs, body effect, current-voltage characteristics of MOSFETs, Early Effect, biasing discrete and integrated MOS amplifier circuits, single stage MOS amplifiers.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

Students would be able to:

CLO1: Explain the operation principle and terminal characteristics of diodes and transistors.

CLO2: Compare the different characteristics of diodes and transistors.

CLO3: Analyze the performance of those devices and their biasing circuits.

CLO4: Solve real-world engineering problems including rectification, switching, and amplification using knowledge of semiconductor diodes and transistors.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Microelectronic Circuits, Adel S. Sedra, Kenneth C. Smith

2. Electronic Devices and Circuit Theory, R. Boyelstad, L. Nashelsky

3. Basic Electronics Course, Norman H. Crowhurst,

4. Electronics Fundamentals: Circuits, Devices, and Applications, Thomas L. Floyd

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 1222-0714

Course Title: Electronics I Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

To learn the fundamental characteristics of electronic components as well as practically analyze the electronic circuit.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: I-V Characteristics of the diode.

Exp-02: Diode rectifier circuits.

Exp-03: Clipper and Clamper circuits.

Exp-04: Zener Diode applications.

Exp-05: The output characteristics of CE (common emitter) configuration of BJT.

Exp-06: The BJT Biasing Circuits.

Exp-07: Frequency Response of a CE (Common Emitter) Amplifier Circuit and measurement of Input and Output Impedance.

Exp-08: The I-V Characteristics of an N - Channel Enhancement type MOSFET.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

At the end of the course, the students would be able to:

CLO1: Compare basic theoretical results with experimental results of various semiconductor devices.

CLO2: Explain how to design diode circuits, BJT, and MOSFET amplifier circuits from a set of specifications.

CLO3: Able to design electronic projects.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

Microelectronic Circuits, Adel S. Sedra, Kenneth C. Smith

Electronic Devices and Circuit Theory, R. Boyelstad, L. Nashelsky

Electronics Fundamentals: Circuits, Devices, and Applications, Thomas L. Floyd

PSpice and Proteus software (updated version)

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Electronics I Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

To learn the fundamental characteristics of electronic components as well as practically analyze the electronic circuit.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: I-V Characteristics of the diode.

Exp-02: Diode rectifier circuits.

Exp-03: Clipper and Clamper circuits.

Exp-04: Zener Diode applications.

Exp-05: The output characteristics of CE (common emitter) configuration of BJT.

Exp-06: The BJT Biasing Circuits.

Exp-07: Frequency Response of a CE (Common Emitter) Amplifier Circuit and measurement of Input and Output Impedance.

Exp-08: The I-V Characteristics of an N - Channel Enhancement type MOSFET.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

At the end of the course, the students would be able to:

CLO1: Compare basic theoretical results with experimental results of various semiconductor devices.

CLO2: Explain how to design diode circuits, BJT, and MOSFET amplifier circuits from a set of specifications.

CLO3: Able to design electronic projects.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

Microelectronic Circuits, Adel S. Sedra, Kenneth C. Smith

Electronic Devices and Circuit Theory, R. Boyelstad, L. Nashelsky

Electronics Fundamentals: Circuits, Devices, and Applications, Thomas L. Floyd

PSpice and Proteus software (updated version)

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 2223-0714

Course Title: Electronics II

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

To familiarize students with complex electronic concepts. The major goal is to use various problem-solving techniques to comprehend and construct sophisticated electronic circuits such as operational amplifiers, feedback amplifiers, frequency response, oscillator, and power amplifier designs.

Course Contents:

Introduction to operational amplifiers and op-amp circuits. Op-amp applications: inverting amplifier, non-inverting amplifier, summing amplifier, differential amplifier, logarithmic amplifier, differentiator, integrator, voltage to current converter, voltage follower. Frequency response of amplifiers: Poles, zeros, the frequency response of single-stage and cascade amplifiers, bandwidth and other practical limitations of op-amps, compensation techniques. Feedback and Stability: Basic feedback concept, feedback topologies: voltage(series-shunt) amplifiers, current (shunt-series) amplifiers, transconductance (serie-series) amplifiers, trans resistance (shunt-shunt) amplifiers, loop gain, stability of feedback circuit, frequency compensation; Improvement of amplifier characteristics by negative feedback. Classification, and analysis of feedback amplifier. Sinusoidal oscillators: Concept and its classification. Active filters, Passive Filters: basic types. Characteristic impedance and attenuation, ladder network. Negative impedance converters. Wave shaping: Linear and non-linear waveshaping, Clipping and Clamping circuits, Non-Linear function circuits. Negative resistance switching circuits. Timing circuits; Bi-stable, mono-stable, and A stable multivibrators, Sweep and staircase generator, IC 555 and its application. Application of op-amp in timing circuits, Comparators, Schmitt’s Trigger. Pulse generator, VCO, PLL, Blocking oscillators. Introduction to power amplifier: power amplifiers, power transistors, classes of amplifiers, class A, class B, class AB, class C operation.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

Students would be able to-

CLO1: Learn about operational amplifiers, filters, oscillators, Clipping and Clamping circuits, and power amplifiers.

CLO2: Know about various applications of Op-Amp, filters, oscillators and power amplifiers, timing circuits, Comparators, Schmitt’s Trigger, and Blocking oscillators.

CLO3: Design different electronic circuits like amplifiers, switches, etc.

CLO4: Analyze amplifier response using the concept of current steering, active loads, cascaded & differential configurations, feedback theories, etc.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Operational Amplifiers and Linear Integrated Circuits, Robert F. Coughlin, Frederick F. Driscoll

2. Integrated Electronics: Analog and Digital Circuits and Systems, J. Millman, C. Halkias, C. D Parikh

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Electronics II

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

To familiarize students with complex electronic concepts. The major goal is to use various problem-solving techniques to comprehend and construct sophisticated electronic circuits such as operational amplifiers, feedback amplifiers, frequency response, oscillator, and power amplifier designs.

Course Contents:

Introduction to operational amplifiers and op-amp circuits. Op-amp applications: inverting amplifier, non-inverting amplifier, summing amplifier, differential amplifier, logarithmic amplifier, differentiator, integrator, voltage to current converter, voltage follower. Frequency response of amplifiers: Poles, zeros, the frequency response of single-stage and cascade amplifiers, bandwidth and other practical limitations of op-amps, compensation techniques. Feedback and Stability: Basic feedback concept, feedback topologies: voltage(series-shunt) amplifiers, current (shunt-series) amplifiers, transconductance (serie-series) amplifiers, trans resistance (shunt-shunt) amplifiers, loop gain, stability of feedback circuit, frequency compensation; Improvement of amplifier characteristics by negative feedback. Classification, and analysis of feedback amplifier. Sinusoidal oscillators: Concept and its classification. Active filters, Passive Filters: basic types. Characteristic impedance and attenuation, ladder network. Negative impedance converters. Wave shaping: Linear and non-linear waveshaping, Clipping and Clamping circuits, Non-Linear function circuits. Negative resistance switching circuits. Timing circuits; Bi-stable, mono-stable, and A stable multivibrators, Sweep and staircase generator, IC 555 and its application. Application of op-amp in timing circuits, Comparators, Schmitt’s Trigger. Pulse generator, VCO, PLL, Blocking oscillators. Introduction to power amplifier: power amplifiers, power transistors, classes of amplifiers, class A, class B, class AB, class C operation.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

Students would be able to-

CLO1: Learn about operational amplifiers, filters, oscillators, Clipping and Clamping circuits, and power amplifiers.

CLO2: Know about various applications of Op-Amp, filters, oscillators and power amplifiers, timing circuits, Comparators, Schmitt’s Trigger, and Blocking oscillators.

CLO3: Design different electronic circuits like amplifiers, switches, etc.

CLO4: Analyze amplifier response using the concept of current steering, active loads, cascaded & differential configurations, feedback theories, etc.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Operational Amplifiers and Linear Integrated Circuits, Robert F. Coughlin, Frederick F. Driscoll

2. Integrated Electronics: Analog and Digital Circuits and Systems, J. Millman, C. Halkias, C. D Parikh

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 2224-0714

Course Title: Electronics II Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

To understand and practice the fundamentals of electronic components as well as the practical analysis of electronic circuits.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Study of Linear Operational Amplifier Applications.

Exp-02: Study of Linear Voltage Regulators.

Exp-03: Study of Switching Voltage Regulators.

Exp-04: Study of Precision Diodes and Applications.

Exp-05: Study of Active Filters.

Exp-06: Study of Oscillators and Waveform Generators.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

Would be able to-

CLO1: know about the design and implementation of Operational Amplifier Applications.

CLO2: learn to generate the desired output of Operational Amplifier Applications.

CLO3: compare the theoretical and practical values of Filters.

CLO4: analyze the differences between theoretical knowledge with the practical observations.

CLO5: design different elementary circuit-related projects using Diodes Voltage Regulators and Op-Amp.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Operational Amplifiers and Linear Integrated Circuits, Robert F. Coughlin, Frederick F. Driscoll

2. Integrated Electronics: Analog and Digital Circuits and Systems, J. Millman, C. Halkias, C. D Parikh

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Electronics II Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

To understand and practice the fundamentals of electronic components as well as the practical analysis of electronic circuits.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Study of Linear Operational Amplifier Applications.

Exp-02: Study of Linear Voltage Regulators.

Exp-03: Study of Switching Voltage Regulators.

Exp-04: Study of Precision Diodes and Applications.

Exp-05: Study of Active Filters.

Exp-06: Study of Oscillators and Waveform Generators.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

Would be able to-

CLO1: know about the design and implementation of Operational Amplifier Applications.

CLO2: learn to generate the desired output of Operational Amplifier Applications.

CLO3: compare the theoretical and practical values of Filters.

CLO4: analyze the differences between theoretical knowledge with the practical observations.

CLO5: design different elementary circuit-related projects using Diodes Voltage Regulators and Op-Amp.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Operational Amplifiers and Linear Integrated Circuits, Robert F. Coughlin, Frederick F. Driscoll

2. Integrated Electronics: Analog and Digital Circuits and Systems, J. Millman, C. Halkias, C. D Parikh

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 1251-0713

Course Title: Energy Conversion I

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

To develop a fundamental understanding of transformer and induction motors which are widely used in the energy conversion and distribution of electric power. This course will focus on the working principles, design constraints, characteristics, and applications of those electric machines.

Course Contents:

1. Review of magnetic and magnetic forces: Magnetic field, Magnetic circuit, Reluctance, and magnetic circuit equation, Relative permeability and magnetization curves, Magnetic Hysteresis and Hysteresis loss, Interaction of magnetic fields, Fleming’s rule and Lenz’s law, Faraday’s law of electromagnetic induction.

2. Transformer: the principle of operation, construction, no load and excitation current, behavior during loading, the effect of leakage flux, ideal transformer, leakage reactance and equivalent circuit of a transformer, equivalent impedance, voltage regulation, per unit quantities, regulation, losses and efficiency, determination of parameters by tests, polarity of transformer windings, vector group, transformer parallel operation. Harmonics in excitation current, transformer inrush current, three-phase transformer connections, three-phase transformers, harmonic suppression in three-phase transformer connection. Autotransformer, instrument transformers.

3. Induction motor: rotating magnetic field, reversal of rotating magnetic field, synchronous speed, torque in induction motor, three phase induction motor construction: squirrel cage, wound rotor; slip and its effect on rotor frequency and voltage, the equivalent circuit of an induction motor, air gap power, mechanical power and developed torque, torque speed characteristic, losses, efficiency and power factor, classification, motor performance as a function of machine parameters, shaping torque speed characteristic and classes of induction motor, per unit values of motor parameters, determination of induction motor parameters by tests, methods of braking, speed control

4. Induction generator: operation, characteristics, voltage build-up, applications in a wind turbine.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

At the end of the course, the students would be able to:

CLO1: Explain how electrical machines like transformers, induction motors, and induction generators are built, how they operate, and what they are used for.

CLO2: Analyze the various properties and performances of transformers, induction motors, and induction generators.

CLO3: Design and develop those electric machines according to specific requirements.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Electric Machinery Fundamentals, Stephen J. Chapman

2. A Textbook of Electrical Technology Volume II, B.L Theraja, A.K Theraja

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Energy Conversion I

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

To develop a fundamental understanding of transformer and induction motors which are widely used in the energy conversion and distribution of electric power. This course will focus on the working principles, design constraints, characteristics, and applications of those electric machines.

Course Contents:

1. Review of magnetic and magnetic forces: Magnetic field, Magnetic circuit, Reluctance, and magnetic circuit equation, Relative permeability and magnetization curves, Magnetic Hysteresis and Hysteresis loss, Interaction of magnetic fields, Fleming’s rule and Lenz’s law, Faraday’s law of electromagnetic induction.

2. Transformer: the principle of operation, construction, no load and excitation current, behavior during loading, the effect of leakage flux, ideal transformer, leakage reactance and equivalent circuit of a transformer, equivalent impedance, voltage regulation, per unit quantities, regulation, losses and efficiency, determination of parameters by tests, polarity of transformer windings, vector group, transformer parallel operation. Harmonics in excitation current, transformer inrush current, three-phase transformer connections, three-phase transformers, harmonic suppression in three-phase transformer connection. Autotransformer, instrument transformers.

3. Induction motor: rotating magnetic field, reversal of rotating magnetic field, synchronous speed, torque in induction motor, three phase induction motor construction: squirrel cage, wound rotor; slip and its effect on rotor frequency and voltage, the equivalent circuit of an induction motor, air gap power, mechanical power and developed torque, torque speed characteristic, losses, efficiency and power factor, classification, motor performance as a function of machine parameters, shaping torque speed characteristic and classes of induction motor, per unit values of motor parameters, determination of induction motor parameters by tests, methods of braking, speed control

4. Induction generator: operation, characteristics, voltage build-up, applications in a wind turbine.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

At the end of the course, the students would be able to:

CLO1: Explain how electrical machines like transformers, induction motors, and induction generators are built, how they operate, and what they are used for.

CLO2: Analyze the various properties and performances of transformers, induction motors, and induction generators.

CLO3: Design and develop those electric machines according to specific requirements.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Electric Machinery Fundamentals, Stephen J. Chapman

2. A Textbook of Electrical Technology Volume II, B.L Theraja, A.K Theraja

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 2125-0714

Course Title: Measurement and Instrumentation

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Measurement is not just a tool for determining quantities, the physical size of things, or the units used in counting. Measurement is fundamental to control, to improvement, and to verification. This course aims to develop knowledge of the principles of electrical and electronic measurement instruments for the measurement of physical quantities. In-depth knowledge of measurement types, measurement errors, instrument characteristics, and calibration is also part of this course.

Course Contents:

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, linearization, A/D and D/A converters, sample and hold circuits.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

CLO1: Would be able to express the concept of electrical quantities: Current, voltage, power, and energy measurement.

CLO2: Would be learning measurement systems and classification of instruments

CLO3: Would be able to express the integration of transducers with analog and digital hardware.

CLO4: Would be able to analyze a variety of electronic instruments in different fields.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. A course in Electrical and Electronic Measurements and Instrumentation, A.K Sawhney

2. A Course in Electronic and Electrical Measurements and Instrumentation, J.B. Gopta

3. Measurement and Instrumentation Principles, Alan S. Morris,

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Measurement and Instrumentation

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Measurement is not just a tool for determining quantities, the physical size of things, or the units used in counting. Measurement is fundamental to control, to improvement, and to verification. This course aims to develop knowledge of the principles of electrical and electronic measurement instruments for the measurement of physical quantities. In-depth knowledge of measurement types, measurement errors, instrument characteristics, and calibration is also part of this course.

Course Contents:

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, linearization, A/D and D/A converters, sample and hold circuits.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

CLO1: Would be able to express the concept of electrical quantities: Current, voltage, power, and energy measurement.

CLO2: Would be learning measurement systems and classification of instruments

CLO3: Would be able to express the integration of transducers with analog and digital hardware.

CLO4: Would be able to analyze a variety of electronic instruments in different fields.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. A course in Electrical and Electronic Measurements and Instrumentation, A.K Sawhney

2. A Course in Electronic and Electrical Measurements and Instrumentation, J.B. Gopta

3. Measurement and Instrumentation Principles, Alan S. Morris,

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 2126-0714

Course Title: Measurement & Instrumentation Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

The objective of this course is to provide the basics of electrical and electronic measurement system components along with different types of methods of measurement practically.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Study of different types of the response of a transfer function.

Exp-02: Introduction to PLC

Exp-03: Study of controlling rolling mill.

Exp-04: Study of controlling a three-floor elevator

Exp-05: Study of conveyor belt control system using PLC

Exp-06: Study of Root Locus of a System

Exp-07: Study of steady-state error analysis of different types of systems.

Exp-08: Study of P, P-I, P-I-D Controllers.

Exp-09: Study of controlling stepper motor position.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

Students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand practically basic electrical and electronic measurement system components along with different types of methods of measurement.

CLO2: Be familiar with Measurement error, accuracy & precision.

CLO3: Design different electrical and electronic measurement system-related projects using circuit tools.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. A Course in Electronic Measurements and Instrumentation by A.K. SAWHNEY.

2. Electrical L Measurements by U.A. BAKSHI, A.V. BAKSHI, K.A. BAKSHI.

3. MATLAB software (Updated version).

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Measurement & Instrumentation Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

The objective of this course is to provide the basics of electrical and electronic measurement system components along with different types of methods of measurement practically.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Study of different types of the response of a transfer function.

Exp-02: Introduction to PLC

Exp-03: Study of controlling rolling mill.

Exp-04: Study of controlling a three-floor elevator

Exp-05: Study of conveyor belt control system using PLC

Exp-06: Study of Root Locus of a System

Exp-07: Study of steady-state error analysis of different types of systems.

Exp-08: Study of P, P-I, P-I-D Controllers.

Exp-09: Study of controlling stepper motor position.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

Students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand practically basic electrical and electronic measurement system components along with different types of methods of measurement.

CLO2: Be familiar with Measurement error, accuracy & precision.

CLO3: Design different electrical and electronic measurement system-related projects using circuit tools.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. A Course in Electronic Measurements and Instrumentation by A.K. SAWHNEY.

2. Electrical L Measurements by U.A. BAKSHI, A.V. BAKSHI, K.A. BAKSHI.

3. MATLAB software (Updated version).

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 2253-0713

Course Title: Energy Conversion II

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

The concepts of energy conversion are to convert energy from either electrical or mechanical and vice versa. Different electrical types of machinery are required to make such a conversion happen successfully. Thus, knowledge of understanding is very important in an academic and industrial context. These energy-converting sources are connected to the national power system and thus achieving a good knowledge of the types of machinery is crucial for the students. By studying this course, students will develop a good understanding of AC generators, synchronous motors, single-phase induction motors, and DC motors. Overall, this course will help students to build a strong knowledge base in the context of energy conversion by the means of different electrical machines.

Course Contents:

Synchronous generator: construction, armature (stator) and rotating field (exciter), excitation system with brushes and brushless excitation system, cooling generated voltage equation of distributed shortly pitched armature winding, armature winding connections, and harmonic cancellation in distributed shortly

pitched winding, equivalent circuit, synchronous impedance, generated voltage and terminal voltage, phasor diagram, voltage regulation with different power factor type loads, determination of synchronous impedance by tests, phasor diagram, salient pole generator d-q axes parameters, equivalent circuit,

generator equations, determination of d-q axes parameters by tests, equation of developed power and torque of synchronous machines (salient and non-salient pole motor and generator). Parallel operation of generators: requirement of parallel operation, conditions, synchronizing, the effect of synchronizing

current, hunting and oscillation, synchronoscope, phase sequence indicator, load distribution of alternators in parallel, droop setting, frequency control, voltage control, house diagrams. Synchronous Motors: construction, operation, starting, the effect of variation of load at normal excitation, the effect of variation of excitations, V curves, inverted V curves, compounding curves, power factor adjustment, synchronous capacitor, and power factor correction. DC motors: the principle of operation, constructional features, back emf, and torque equations, armature reaction and its effect on motor performance compensating winding, problems of commutation and their mitigations, types of dc motors and their torque-speed characteristics, starting and speed control of dc motors, applications of different types of dc motor. Single Phase Induction Motor: operation, quadrature field theory, double-revolving field theory, split phasing, starting methods, equivalent circuit, torque-speed characteristics, and performance calculation. Introduction to photovoltaic systems.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

CLO1: Would be able to understand the concept of different windings and rotating fields and induced EMF in ac machines

CLO2: Would be able to understand the concept of electromagnetic laws in synchronous and asynchronous machines

CLO3: Would be able to analyze different tests for calculating the parameters of electrical machines

CLO4: Would be able to explain the fundamental control practices like starting, reversing, and speed control strategies for different applications

CLO5: Would be able to demonstrate different operational methods of electrical machines

CLO6: Would be able to examine the operation and control for addressing the real-time problems in the field of electrical machines

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Electric Machinery Fundamentals, Stephen J. Chapman

2. A Textbook of Electrical Technology Volume II, B.L Theraja, A.K Theraja

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Energy Conversion II

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

The concepts of energy conversion are to convert energy from either electrical or mechanical and vice versa. Different electrical types of machinery are required to make such a conversion happen successfully. Thus, knowledge of understanding is very important in an academic and industrial context. These energy-converting sources are connected to the national power system and thus achieving a good knowledge of the types of machinery is crucial for the students. By studying this course, students will develop a good understanding of AC generators, synchronous motors, single-phase induction motors, and DC motors. Overall, this course will help students to build a strong knowledge base in the context of energy conversion by the means of different electrical machines.

Course Contents:

Synchronous generator: construction, armature (stator) and rotating field (exciter), excitation system with brushes and brushless excitation system, cooling generated voltage equation of distributed shortly pitched armature winding, armature winding connections, and harmonic cancellation in distributed shortly

pitched winding, equivalent circuit, synchronous impedance, generated voltage and terminal voltage, phasor diagram, voltage regulation with different power factor type loads, determination of synchronous impedance by tests, phasor diagram, salient pole generator d-q axes parameters, equivalent circuit,

generator equations, determination of d-q axes parameters by tests, equation of developed power and torque of synchronous machines (salient and non-salient pole motor and generator). Parallel operation of generators: requirement of parallel operation, conditions, synchronizing, the effect of synchronizing

current, hunting and oscillation, synchronoscope, phase sequence indicator, load distribution of alternators in parallel, droop setting, frequency control, voltage control, house diagrams. Synchronous Motors: construction, operation, starting, the effect of variation of load at normal excitation, the effect of variation of excitations, V curves, inverted V curves, compounding curves, power factor adjustment, synchronous capacitor, and power factor correction. DC motors: the principle of operation, constructional features, back emf, and torque equations, armature reaction and its effect on motor performance compensating winding, problems of commutation and their mitigations, types of dc motors and their torque-speed characteristics, starting and speed control of dc motors, applications of different types of dc motor. Single Phase Induction Motor: operation, quadrature field theory, double-revolving field theory, split phasing, starting methods, equivalent circuit, torque-speed characteristics, and performance calculation. Introduction to photovoltaic systems.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

CLO1: Would be able to understand the concept of different windings and rotating fields and induced EMF in ac machines

CLO2: Would be able to understand the concept of electromagnetic laws in synchronous and asynchronous machines

CLO3: Would be able to analyze different tests for calculating the parameters of electrical machines

CLO4: Would be able to explain the fundamental control practices like starting, reversing, and speed control strategies for different applications

CLO5: Would be able to demonstrate different operational methods of electrical machines

CLO6: Would be able to examine the operation and control for addressing the real-time problems in the field of electrical machines

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Electric Machinery Fundamentals, Stephen J. Chapman

2. A Textbook of Electrical Technology Volume II, B.L Theraja, A.K Theraja

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 2254-0713

Course Title: Energy Conversion II Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

The energy conversion II lab course is designed with a view to assisting students to learn and familiarize the basics of electrical DC machines as well as AC machines and also analyze the construction and performance of these machines.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Introduction to the lab equipment and safety measures

Exp-02: Study the properties of DC Separately Excited Shunt Generator

Exp-03: Study the properties of DC Self-Excited Shunt Generator

Exp-04: Study the properties of DC Shunt Motor

Exp-05: Study the properties of a Three-Phase Alternator in various loads

Exp-06: Study the Three-Phase Alternator synchronizing process in the power utility system

Exp-07: Study the properties of the synchronous motor

Exp-08: Study the behavior of synchronous motor in power factor correction

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

After the completion of the course students will be able to:

CLO1: Analyze different machines with respect to theoretical knowledge.

CLO2: Identify the performance of different machines experimentally.

CLO3: Apply practical knowledge for designing Electrical machines

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. A Textbook of Electrical Technology - B.L Theraja.

2. Electrical Machinery Fundamentals- Stephen J Chapman.

3. Electrical machinery and Transformer – Irving L. Kosow

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Energy Conversion II Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

The energy conversion II lab course is designed with a view to assisting students to learn and familiarize the basics of electrical DC machines as well as AC machines and also analyze the construction and performance of these machines.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Introduction to the lab equipment and safety measures

Exp-02: Study the properties of DC Separately Excited Shunt Generator

Exp-03: Study the properties of DC Self-Excited Shunt Generator

Exp-04: Study the properties of DC Shunt Motor

Exp-05: Study the properties of a Three-Phase Alternator in various loads

Exp-06: Study the Three-Phase Alternator synchronizing process in the power utility system

Exp-07: Study the properties of the synchronous motor

Exp-08: Study the behavior of synchronous motor in power factor correction

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

After the completion of the course students will be able to:

CLO1: Analyze different machines with respect to theoretical knowledge.

CLO2: Identify the performance of different machines experimentally.

CLO3: Apply practical knowledge for designing Electrical machines

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. A Textbook of Electrical Technology - B.L Theraja.

2. Electrical Machinery Fundamentals- Stephen J Chapman.

3. Electrical machinery and Transformer – Irving L. Kosow

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 3127-0714

Course Title: Digital Electronics

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Digital Electronics is a core course of the Electrical and Electronic Engineering Program. The students of this program need to learn and have good knowledge of this course to cope with the needs of modern IT-based jobs and research. This course is aimed to educate the students about digital logic and components, Boolean Algebra, combinational and sequential circuits, and some digital circuit modules such as; Register, Counter, Memory & ADC/DAC, etc.

Course Contents:

Introduction to number systems and codes. Digital logic: Boolean algebra, De Morgan’s Theorems, logic gates, and their truth tables, canonical forms, combinational logic circuits, minimization techniques; Arithmetic and data handling logic circuits, decoders and encoders, multiplexers and demultiplexers; Combinational circuit design; Sequential circuits: different types of latches, flip-flops, shift registers, Counters: asynchronous and synchronous counters and their applications; Asynchronous and synchronous logic design: State diagram, Mealy and Moore machines; State minimizations and assignments; Pulse mode logic; Fundamental mode design; PLA design; Design using MSI and LSI components, ADC, DAC and Memory devices (RAM, ROM, EPROM, etc.).

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Acquire basic knowledge of digital logic and components.

CLO2: Know the applications of Boolean Algebra in logic circuits.

CLO3: Know the working of combinational and sequential circuits.

CLO4: Demonstrate the knowledge of basic circuit modules such as; Register, Counter, Memory & ADC/DAC, and their application in digital systems.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Digital Fundamentals, Thomas L. Floyd,

2. Digital Logic and Computer Design, M. Morris Mano

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Digital Electronics

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Digital Electronics is a core course of the Electrical and Electronic Engineering Program. The students of this program need to learn and have good knowledge of this course to cope with the needs of modern IT-based jobs and research. This course is aimed to educate the students about digital logic and components, Boolean Algebra, combinational and sequential circuits, and some digital circuit modules such as; Register, Counter, Memory & ADC/DAC, etc.

Course Contents:

Introduction to number systems and codes. Digital logic: Boolean algebra, De Morgan’s Theorems, logic gates, and their truth tables, canonical forms, combinational logic circuits, minimization techniques; Arithmetic and data handling logic circuits, decoders and encoders, multiplexers and demultiplexers; Combinational circuit design; Sequential circuits: different types of latches, flip-flops, shift registers, Counters: asynchronous and synchronous counters and their applications; Asynchronous and synchronous logic design: State diagram, Mealy and Moore machines; State minimizations and assignments; Pulse mode logic; Fundamental mode design; PLA design; Design using MSI and LSI components, ADC, DAC and Memory devices (RAM, ROM, EPROM, etc.).

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Acquire basic knowledge of digital logic and components.

CLO2: Know the applications of Boolean Algebra in logic circuits.

CLO3: Know the working of combinational and sequential circuits.

CLO4: Demonstrate the knowledge of basic circuit modules such as; Register, Counter, Memory & ADC/DAC, and their application in digital systems.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Digital Fundamentals, Thomas L. Floyd,

2. Digital Logic and Computer Design, M. Morris Mano

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 3128-0714

Course Title: Digital Electronics Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

The objective of this course is to provide the basics of Digital Electronics by utilizing practical implementation.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Introduction to different digital ICs

Exp-02: Introduction to Combinational logic

Exp-03: Construction of adders and subtractors using basic logic gates

Exp-04: Design a combinational circuit that will act as an Adder if the control bit is ‘0’ and as a subtractor if the control bit is ‘1’

Exp-05: Design a BCD adder that will add two BCD numbers and the sum will be also BCD.

Exp-06: Introduction to Multiplexers.

Exp-07: Implementation of Demultiplexers and Priority Encoders.

Exp-08: Design a Flip-flop using the basic logic gate.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

Students would be able to:

CLO1: Learn digital electronics circuits.

CLO2: Know the use of digital ICs for practical purposes.

CLO3: Solve design problems related to digital electronics

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Digital Fundamental, Thomas L. Floyd.

2. Digital Logic and Computer Design, M. Morris Mano

3. Multi-Sim & Proteus software (Updated version).

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Digital Electronics Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

The objective of this course is to provide the basics of Digital Electronics by utilizing practical implementation.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Introduction to different digital ICs

Exp-02: Introduction to Combinational logic

Exp-03: Construction of adders and subtractors using basic logic gates

Exp-04: Design a combinational circuit that will act as an Adder if the control bit is ‘0’ and as a subtractor if the control bit is ‘1’

Exp-05: Design a BCD adder that will add two BCD numbers and the sum will be also BCD.

Exp-06: Introduction to Multiplexers.

Exp-07: Implementation of Demultiplexers and Priority Encoders.

Exp-08: Design a Flip-flop using the basic logic gate.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

Students would be able to:

CLO1: Learn digital electronics circuits.

CLO2: Know the use of digital ICs for practical purposes.

CLO3: Solve design problems related to digital electronics

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Digital Fundamental, Thomas L. Floyd.

2. Digital Logic and Computer Design, M. Morris Mano

3. Multi-Sim & Proteus software (Updated version).

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 3133-0714

Course Title: VLSI - I

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the course:

This is an introductory course that covers basic theories and techniques of digital VLSI design in CMOS technology. In this course, we will study the fundamental concepts and structures of designing digital VLSI systems. The course contents include CMOS devices and circuits, standard CMOS fabrication processes, CMOS design rules, static and dynamic logic structures interconnect analysis, CMOS chip layout, simulation and testing, low power techniques, design tools, and methodologies. It brings both circuits and system views on the design together. The basic building block of complex integrated circuits is the transistors. Students will learn all the necessary details of transistor (MOSFET) architecture and how to design functional digital circuits using those transistors. The course is designed to give the student an understanding of the different design steps required to carry out a complete digital VLSI (Very-Large-Scale Integration) design in silicon.

Course Contents:

VLSI Technology: Top-down design approach, technology trends, and design styles. Verilog coding of electronic devices. 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: Adder, multiplier, and memory system, ALU. VLSI Design Styles: FPGA, Standard cell-based design, Full custom design

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: be aware of the trends in semiconductor technology, and how it impacts scaling and performance.

CLO2: Understand the MOS transistor as a switch and the importance of MOS capacitance

CLO3: learn Layout, stick diagrams, Fabrication steps, and Static and Switching characteristics of digital circuits

CLO4: design digital systems using MOS circuits

CLO5: analyze the operations of different digital circuits, for example, memory cells

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. CMOS VLSI Design – A Circuits and Systems Perspective”, Neil H. E. Weste - ADDISON WESLEY Publishing Company Incorporated

2. CMOS Digital Integrated Circuits”, Sung M. Kang and Y. Leblibici - Tata McGraw Hill

3. Basic VLSI Design”, Douglas A. Pucknell, Kanrran Eshraghian - Prentice Hall

4. Verilog HDL: A Guide to Digital Design and Synthesis”, Samir Palnitkar - Pearson

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: VLSI - I

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the course:

This is an introductory course that covers basic theories and techniques of digital VLSI design in CMOS technology. In this course, we will study the fundamental concepts and structures of designing digital VLSI systems. The course contents include CMOS devices and circuits, standard CMOS fabrication processes, CMOS design rules, static and dynamic logic structures interconnect analysis, CMOS chip layout, simulation and testing, low power techniques, design tools, and methodologies. It brings both circuits and system views on the design together. The basic building block of complex integrated circuits is the transistors. Students will learn all the necessary details of transistor (MOSFET) architecture and how to design functional digital circuits using those transistors. The course is designed to give the student an understanding of the different design steps required to carry out a complete digital VLSI (Very-Large-Scale Integration) design in silicon.

Course Contents:

VLSI Technology: Top-down design approach, technology trends, and design styles. Verilog coding of electronic devices. 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: Adder, multiplier, and memory system, ALU. VLSI Design Styles: FPGA, Standard cell-based design, Full custom design

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: be aware of the trends in semiconductor technology, and how it impacts scaling and performance.

CLO2: Understand the MOS transistor as a switch and the importance of MOS capacitance

CLO3: learn Layout, stick diagrams, Fabrication steps, and Static and Switching characteristics of digital circuits

CLO4: design digital systems using MOS circuits

CLO5: analyze the operations of different digital circuits, for example, memory cells

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. CMOS VLSI Design – A Circuits and Systems Perspective”, Neil H. E. Weste - ADDISON WESLEY Publishing Company Incorporated

2. CMOS Digital Integrated Circuits”, Sung M. Kang and Y. Leblibici - Tata McGraw Hill

3. Basic VLSI Design”, Douglas A. Pucknell, Kanrran Eshraghian - Prentice Hall

4. Verilog HDL: A Guide to Digital Design and Synthesis”, Samir Palnitkar - Pearson

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 3134-0714

Course Title: VLSI - I Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the course:

Laboratory works based on EEE 3133-0714: VLSI I theory course. The students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Introduction to Virtuoso schematic editor, creating inverter schematic and symbol from a schematic.

Exp-02: Performing transient simulation of inverter schematic, power, and delay measurement of designed inverter for different corners.

Exp-03: Performing parametric analysis of DC and transient simulation of an inverter and symbol creation.

Exp-04: Layout of an inverter using Virtuoso L editor

Exp-05: DRC and LVS check of an inverter

Exp-06: Schematic-driven layout of a 2-input NAND gate using virtuoso layout suite editor XL

Exp-07: Introduction to hierarchical design.

Exp-08: Introduction to Verilog HDL and Quartus II

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: be aware of the tools required for VLSI circuit simulation and layout operation.

CLO2: understand different technology criteria for custom layout editing.

CLO3: write Verilog HDL codes for any digital circuit.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. CMOS VLSI Design – A Circuits and Systems Perspective”, Neil H. E. Weste - ADDISON WESLEY Publishing Company Incorporated

2. CMOS Digital Integrated Circuits”, Sung M. Kang and Y. Leblibici - Tata McGraw Hill

3. Basic VLSI Design”, Douglas A. Pucknell, Kanrran Eshraghian - Prentice Hall

4. Verilog HDL: A Guide to Digital Design and Synthesis”, Samir Palnitkar - Pearson

Other Learning Materials: Cadence, virtuoso, Microwind, DSCH, Silvaco – TCAD, YouTube Videos etc.

Course Title: VLSI - I Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the course:

Laboratory works based on EEE 3133-0714: VLSI I theory course. The students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Introduction to Virtuoso schematic editor, creating inverter schematic and symbol from a schematic.

Exp-02: Performing transient simulation of inverter schematic, power, and delay measurement of designed inverter for different corners.

Exp-03: Performing parametric analysis of DC and transient simulation of an inverter and symbol creation.

Exp-04: Layout of an inverter using Virtuoso L editor

Exp-05: DRC and LVS check of an inverter

Exp-06: Schematic-driven layout of a 2-input NAND gate using virtuoso layout suite editor XL

Exp-07: Introduction to hierarchical design.

Exp-08: Introduction to Verilog HDL and Quartus II

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: be aware of the tools required for VLSI circuit simulation and layout operation.

CLO2: understand different technology criteria for custom layout editing.

CLO3: write Verilog HDL codes for any digital circuit.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. CMOS VLSI Design – A Circuits and Systems Perspective”, Neil H. E. Weste - ADDISON WESLEY Publishing Company Incorporated

2. CMOS Digital Integrated Circuits”, Sung M. Kang and Y. Leblibici - Tata McGraw Hill

3. Basic VLSI Design”, Douglas A. Pucknell, Kanrran Eshraghian - Prentice Hall

4. Verilog HDL: A Guide to Digital Design and Synthesis”, Samir Palnitkar - Pearson

Other Learning Materials: Cadence, virtuoso, Microwind, DSCH, Silvaco – TCAD, YouTube Videos etc.

Course Code: EEE 3171-0713

Course Title: Signals and System

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Knowledge of signals and systems is essential in the field of electrical and electronic engineering. This course helps to predict the behavior of a system when it is subjected to various input signals. It provides the necessary tools to analyze any system mathematically. It also helps to design electrical circuits or algorithms that will operate on signals to get the desired output. The course is designed to provide the basic ideas of signals and systems encountered in engineering. Students will learn some transform techniques that will help them to understand further electrical engineering courses which deal with control systems, communication systems, power systems, digital signal processing, and digital image processing.

Course Contents:

Classification of signals and systems: signals- classification, basic operation on signals, elementary signals, representation of signals using impulse function; systems- classification. Properties of Linear Time-Invariant (LTI) systems: Linearity, causality, time invariance, memory, stability, invertibility. Time domain analysis of LTI systems: Differential equations- system representation, order of the system, solution techniques; impulse response- convolution integral, determination of system properties; Frequency domain analysis of LTI systems: Fourier series- properties, system response, the frequency response of LTI systems; Fourier transformation- properties, system transfer function, system response, and distortion-less systems. Laplace transformation: properties, inverse transform, solution of system equations, system transfer function, system stability, and frequency response and application.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO 1: Understand the basic concepts of signals and systems as well as their types, which can be applied to electrical engineering fields.

CLO 2: Identify the system properties such as linearity, time invariance, presence or absence of memory, causality, and stability.

CLO 3: Analyze continuous and discrete-time signals and systems in the time/frequency domain using Fourier, Laplace, and z-transforms.

CLO 4: Design various electrical systems using different transforms and also monitor the performance.

CLO 5: Apply the convolution sum/convolution integral formulas to determine the output of an LTI system.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Signals and Systems, Simon Haykin and Barry Van Veen,

2. Continuous and Discrete Signals and Systems, Samir S. Soliman, Mandyam D. Srinath

3. Signal Processing & Linear Systems, B.P Lathi

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Signals and System

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Knowledge of signals and systems is essential in the field of electrical and electronic engineering. This course helps to predict the behavior of a system when it is subjected to various input signals. It provides the necessary tools to analyze any system mathematically. It also helps to design electrical circuits or algorithms that will operate on signals to get the desired output. The course is designed to provide the basic ideas of signals and systems encountered in engineering. Students will learn some transform techniques that will help them to understand further electrical engineering courses which deal with control systems, communication systems, power systems, digital signal processing, and digital image processing.

Course Contents:

Classification of signals and systems: signals- classification, basic operation on signals, elementary signals, representation of signals using impulse function; systems- classification. Properties of Linear Time-Invariant (LTI) systems: Linearity, causality, time invariance, memory, stability, invertibility. Time domain analysis of LTI systems: Differential equations- system representation, order of the system, solution techniques; impulse response- convolution integral, determination of system properties; Frequency domain analysis of LTI systems: Fourier series- properties, system response, the frequency response of LTI systems; Fourier transformation- properties, system transfer function, system response, and distortion-less systems. Laplace transformation: properties, inverse transform, solution of system equations, system transfer function, system stability, and frequency response and application.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO 1: Understand the basic concepts of signals and systems as well as their types, which can be applied to electrical engineering fields.

CLO 2: Identify the system properties such as linearity, time invariance, presence or absence of memory, causality, and stability.

CLO 3: Analyze continuous and discrete-time signals and systems in the time/frequency domain using Fourier, Laplace, and z-transforms.

CLO 4: Design various electrical systems using different transforms and also monitor the performance.

CLO 5: Apply the convolution sum/convolution integral formulas to determine the output of an LTI system.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Signals and Systems, Simon Haykin and Barry Van Veen,

2. Continuous and Discrete Signals and Systems, Samir S. Soliman, Mandyam D. Srinath

3. Signal Processing & Linear Systems, B.P Lathi

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 3172-0713

Course Title: Numerical Technique Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

The numerical technique is designed to learn and introduce the basics of MATLAB software by using it in solving numerical problems. To imply the basic techniques of polynomial root finding methods and complex use of MATLAB to solve critical mathematical modeling are the core objectives of this course.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Introduction to MATLAB

Exp-02: Solutions to Non-linear Equations: False Position

Exp-03: Solutions to Non-linear Equations: Newton Raphson

Exp-04: Numerical Integration

Exp-05: Interpolation (Lagrange’s Polynomial)

Exp-06: Interpolation (Newton’s Polynomial)

Exp-07: Solution of Simultaneous Linear Algebraic Equations: Gauss Jordan

Exp-08: Solution of Simultaneous Linear Algebraic Equations: Gauss Seidal

Exp-09: Curve Fitting

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Apply the basic knowledge of numerical techniques in numerous real-life problems solving.

CLO2: Analyze the necessity and apply MATLAB for solving numerical problems.

CLO3: Design numerous complex mathematical modeling problems and solve them with MATLAB to be proficient in using MATLAB at the end of the course

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Numerical methods - Robert W. Hornbeck; Quantum Publishers.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Numerical Technique Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

The numerical technique is designed to learn and introduce the basics of MATLAB software by using it in solving numerical problems. To imply the basic techniques of polynomial root finding methods and complex use of MATLAB to solve critical mathematical modeling are the core objectives of this course.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Introduction to MATLAB

Exp-02: Solutions to Non-linear Equations: False Position

Exp-03: Solutions to Non-linear Equations: Newton Raphson

Exp-04: Numerical Integration

Exp-05: Interpolation (Lagrange’s Polynomial)

Exp-06: Interpolation (Newton’s Polynomial)

Exp-07: Solution of Simultaneous Linear Algebraic Equations: Gauss Jordan

Exp-08: Solution of Simultaneous Linear Algebraic Equations: Gauss Seidal

Exp-09: Curve Fitting

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Apply the basic knowledge of numerical techniques in numerous real-life problems solving.

CLO2: Analyze the necessity and apply MATLAB for solving numerical problems.

CLO3: Design numerous complex mathematical modeling problems and solve them with MATLAB to be proficient in using MATLAB at the end of the course

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Numerical methods - Robert W. Hornbeck; Quantum Publishers.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 4295-0713

Course Title: Electromagnetic Theory

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Electromagnetics (EM) is a subject having to do with electromagnetic fields. An electromagnetic field is made up of interdependent electric and magnetic fields, which is the case when the fields are varying with time, that is, they are dynamic. An electric field is a force field that acts upon material bodies by virtue of their property of charge, just as a gravitational field is a force field that acts upon them by virtue of their property of mass. A magnetic field is a force field that acts upon charges in motion.

EM is all around us. In simple terms, every time we turn a power switch on, every time we press a key on our computer keyboard, or every time we perform a similar action involving an everyday electrical device, EM comes into play. It is the foundation for the technologies of electrical and computer engineering, spanning the entire electromagnetic spectrum, from dc to light, from electrically and magnetically based (electromechanics) technologies to electronics technologies to photonics technologies. As such, in the context of engineering education, it is fundamental to the study of electrical and electronic engineering.

Course Contents:

Static electric field: Postulates of electrostatics, Coulomb’s law for discrete and continuously distributed charges, Gauss’s law, and its application, electric potential due to charge distribution, conductors and dielectrics in a static electric field, flux density- boundary conditions; capacitance- electrostatic energy and forces, energy in terms of field equations, capacitance calculation of different geometries; boundary value problems- Poisson’s and Laplace’s equations in different coordinate systems. Steady electric current: Ohm’s law, continuity equation, Joule’s law, resistance calculation. Static Magnetic field: Postulates of magnetostatics, Biot-Savart’s law, Ampere’s law and applications, vector magnetic potential, magnetic dipole, magnetization, magnetic field intensity, and relative permeability, boundary conditions for the magnetic field, magnetic energy, magnetic forces, torque and inductance of different geometries. Time-varying fields and Maxwell’s equations: Faraday’s law of electromagnetic induction, Maxwell’s equations - differential and integral forms, boundary conditions, potential functions; time-harmonic fields and Poynting theorem. Plane electromagnetic wave: plane wave in lossless media Doppler effect, transverse electromagnetic wave, the polarization of plane wave; plane wave in lossy media low-loss dielectrics, good conductors; group velocity, instantaneous and average power densities, the normal and oblique incidence of plane waves at plane boundaries for different polarization.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The Students would be able to:

CLO1: Explain and develop knowledge of vector fields and scalar fields.

CLO2: Describe the fundamental nature of static fields, including steady current, and static electric and magnetic fields.

CLO3: Apply Maxwell’s equations and their application to time-harmonic fields, boundary conditions, wave equations, and Poynting’s power-balance theorem.

CLO4: Describe the properties of plane waves in unbounded space, and understand such concepts as wavelength, phase velocity, and attenuation.

CLO5: Solve problems involving lossless transmission lines with time-harmonic excitation.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Engineering Electromagnetics by William. H. Hayt and John. A. Buck, 6th Edition.

2. Electromagnetics with Applications by Kraus and Fleisch

3. Electromagnetic Waves by Staelin

4. Fields and Waves in Communication Electronics- by Simon Ramo

5. Field and Wave Electromagnetics- by David K. Cheng

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Electromagnetic Theory

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Electromagnetics (EM) is a subject having to do with electromagnetic fields. An electromagnetic field is made up of interdependent electric and magnetic fields, which is the case when the fields are varying with time, that is, they are dynamic. An electric field is a force field that acts upon material bodies by virtue of their property of charge, just as a gravitational field is a force field that acts upon them by virtue of their property of mass. A magnetic field is a force field that acts upon charges in motion.

EM is all around us. In simple terms, every time we turn a power switch on, every time we press a key on our computer keyboard, or every time we perform a similar action involving an everyday electrical device, EM comes into play. It is the foundation for the technologies of electrical and computer engineering, spanning the entire electromagnetic spectrum, from dc to light, from electrically and magnetically based (electromechanics) technologies to electronics technologies to photonics technologies. As such, in the context of engineering education, it is fundamental to the study of electrical and electronic engineering.

Course Contents:

Static electric field: Postulates of electrostatics, Coulomb’s law for discrete and continuously distributed charges, Gauss’s law, and its application, electric potential due to charge distribution, conductors and dielectrics in a static electric field, flux density- boundary conditions; capacitance- electrostatic energy and forces, energy in terms of field equations, capacitance calculation of different geometries; boundary value problems- Poisson’s and Laplace’s equations in different coordinate systems. Steady electric current: Ohm’s law, continuity equation, Joule’s law, resistance calculation. Static Magnetic field: Postulates of magnetostatics, Biot-Savart’s law, Ampere’s law and applications, vector magnetic potential, magnetic dipole, magnetization, magnetic field intensity, and relative permeability, boundary conditions for the magnetic field, magnetic energy, magnetic forces, torque and inductance of different geometries. Time-varying fields and Maxwell’s equations: Faraday’s law of electromagnetic induction, Maxwell’s equations - differential and integral forms, boundary conditions, potential functions; time-harmonic fields and Poynting theorem. Plane electromagnetic wave: plane wave in lossless media Doppler effect, transverse electromagnetic wave, the polarization of plane wave; plane wave in lossy media low-loss dielectrics, good conductors; group velocity, instantaneous and average power densities, the normal and oblique incidence of plane waves at plane boundaries for different polarization.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The Students would be able to:

CLO1: Explain and develop knowledge of vector fields and scalar fields.

CLO2: Describe the fundamental nature of static fields, including steady current, and static electric and magnetic fields.

CLO3: Apply Maxwell’s equations and their application to time-harmonic fields, boundary conditions, wave equations, and Poynting’s power-balance theorem.

CLO4: Describe the properties of plane waves in unbounded space, and understand such concepts as wavelength, phase velocity, and attenuation.

CLO5: Solve problems involving lossless transmission lines with time-harmonic excitation.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Engineering Electromagnetics by William. H. Hayt and John. A. Buck, 6th Edition.

2. Electromagnetics with Applications by Kraus and Fleisch

3. Electromagnetic Waves by Staelin

4. Fields and Waves in Communication Electronics- by Simon Ramo

5. Field and Wave Electromagnetics- by David K. Cheng

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 3229-0714

Course Title: Microprocessor and Interfacing

Credits: 3.0

Prerequisite: EEE 3127-0714 Digital Electronics

The rationale of the Course:

This course aims to select, program, and evaluate appropriate microcontrollers, sensors, and drivers for a range of engineering applications and develop competency in the use of microcontroller-based development tools. The course content covers basic C-programming (Arduino-based), addressing modes, IO, Timers, Interrupt function, ADC and DAC, PWM, UART, and I2C communication.

Course Contents:

Introduction to Intel 8086 microprocessor: features, architecture, and minimum mode operation of 8086 microprocessor: system timing diagrams of read and write cycles, memory banks, design of decoders for RAM, ROM, and PORT. Introduction to 8-bit, 16-bit, and 32-bit microprocessors: architecture, addressing modes, instruction set, interrupts multi-tasking, and virtual memory. Introduction to Microcontroller: Definitions and terminologies, architecture, design philosophies of microcontroller families, field programmable gate arrays (FPGAs). Overview of FPGA: FPGA architecture, configurable logic block structure, memory hierarchy, look-up tables, I/O blocks. Overview of microcontrollers: 8-bit and 32-bit microcontrollers, special registers, instruction sets, and digital signal processors. Design Considerations in Embedded Systems: Specifying requirements, selection of microcontrollers/ FPGAs, tradeoffs, and issues related to energy and power. Programming Embedded Systems: FPGA programming using VERILOG/ VHDL, microcontroller programming using C, programming I/O ports, interrupts, timers, A/D converter, analog comparator, PWM, Debugging. Supervisory Circuits: Watchdog timer, reset. Interfacing with Embedded System Peripherals: Hardware and software requirements. Memory Mapping: EEPROMs. Embedded Systems Networks: Serial peripheral interface (SPI), (inter-integrated circuit) I2C, (universal synchronous/asynchronous receiver/transmitter) USART, and serial communications. Interfacing with a Personal Computer. Designing embedded systems.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Acquire basic knowledge of microprocessor and microcontroller unit

CLO2: Explain how the microcontroller unit works

CLO3: Interface and build IoT system with microcontrollers

CLO4: Program microcontroller unit

CLO5: Designing embedded systems circuits based on application

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

Microcontroller Based Applied Digital Control, Dogan Ibrahim - Wiley.

Introduction to Microprocessors and Microcontrollers, John Crisp - Elsevier.

Microchip Fabrication, Peter Van Zant - McGraw Hill Professional.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Microprocessor and Interfacing

Credits: 3.0

Prerequisite: EEE 3127-0714 Digital Electronics

The rationale of the Course:

This course aims to select, program, and evaluate appropriate microcontrollers, sensors, and drivers for a range of engineering applications and develop competency in the use of microcontroller-based development tools. The course content covers basic C-programming (Arduino-based), addressing modes, IO, Timers, Interrupt function, ADC and DAC, PWM, UART, and I2C communication.

Course Contents:

Introduction to Intel 8086 microprocessor: features, architecture, and minimum mode operation of 8086 microprocessor: system timing diagrams of read and write cycles, memory banks, design of decoders for RAM, ROM, and PORT. Introduction to 8-bit, 16-bit, and 32-bit microprocessors: architecture, addressing modes, instruction set, interrupts multi-tasking, and virtual memory. Introduction to Microcontroller: Definitions and terminologies, architecture, design philosophies of microcontroller families, field programmable gate arrays (FPGAs). Overview of FPGA: FPGA architecture, configurable logic block structure, memory hierarchy, look-up tables, I/O blocks. Overview of microcontrollers: 8-bit and 32-bit microcontrollers, special registers, instruction sets, and digital signal processors. Design Considerations in Embedded Systems: Specifying requirements, selection of microcontrollers/ FPGAs, tradeoffs, and issues related to energy and power. Programming Embedded Systems: FPGA programming using VERILOG/ VHDL, microcontroller programming using C, programming I/O ports, interrupts, timers, A/D converter, analog comparator, PWM, Debugging. Supervisory Circuits: Watchdog timer, reset. Interfacing with Embedded System Peripherals: Hardware and software requirements. Memory Mapping: EEPROMs. Embedded Systems Networks: Serial peripheral interface (SPI), (inter-integrated circuit) I2C, (universal synchronous/asynchronous receiver/transmitter) USART, and serial communications. Interfacing with a Personal Computer. Designing embedded systems.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Acquire basic knowledge of microprocessor and microcontroller unit

CLO2: Explain how the microcontroller unit works

CLO3: Interface and build IoT system with microcontrollers

CLO4: Program microcontroller unit

CLO5: Designing embedded systems circuits based on application

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

Microcontroller Based Applied Digital Control, Dogan Ibrahim - Wiley.

Introduction to Microprocessors and Microcontrollers, John Crisp - Elsevier.

Microchip Fabrication, Peter Van Zant - McGraw Hill Professional.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 3230-0714

Course Title: Microprocessor and Interfacing Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

Laboratory works based on EEE 3229-0714: Microprocessor and Interfacing theory course. The students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Introduction to Microprocessor, and Microcontroller unit: Arduino UNO

Exp-02: Introduction to Arduino UNO board and interfacing it with serial monitor (SM)

Exp-03: Blinking both external and internal Light Emitting Diode (LED) using Arduino UNO

Exp-04: Using different types of switch operation with Arduino UNO

Exp-05: Interfacing 4x4 Keypad module with Arduino UNO

Exp-06: Interfacing Common Cathode Seven Segment Display Device with Arduino UNO

Exp-07: Interfacing Liquid Crystal Display (LCD) with Arduino UNO

Exp-08: Analog operation and using LM35 sensor for measuring temperature using Arduino UNO

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Design different microcontroller-based systems incorporating various sensors.

CLO2: Demonstrate expertise in developing IoT-based project work

CLO3: Understand, explain and write codes for microcontroller

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. ARDUINO Projects Book, Projects and text by Scot Fitzgerald and Michael Shiloh, Arduino LLC, Italy

2. “Microcontroller Based Applied Digital Control”, Dogan Ibrahim - Wiley.

3. “Introduction to Microprocessors and Microcontrollers”, John Crisp - Elsevier.

4. “Microchip Fabrication”, Peter Van Zant - McGraw Hill Professional.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Microprocessor and Interfacing Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

Laboratory works based on EEE 3229-0714: Microprocessor and Interfacing theory course. The students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Introduction to Microprocessor, and Microcontroller unit: Arduino UNO

Exp-02: Introduction to Arduino UNO board and interfacing it with serial monitor (SM)

Exp-03: Blinking both external and internal Light Emitting Diode (LED) using Arduino UNO

Exp-04: Using different types of switch operation with Arduino UNO

Exp-05: Interfacing 4x4 Keypad module with Arduino UNO

Exp-06: Interfacing Common Cathode Seven Segment Display Device with Arduino UNO

Exp-07: Interfacing Liquid Crystal Display (LCD) with Arduino UNO

Exp-08: Analog operation and using LM35 sensor for measuring temperature using Arduino UNO

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Design different microcontroller-based systems incorporating various sensors.

CLO2: Demonstrate expertise in developing IoT-based project work

CLO3: Understand, explain and write codes for microcontroller

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. ARDUINO Projects Book, Projects and text by Scot Fitzgerald and Michael Shiloh, Arduino LLC, Italy

2. “Microcontroller Based Applied Digital Control”, Dogan Ibrahim - Wiley.

3. “Introduction to Microprocessors and Microcontrollers”, John Crisp - Elsevier.

4. “Microchip Fabrication”, Peter Van Zant - McGraw Hill Professional.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 3231-0714

Course Title: Solid State Electronics

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

In every technology-based sector from home appliances to automated industrial equipment, the importance of electronic devices can be seen. And also, in the near future civilization will be much more technology-based and in simple words electronic-based. It is clear that the knowledge of fundamental electronics and power electronics is very important for students. This course is designed to provide the basic concept of various semiconductor devices (BJT, FET, MOSFET). The basic knowledge of energy bands, intrinsic and extrinsic semiconductors, and electron holes concepts is also included in this course. The general concept of PN junction, forward and reverse bias, contact potential, majority-minority carrier, and carrier injection is also included in this course. The basic knowledge, of C-V characteristics of major semiconductor devices (BJT, MOSFET) and their application are also included in this course.

Course Contents:

\Semiconductors in equilibrium: Energy bands, intrinsic and extrinsic semiconductors, Fermi levels, electron and hole concentrations, the 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, recombination-generation SRH formula, surface recombination, 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, the 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 model and circuit synthesis. BJT non-ideal effects; Hetero-junction transistors; 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.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Learn the basic concept of energy band, electron-hole concept, Fermi levels

CLO2: Explain basic concepts of PN junction, forward and reverse bias, contact potential, majority-minority carrier, carrier injection

CLO3: Explain Einstein's relation, continuity, and diffusion equation, drift and diffusion, generation and recombination process

CLO4: Design switching and amplifier circuit using BJT, MOSFET

CLO5: Demonstrate the application of different semiconductor devices (BJT, FET, MOSFET)

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Solid State Electronic Devices, Ben Streetman and Sanjoy Banerjee

2. Semiconductor Device Fundamentals, Robert F. Pierret

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Solid State Electronics

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

In every technology-based sector from home appliances to automated industrial equipment, the importance of electronic devices can be seen. And also, in the near future civilization will be much more technology-based and in simple words electronic-based. It is clear that the knowledge of fundamental electronics and power electronics is very important for students. This course is designed to provide the basic concept of various semiconductor devices (BJT, FET, MOSFET). The basic knowledge of energy bands, intrinsic and extrinsic semiconductors, and electron holes concepts is also included in this course. The general concept of PN junction, forward and reverse bias, contact potential, majority-minority carrier, and carrier injection is also included in this course. The basic knowledge, of C-V characteristics of major semiconductor devices (BJT, MOSFET) and their application are also included in this course.

Course Contents:

\Semiconductors in equilibrium: Energy bands, intrinsic and extrinsic semiconductors, Fermi levels, electron and hole concentrations, the 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, recombination-generation SRH formula, surface recombination, 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, the 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 model and circuit synthesis. BJT non-ideal effects; Hetero-junction transistors; 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.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Learn the basic concept of energy band, electron-hole concept, Fermi levels

CLO2: Explain basic concepts of PN junction, forward and reverse bias, contact potential, majority-minority carrier, carrier injection

CLO3: Explain Einstein's relation, continuity, and diffusion equation, drift and diffusion, generation and recombination process

CLO4: Design switching and amplifier circuit using BJT, MOSFET

CLO5: Demonstrate the application of different semiconductor devices (BJT, FET, MOSFET)

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Solid State Electronic Devices, Ben Streetman and Sanjoy Banerjee

2. Semiconductor Device Fundamentals, Robert F. Pierret

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 3255-0713

Course Title: Power System I

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

The modern power system consists of three major segments known as a generation, transmission, and distribution. Electricity generates from power plants and travels around the globe through transmission line networks and distribution systems. Such a colossal electrical system further includes numerous operations and maintenance tasks for the safest supply of electricity without any hazard. Thus, the proper design of power transmission systems along with analyzing their stability, control, protection, and maintenance are immensely important topics that are discussed in this subject broadly.

Course Contents:

The power structure of Bangladesh, Basic structure of the power system: Generation Station, Transmission Line, Distribution line, Substation, Network Representation: Single line and reactance diagram of power system and per unit system: Lime representation, equivalent circuit of short, medium and long transmission line, Load flow analysis: Gauss – Siedel and Newton Raphson method; Power flow control. Synchronous machines: transient and sub-transient reactance and short circuit currents; Symmetrical fault calculation methods; Symmetrical components: power, unsymmetrical series impedances, and sequence networks.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Formulate and solve the mathematical models describing the steady-state physical behavior of transmission and distribution lines.

CLO2: Understand and describe operational concepts such as flow of active & reactive power, voltage profile, steady-state stability, power flow limits & line loadability, voltage regulation, Surge Impedance Loading

CLO3: Analyze line compensation techniques as applied in reactive power – voltage control and active power flow control

CLO4: Formulate the mathematical models of interconnected electrical power networks

CLO5: Simulate and design steady-state behavior of small-size electrical power networks using the Power Flows software tool.

CLO6: Simulate and analyze faults in small-size electrical power networks using the Fault Analysis software tool.

CLO7: Understand basic concepts and mathematical models of power system control and stability.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Elements of Power System Analysis, William D. Stevenson

2. Principles of Power System, V. K. Mehta

3. Modern Power System Analysis, I. J. Nagrath, and D. P Kothari

4. Electrical Power Systems, C. L. Wadhwa

5. Power System Analysis,Hadi Saadat

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Power System I

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

The modern power system consists of three major segments known as a generation, transmission, and distribution. Electricity generates from power plants and travels around the globe through transmission line networks and distribution systems. Such a colossal electrical system further includes numerous operations and maintenance tasks for the safest supply of electricity without any hazard. Thus, the proper design of power transmission systems along with analyzing their stability, control, protection, and maintenance are immensely important topics that are discussed in this subject broadly.

Course Contents:

The power structure of Bangladesh, Basic structure of the power system: Generation Station, Transmission Line, Distribution line, Substation, Network Representation: Single line and reactance diagram of power system and per unit system: Lime representation, equivalent circuit of short, medium and long transmission line, Load flow analysis: Gauss – Siedel and Newton Raphson method; Power flow control. Synchronous machines: transient and sub-transient reactance and short circuit currents; Symmetrical fault calculation methods; Symmetrical components: power, unsymmetrical series impedances, and sequence networks.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Formulate and solve the mathematical models describing the steady-state physical behavior of transmission and distribution lines.

CLO2: Understand and describe operational concepts such as flow of active & reactive power, voltage profile, steady-state stability, power flow limits & line loadability, voltage regulation, Surge Impedance Loading

CLO3: Analyze line compensation techniques as applied in reactive power – voltage control and active power flow control

CLO4: Formulate the mathematical models of interconnected electrical power networks

CLO5: Simulate and design steady-state behavior of small-size electrical power networks using the Power Flows software tool.

CLO6: Simulate and analyze faults in small-size electrical power networks using the Fault Analysis software tool.

CLO7: Understand basic concepts and mathematical models of power system control and stability.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Elements of Power System Analysis, William D. Stevenson

2. Principles of Power System, V. K. Mehta

3. Modern Power System Analysis, I. J. Nagrath, and D. P Kothari

4. Electrical Power Systems, C. L. Wadhwa

5. Power System Analysis,Hadi Saadat

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 3256-0713

Course Title: Power System I Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

The modern power system consists of three major segments known as a generation, transmission, and distribution. This lab course provides hands-on experience in power systems stability and operation. A clear overview of phase sequence, real power, and reactive power flow, voltage regulation, and transmission line network will be broadly discussed in this lab course.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Determination of phase sequence

Exp-02: Real and Reactive power flow

Exp-03: Power flow and voltage regulation of a simple transmission

Exp-04: Phase angle and voltage drop between sender and receiver

Exp-05: Parameters that affect real and reactive power flow

Exp-06: Parallel lines, Transformers, and power handling capacity of transmission line

Exp-07: Study of the alternator

Exp-08: Study of Synchronous Motor

Exp-09: Synchronous capacitor and long high-voltage lines

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand and analyze and understand the power system parameters and their effects on the system through experiments.

CLO2: Formulate and solve problems related to the power system and able to design the system with better power handling capacity.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

Principle of Power System – V. K. Mehta &Rohit Mehta

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Power System I Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

The modern power system consists of three major segments known as a generation, transmission, and distribution. This lab course provides hands-on experience in power systems stability and operation. A clear overview of phase sequence, real power, and reactive power flow, voltage regulation, and transmission line network will be broadly discussed in this lab course.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Determination of phase sequence

Exp-02: Real and Reactive power flow

Exp-03: Power flow and voltage regulation of a simple transmission

Exp-04: Phase angle and voltage drop between sender and receiver

Exp-05: Parameters that affect real and reactive power flow

Exp-06: Parallel lines, Transformers, and power handling capacity of transmission line

Exp-07: Study of the alternator

Exp-08: Study of Synchronous Motor

Exp-09: Synchronous capacitor and long high-voltage lines

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand and analyze and understand the power system parameters and their effects on the system through experiments.

CLO2: Formulate and solve problems related to the power system and able to design the system with better power handling capacity.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

Principle of Power System – V. K. Mehta &Rohit Mehta

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 3273-0713

Course Title: Communication Engineering

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Communication is always been a promising professional field for electrical engineers. Therefore, future engineers interested in working in this industry must have a solid understanding of the theory and practice of modern communication systems. This course is designed to provide the introductory concepts of analog and digital communication systems. Students will learn and familiarize the basics and operation of various communication technology. They will be able to use these concepts in the design, analysis, and evaluation of basic transmitters, receivers, and the entire communication system.

Course Contents:

Overview of communication systems: Basic principles, fundamental elements, system limitations, message source, bandwidth requirements, transmission media types, bandwidth, and transmission capacity. Noise: Sources of noise, characteristics of various types of noise, and signal-to-noise ratio. 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 sideband, 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. Sampling- sampling theorem, Nyquist criterion, aliasing, instantaneous and natural sampling; pulse amplitude modulation- principle, bandwidth requirements; pulse code modulation (PCM)- quantization principle, quantization noise, nonuniform quantization, signal to quantization error ratio, differential PCM, demodulation of PCM; delta modulation (DM)- principle, adaptive DM; line coding- formats and bandwidths. Digital modulation and demodulation: 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, Multilevel signaling Multiplexing: Time-division multiplexing (TDM)- principle, receiver synchronization, frame synchronization, TDM of multiple bit rate systems; frequency-division multiplexing (FDM)- principle, demultiplexing. PDH, SONET/SDH. Multiple-access techniques: Time-division multiple-access (TDMA), frequency-division multiple access (FDMA); code-division multiple access (CDMA) - spread spectrum multiplexing, coding techniques, and constraints of CDMA.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Learn the basic architecture and components of a communication system.

CLO2: Understand the fundamental principles of communication systems and various noises of the system.

CLO3: Convert analog signals to digital format using sampling and quantization techniques.

CLO4: Describe and analyze various types of analog and digital modulation techniques.

CLO5: Design digital modulation techniques and corresponding optimum receivers.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Communication Systems, S. Haykin

2. Information Transmission, Modulation, and Noise: A Unified Approach to Communication Systems, M. Schwartz -

3. Digital Telephony, J. Bellemy

4. Electronic Communication, S. Gupta, Khanna.

5. Modern Digital and Analog Communication System, Bhagwandas Pannalal Lathi, Zhi Ding

6. Electronic Communications Systems: Fundamentals Through Advanced, W. Tomassi

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Communication Engineering

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Communication is always been a promising professional field for electrical engineers. Therefore, future engineers interested in working in this industry must have a solid understanding of the theory and practice of modern communication systems. This course is designed to provide the introductory concepts of analog and digital communication systems. Students will learn and familiarize the basics and operation of various communication technology. They will be able to use these concepts in the design, analysis, and evaluation of basic transmitters, receivers, and the entire communication system.

Course Contents:

Overview of communication systems: Basic principles, fundamental elements, system limitations, message source, bandwidth requirements, transmission media types, bandwidth, and transmission capacity. Noise: Sources of noise, characteristics of various types of noise, and signal-to-noise ratio. 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 sideband, 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. Sampling- sampling theorem, Nyquist criterion, aliasing, instantaneous and natural sampling; pulse amplitude modulation- principle, bandwidth requirements; pulse code modulation (PCM)- quantization principle, quantization noise, nonuniform quantization, signal to quantization error ratio, differential PCM, demodulation of PCM; delta modulation (DM)- principle, adaptive DM; line coding- formats and bandwidths. Digital modulation and demodulation: 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, Multilevel signaling Multiplexing: Time-division multiplexing (TDM)- principle, receiver synchronization, frame synchronization, TDM of multiple bit rate systems; frequency-division multiplexing (FDM)- principle, demultiplexing. PDH, SONET/SDH. Multiple-access techniques: Time-division multiple-access (TDMA), frequency-division multiple access (FDMA); code-division multiple access (CDMA) - spread spectrum multiplexing, coding techniques, and constraints of CDMA.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Learn the basic architecture and components of a communication system.

CLO2: Understand the fundamental principles of communication systems and various noises of the system.

CLO3: Convert analog signals to digital format using sampling and quantization techniques.

CLO4: Describe and analyze various types of analog and digital modulation techniques.

CLO5: Design digital modulation techniques and corresponding optimum receivers.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Communication Systems, S. Haykin

2. Information Transmission, Modulation, and Noise: A Unified Approach to Communication Systems, M. Schwartz -

3. Digital Telephony, J. Bellemy

4. Electronic Communication, S. Gupta, Khanna.

5. Modern Digital and Analog Communication System, Bhagwandas Pannalal Lathi, Zhi Ding

6. Electronic Communications Systems: Fundamentals Through Advanced, W. Tomassi

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 3274-0713

Course Title: Communication Engineering Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

The communication Engineering laboratory provides the EEE students with a hands-on experience in several aspects of analog and digital communication systems. This lab facilitates the students to understand the basic concepts of modulation, multiplexing, and detection of signals. Analog modulation methods, the performance of different modulation schemes in presence of noise, and conversion from analog to digital signals and vice versa are the major aspects of this course. Digital modulation methods are also introduced in this course. Students will be able to perform experiments to verify practically the concepts learned in the theory course.

`

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Study on Amplitude Modulation (AM) and Demodulation

Exp-02: Study on DSB-SC and SSB Modulation and Demodulation.

Exp-03: Study on Frequency Modulation (FM) and Demodulation.

Exp-04: Study on Analog to Digital Converter (ADC).

Exp-05: Study on PCM Modulation and Demodulation.

Exp-06: Study on Time Division Multiplexing (TDM) System.

Exp-07: Study on Frequency Division Multiplexing (FDM) System.

Exp-08: Study on Pulse Code Modulation (PCM).

Exp-09: Study on Delta Modulation (DM) and Demodulation.

Exp-10: Study on Amplitude Shift-Keying (ASK).

Exp-11: Study on Frequency Shift-Keying (FSK).

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Learn and familiarize the basics and operation of various communication systems and modulation schemes.

CLO2: Analyze communication problems employing analog modulation and demodulation techniques.

CLO3: Apply sampling, quantization, and encoding techniques to convert the analog signal to digital format.

CLO4: Design and build digital modulation and demodulation systems examining tradeoffs in different communication systems.

CLO5: Develop prototypes of the different large-scale systems by working in collaboration.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Communication Systems, S. Haykin

2. Information Transmission, Modulation, and Noise: A Unified Approach to Communication Systems, M. Schwartz -

3. Modern Digital and Analog Communication System, Bhagwandas Pannalal Lathi, Zhi Ding

4. MATLAB (updated version)

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Communication Engineering Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

The communication Engineering laboratory provides the EEE students with a hands-on experience in several aspects of analog and digital communication systems. This lab facilitates the students to understand the basic concepts of modulation, multiplexing, and detection of signals. Analog modulation methods, the performance of different modulation schemes in presence of noise, and conversion from analog to digital signals and vice versa are the major aspects of this course. Digital modulation methods are also introduced in this course. Students will be able to perform experiments to verify practically the concepts learned in the theory course.

`

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Study on Amplitude Modulation (AM) and Demodulation

Exp-02: Study on DSB-SC and SSB Modulation and Demodulation.

Exp-03: Study on Frequency Modulation (FM) and Demodulation.

Exp-04: Study on Analog to Digital Converter (ADC).

Exp-05: Study on PCM Modulation and Demodulation.

Exp-06: Study on Time Division Multiplexing (TDM) System.

Exp-07: Study on Frequency Division Multiplexing (FDM) System.

Exp-08: Study on Pulse Code Modulation (PCM).

Exp-09: Study on Delta Modulation (DM) and Demodulation.

Exp-10: Study on Amplitude Shift-Keying (ASK).

Exp-11: Study on Frequency Shift-Keying (FSK).

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Learn and familiarize the basics and operation of various communication systems and modulation schemes.

CLO2: Analyze communication problems employing analog modulation and demodulation techniques.

CLO3: Apply sampling, quantization, and encoding techniques to convert the analog signal to digital format.

CLO4: Design and build digital modulation and demodulation systems examining tradeoffs in different communication systems.

CLO5: Develop prototypes of the different large-scale systems by working in collaboration.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Communication Systems, S. Haykin

2. Information Transmission, Modulation, and Noise: A Unified Approach to Communication Systems, M. Schwartz -

3. Modern Digital and Analog Communication System, Bhagwandas Pannalal Lathi, Zhi Ding

4. MATLAB (updated version)

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 3275-0713

Course Title: Digital Signal Processing

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Digital signal processing (DSP) features are found in a wide range of electrical devices and software that we use every day. Applications that manipulate digital signals include media players on PCs and phones, speech coders and modems in cellular phones, image processors on digital cameras, GPS navigators, etc. DSP enables information transmission in telephones and communications infrastructures, measurement and control in medical equipment (pacemakers, hearing aids), and formation and analysis of medical, earth, and planetary images. In this course, the students will learn the necessity and scope of DSP in various systems and how to use the relevant tools and techniques for the processing of digital signals and implementing digital systems in the practical arena.

Course Contents:

Introduction to digital signal processing. Sampling, quantization, and signal reconstruction. Analysis of discrete-time system in the time domain: impulse response model, difference equation model. Correlation: power signal, energy signal, applications. Z-transform and analysis of LTI systems. Frequency analysis of discrete-time signals: discrete Fourier series and discrete-time Fourier transform (DTFT). Frequency analysis of LTI systems. Discrete Fourier transform (DFT) and fast Fourier transform (FFT). Minimum phase, maximum phase, and all-pass systems. Calculation of spectrum of discrete-time signals. Digital filter design- linear phase filters, specifications, design using the window, optimal methods; IIR filter specifications, design using impulse invariant, bi-linear z transformation, least-square methods.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand the basics of digital signals and compare them to analog signals.

CLO2: Study the different characteristics of digital signals and learn about their processing techniques.

CLO3: Analyze the basics of Z-transformations and be able to apply them to relevant design aspects.

CLO4: Be skilled in designing FIR and IIR filters as per practical requirements.

CLO5: Apply the knowledge of correlation and convolution to real-life scenarios of signal processing problems.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Digital Signal Processing: Principles, Algorithms and Applications, John G. Proakis and Dimitris G. Manolakis.

2. Understanding Digital Signal Processing, Richard G. Lyons,

3. Digital Signal Processing, Alan V. Oppenheim and Ronald W. Schafer,

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Digital Signal Processing

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Digital signal processing (DSP) features are found in a wide range of electrical devices and software that we use every day. Applications that manipulate digital signals include media players on PCs and phones, speech coders and modems in cellular phones, image processors on digital cameras, GPS navigators, etc. DSP enables information transmission in telephones and communications infrastructures, measurement and control in medical equipment (pacemakers, hearing aids), and formation and analysis of medical, earth, and planetary images. In this course, the students will learn the necessity and scope of DSP in various systems and how to use the relevant tools and techniques for the processing of digital signals and implementing digital systems in the practical arena.

Course Contents:

Introduction to digital signal processing. Sampling, quantization, and signal reconstruction. Analysis of discrete-time system in the time domain: impulse response model, difference equation model. Correlation: power signal, energy signal, applications. Z-transform and analysis of LTI systems. Frequency analysis of discrete-time signals: discrete Fourier series and discrete-time Fourier transform (DTFT). Frequency analysis of LTI systems. Discrete Fourier transform (DFT) and fast Fourier transform (FFT). Minimum phase, maximum phase, and all-pass systems. Calculation of spectrum of discrete-time signals. Digital filter design- linear phase filters, specifications, design using the window, optimal methods; IIR filter specifications, design using impulse invariant, bi-linear z transformation, least-square methods.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand the basics of digital signals and compare them to analog signals.

CLO2: Study the different characteristics of digital signals and learn about their processing techniques.

CLO3: Analyze the basics of Z-transformations and be able to apply them to relevant design aspects.

CLO4: Be skilled in designing FIR and IIR filters as per practical requirements.

CLO5: Apply the knowledge of correlation and convolution to real-life scenarios of signal processing problems.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Digital Signal Processing: Principles, Algorithms and Applications, John G. Proakis and Dimitris G. Manolakis.

2. Understanding Digital Signal Processing, Richard G. Lyons,

3. Digital Signal Processing, Alan V. Oppenheim and Ronald W. Schafer,

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 3276-0713

Course Title: Digital Signal Processing Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

Digital Signal Processing laboratory provides the students with a hands-on experience on several aspects of signal processing and analysis using MATLAB.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Study of Sampling, Quantization, and Encoding: Part – I (Uniform Quantization)

Exp-02: Study of Sampling, Quantization, and Encoding: Part – II (Nonuniform Quantization)

Exp-03: Time Domain Analysis of Discrete Time Signals and Systems: Part – I (Response of LTI Systems: Convolution)

Exp-04: Time Domain Analysis of Discrete Time Signals and Systems: Part – II (Difference Equations and Correlation)

Exp-05: Z – Transform and Its Application: Part – I (Z and Inverse Z – Transform, Pole-Zero Plot, and ROC)

Exp-06: Z – Transform and Its Application: Part – II (Higher Order Stability Testing)

Exp-07: Frequency Domain Analysis of DT Signals and Systems: Part – I (DTFS, DTFT, DFT)

Exp-08: Frequency Domain Analysis of DT Signals and Systems: Part – II (DFT)

Exp-09: Frequency Domain Analysis of DT Signals and Systems: Part – II (Circular Convolution, Correlation, Modulation)

Exp-10: FIR Filter Design

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Analyze the analog and the digital signal both in time and in frequency domain along with different types of filter techniques and the customary noise filtration.

CLO2: Apply sampling, quantization, and encoding techniques in the way of digitization of real-life signals, while using the edge of the digital signal with better storage and transmission facilities.

CLO3: Compute Fourier series coefficients, Fourier transforms, Z-transforms, and Laplace transforms of different analog, digital, continuous, or discrete time signals.

CLO4: Determine stability, and region of convergence of the system.

Course Title: Digital Signal Processing Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

Digital Signal Processing laboratory provides the students with a hands-on experience on several aspects of signal processing and analysis using MATLAB.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Study of Sampling, Quantization, and Encoding: Part – I (Uniform Quantization)

Exp-02: Study of Sampling, Quantization, and Encoding: Part – II (Nonuniform Quantization)

Exp-03: Time Domain Analysis of Discrete Time Signals and Systems: Part – I (Response of LTI Systems: Convolution)

Exp-04: Time Domain Analysis of Discrete Time Signals and Systems: Part – II (Difference Equations and Correlation)

Exp-05: Z – Transform and Its Application: Part – I (Z and Inverse Z – Transform, Pole-Zero Plot, and ROC)

Exp-06: Z – Transform and Its Application: Part – II (Higher Order Stability Testing)

Exp-07: Frequency Domain Analysis of DT Signals and Systems: Part – I (DTFS, DTFT, DFT)

Exp-08: Frequency Domain Analysis of DT Signals and Systems: Part – II (DFT)

Exp-09: Frequency Domain Analysis of DT Signals and Systems: Part – II (Circular Convolution, Correlation, Modulation)

Exp-10: FIR Filter Design

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Analyze the analog and the digital signal both in time and in frequency domain along with different types of filter techniques and the customary noise filtration.

CLO2: Apply sampling, quantization, and encoding techniques in the way of digitization of real-life signals, while using the edge of the digital signal with better storage and transmission facilities.

CLO3: Compute Fourier series coefficients, Fourier transforms, Z-transforms, and Laplace transforms of different analog, digital, continuous, or discrete time signals.

CLO4: Determine stability, and region of convergence of the system.

Course Code: EEE 3116-0713

Course Title: Electrical Service Design Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

Theoretical knowledge as well as the application of that knowledge both equally important for an engineer to achieve balanced knowledge. This course is designed to provide the basic design knowledge of electrical distribution systems of domestic, office, and academic buildings.

Course Contents:

Experiments:

1. Familiarization with CAD tools for building services design, building regulations, codes, and standards: BNBC, NFPA, etc. Terminology and definitions: fuses, circuit breakers, distribution boxes, cables, bus-bars, and conduits.

2. Familiarization with symbols and legends used for electrical services design. Classification of wiring, wattage rating of common electrical equipment

3. Design for illumination and lighting: lux, lumen, choice of luminaries for various applications- domestic building, office building, and industry.

4. Designing electrical distribution systems for low and high-rise domestic, office, and academic buildings, for multipurpose buildings. Size selection of conductors and breakers, bus-bar trunking (BBT) system for various applications.

5. Single line diagram (SLD) of a typical 11kV/0.415kV. Earthing requirements, various earthing methods, and protection system design.

6. Familiarization with indoor and underground telephone and fiber optic cables. Designing routing layout and installation of intercom, PABX, telephone, public address (PA) systems, cable TV distribution, LAN, and wireless data systems for a building.

7. Safety regulations, and design of security systems including CCTV, and burglar alarms. Fire detection (smoke, heat, etc.) and alarm system, firefighting system. Installation of air-conditioning, heating, lifts, and elevators.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

CLO1: Would be able to learn and familiarize symbols used for electrical service design, building regulations, codes, and standard

CLO2: Would be able to explain basic concepts of fuses, circuit breakers, bus-bar trunking systems, CAD tools

CLO3: Would be able to analyze illumination, lighting, and for various applications and wattage ratings of common electrical equipment

CLO4: Would be able to design and demonstrate SLD of a typical 11KV/0.415KV and electrical distribution system

CLO5: Would be able to demonstrate the design of routing layout of intercom, PABX, telephone, cable TV distribution, security systems including CCTV, burglar alarm

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Design of Electrical Services for Buildings, Barrie Rigby

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Electrical Service Design Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

Theoretical knowledge as well as the application of that knowledge both equally important for an engineer to achieve balanced knowledge. This course is designed to provide the basic design knowledge of electrical distribution systems of domestic, office, and academic buildings.

Course Contents:

Experiments:

1. Familiarization with CAD tools for building services design, building regulations, codes, and standards: BNBC, NFPA, etc. Terminology and definitions: fuses, circuit breakers, distribution boxes, cables, bus-bars, and conduits.

2. Familiarization with symbols and legends used for electrical services design. Classification of wiring, wattage rating of common electrical equipment

3. Design for illumination and lighting: lux, lumen, choice of luminaries for various applications- domestic building, office building, and industry.

4. Designing electrical distribution systems for low and high-rise domestic, office, and academic buildings, for multipurpose buildings. Size selection of conductors and breakers, bus-bar trunking (BBT) system for various applications.

5. Single line diagram (SLD) of a typical 11kV/0.415kV. Earthing requirements, various earthing methods, and protection system design.

6. Familiarization with indoor and underground telephone and fiber optic cables. Designing routing layout and installation of intercom, PABX, telephone, public address (PA) systems, cable TV distribution, LAN, and wireless data systems for a building.

7. Safety regulations, and design of security systems including CCTV, and burglar alarms. Fire detection (smoke, heat, etc.) and alarm system, firefighting system. Installation of air-conditioning, heating, lifts, and elevators.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

CLO1: Would be able to learn and familiarize symbols used for electrical service design, building regulations, codes, and standard

CLO2: Would be able to explain basic concepts of fuses, circuit breakers, bus-bar trunking systems, CAD tools

CLO3: Would be able to analyze illumination, lighting, and for various applications and wattage ratings of common electrical equipment

CLO4: Would be able to design and demonstrate SLD of a typical 11KV/0.415KV and electrical distribution system

CLO5: Would be able to demonstrate the design of routing layout of intercom, PABX, telephone, cable TV distribution, security systems including CCTV, burglar alarm

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Design of Electrical Services for Buildings, Barrie Rigby

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 4157-0713

Course Title: Control System

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Control Systems are the study of the analysis and regulation of the output behaviors of dynamical systems subject to input signals. The concepts and tools discussed in this course can be used in a wide spectrum of engineering disciplines such as mechanical, electrical, aerospace, manufacturing, and biomedical engineering. This course intends to make understand the students basic control theory along with different types of modeling of a system for the purpose of control. After completing the course students become skilled in various types of system design tools.

Course Contents:

PLC Basics Intro, Input/ Output Modules, Safety Circuit, PLC Processors, Numbering Systems & Codes, Basic PLC Programming, Timer Instructions, Counter Instructions, Program Control Instructions, Data Manipulation, Math Functions, Shift Registers & Sequencers, Analog Inputs & Outputs, Networks, Human Machine Interfaces, Troubleshooting PLCs.

Review of Laplace transform, Initial and Final value theorems, Transfer Functions: Open-loop stability, Poles, Zeros, Time response, Transients, Steady-state, Block diagrams and signal flow diagram, Feedback principles: Open versus Closed-loop control, High gain control, Inversion; State variables: Signal flow diagram to state variables, transfer function to state variable and state variable to transfer function, Stability of closed-loop systems: Routh's method, Root locus, PID control: Structure, Design using root locus, Pole assignment: Sylvester's theorem, PI and PID synthesis using pole assignment, Frequency Response: Nyquist plot, Bode diagram, Nyquist stability theorem, Stability margins, Closed-loop sensitivity functions, Model errors, Robust stability, Controller design using frequency response: Proportional control, Lead-lag control, PID control, Digital control systems: introduction, sampled data systems, stability analysis in Z-domain.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Define and explain feedback and feed-forward control architecture and debate the impact of performance, robustness, and stability for different systems in control design.

CLO2: Interpret different physical and mechanical systems in terms of the electrical systems to construct equivalent electrical models for analysis.

CLO3: Interpret and apply block diagram representations of control systems and design PID controllers based on empirical tuning rules.

CLO4: Grow the ability to analyze practical systems in realistic conditions.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Modern Control Systems, R. C. Dorf and R. H. Bishop. Journals, websites, YouTube videos

2. Control System Engineering, Norman S. Nise.

3. Feedback Control of Dynamic Systems, G. F. Franklin, J. D. Powell, and A. Emami-Naeini.

4. Digital Control System Analysis and Design, C. L. Phillips and H. T. Nagle.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Control System

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Control Systems are the study of the analysis and regulation of the output behaviors of dynamical systems subject to input signals. The concepts and tools discussed in this course can be used in a wide spectrum of engineering disciplines such as mechanical, electrical, aerospace, manufacturing, and biomedical engineering. This course intends to make understand the students basic control theory along with different types of modeling of a system for the purpose of control. After completing the course students become skilled in various types of system design tools.

Course Contents:

PLC Basics Intro, Input/ Output Modules, Safety Circuit, PLC Processors, Numbering Systems & Codes, Basic PLC Programming, Timer Instructions, Counter Instructions, Program Control Instructions, Data Manipulation, Math Functions, Shift Registers & Sequencers, Analog Inputs & Outputs, Networks, Human Machine Interfaces, Troubleshooting PLCs.

Review of Laplace transform, Initial and Final value theorems, Transfer Functions: Open-loop stability, Poles, Zeros, Time response, Transients, Steady-state, Block diagrams and signal flow diagram, Feedback principles: Open versus Closed-loop control, High gain control, Inversion; State variables: Signal flow diagram to state variables, transfer function to state variable and state variable to transfer function, Stability of closed-loop systems: Routh's method, Root locus, PID control: Structure, Design using root locus, Pole assignment: Sylvester's theorem, PI and PID synthesis using pole assignment, Frequency Response: Nyquist plot, Bode diagram, Nyquist stability theorem, Stability margins, Closed-loop sensitivity functions, Model errors, Robust stability, Controller design using frequency response: Proportional control, Lead-lag control, PID control, Digital control systems: introduction, sampled data systems, stability analysis in Z-domain.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Define and explain feedback and feed-forward control architecture and debate the impact of performance, robustness, and stability for different systems in control design.

CLO2: Interpret different physical and mechanical systems in terms of the electrical systems to construct equivalent electrical models for analysis.

CLO3: Interpret and apply block diagram representations of control systems and design PID controllers based on empirical tuning rules.

CLO4: Grow the ability to analyze practical systems in realistic conditions.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Modern Control Systems, R. C. Dorf and R. H. Bishop. Journals, websites, YouTube videos

2. Control System Engineering, Norman S. Nise.

3. Feedback Control of Dynamic Systems, G. F. Franklin, J. D. Powell, and A. Emami-Naeini.

4. Digital Control System Analysis and Design, C. L. Phillips and H. T. Nagle.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 4158-0713

Course Title: Control System Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

The Control System lab is intended to teach the basics of the Control Systems using small prototyped modules. This course will also provide hands-on experience related to practical Control System design.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Study of different types of the response of a transfer function.

Exp-02: Introduction to PLC

Exp-03: Study of controlling rolling mill.

Exp-04: Study of controlling a three-floor elevator

Exp-05: Study of conveyor belt control system using PLC

Exp-06: Study of Root Locus of a System

Exp-07: Study of steady-state error analysis of different types of systems.

Exp-08: Study of P, P-I, P-I-D Controllers.

Exp-09: Study of controlling stepper motor position.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Learn the basics of PLC.

CLO2: Be familiar with the PID controller.

CLO3: Evaluate the concepts of Control Systems learned in the theoretical classes in practical small systems.

CLO4: Design small-scale systems fulfilling all control system constraints.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Control Systnginems Engineering by Norman Nise.

2. Modern Control Eeering by K Ogata

3. MATLAB software (Updated version).

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Control System Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

The Control System lab is intended to teach the basics of the Control Systems using small prototyped modules. This course will also provide hands-on experience related to practical Control System design.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Study of different types of the response of a transfer function.

Exp-02: Introduction to PLC

Exp-03: Study of controlling rolling mill.

Exp-04: Study of controlling a three-floor elevator

Exp-05: Study of conveyor belt control system using PLC

Exp-06: Study of Root Locus of a System

Exp-07: Study of steady-state error analysis of different types of systems.

Exp-08: Study of P, P-I, P-I-D Controllers.

Exp-09: Study of controlling stepper motor position.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Learn the basics of PLC.

CLO2: Be familiar with the PID controller.

CLO3: Evaluate the concepts of Control Systems learned in the theoretical classes in practical small systems.

CLO4: Design small-scale systems fulfilling all control system constraints.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Control Systnginems Engineering by Norman Nise.

2. Modern Control Eeering by K Ogata

3. MATLAB software (Updated version).

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 4269-0713

Course Title: Renewable Energy

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Due to the depletion of conventional energy sources, renewable energy will be the prime energy source in the future. Electricity generation from renewable sources is increasing day by day as well as renewable energy technology is developing in order to compete with conventional energy technology. Solar and wind resources are widely used for electricity generation nowadays. Wind turbines are used for large-scale electricity generation in different parts of the world. The course is designed to provide basic knowledge of renewable resources and technology to students, which will be helpful for advanced-level courses in renewable energy. The utilization of solar energy in solar photovoltaic and solar thermal is included in this course. The analysis of wind resources and their parameters as well as electricity generation from wind resources are part of this course. Other sustainable energy technologies and their applications as well as distributed generation, microgrids, and integration of green electricity to the main grid are also discussed in this course.

Course Contents:

Renewable energy sources: Solar, wind, mini-hydro, geothermal, biomass, wave, and tides; Solar Photovoltaic: Characteristics of photovoltaic (PV) systems, PV models and equivalent circuits, sun tracking systems, Maximum Power Point Tracking (MPPT): chopper, inverter. Sizing the PV panel and battery pack in stand-alone PV applications; Modern solar energy applications (residential, electric vehicle, naval, and space); Solar power plants connected to the grid; Solar thermal: principles of concentration, solar tower, parabolic dish, receiver, storage, steam turbine, and generator; Wind turbines: Wind turbine types and their comparison, power limitation, Betz’s law; Control mechanism: pitch, yaw, speed; Couplings between the turbine and the electric generator, Wind turbine generator - DC, synchronous, self-excited induction generator and doubly fed induction generator; Grid interconnection: active and reactive power control; Biomass and biogas electricity generation.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Explain and know the terminologies of different renewable energy resources and technologies

CLO2: Achieve knowledge on electricity generation by using renewable resources

CLO3: Design aspects of sustainable energy technologies and their applications

CLO4: Demonstrate distributed generation and micro-grid concept

CLO5: Cope up with Modes and challenges of integration of green electricity into the main electricity grid

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Renewable Energy: Godfrey Boyle (2nd edition)

2. Energy Systems and Sustainability: Power for a Sustainable Future: Godfrey Boyle, Bob Everett, and Janet Ramage

3. Fundamentals of renewable energy processes: Aldo da Rosa

4. Renewable Energy: Technology, Economics, and Environment: Martin Kaltschmitt, Wolfgang Streicher

5. The Science of Renewable Energy: Frank R. Spellman

6. Renewable Electricity and the Grid: Godfrey Boyle

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Renewable Energy

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Due to the depletion of conventional energy sources, renewable energy will be the prime energy source in the future. Electricity generation from renewable sources is increasing day by day as well as renewable energy technology is developing in order to compete with conventional energy technology. Solar and wind resources are widely used for electricity generation nowadays. Wind turbines are used for large-scale electricity generation in different parts of the world. The course is designed to provide basic knowledge of renewable resources and technology to students, which will be helpful for advanced-level courses in renewable energy. The utilization of solar energy in solar photovoltaic and solar thermal is included in this course. The analysis of wind resources and their parameters as well as electricity generation from wind resources are part of this course. Other sustainable energy technologies and their applications as well as distributed generation, microgrids, and integration of green electricity to the main grid are also discussed in this course.

Course Contents:

Renewable energy sources: Solar, wind, mini-hydro, geothermal, biomass, wave, and tides; Solar Photovoltaic: Characteristics of photovoltaic (PV) systems, PV models and equivalent circuits, sun tracking systems, Maximum Power Point Tracking (MPPT): chopper, inverter. Sizing the PV panel and battery pack in stand-alone PV applications; Modern solar energy applications (residential, electric vehicle, naval, and space); Solar power plants connected to the grid; Solar thermal: principles of concentration, solar tower, parabolic dish, receiver, storage, steam turbine, and generator; Wind turbines: Wind turbine types and their comparison, power limitation, Betz’s law; Control mechanism: pitch, yaw, speed; Couplings between the turbine and the electric generator, Wind turbine generator - DC, synchronous, self-excited induction generator and doubly fed induction generator; Grid interconnection: active and reactive power control; Biomass and biogas electricity generation.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Explain and know the terminologies of different renewable energy resources and technologies

CLO2: Achieve knowledge on electricity generation by using renewable resources

CLO3: Design aspects of sustainable energy technologies and their applications

CLO4: Demonstrate distributed generation and micro-grid concept

CLO5: Cope up with Modes and challenges of integration of green electricity into the main electricity grid

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Renewable Energy: Godfrey Boyle (2nd edition)

2. Energy Systems and Sustainability: Power for a Sustainable Future: Godfrey Boyle, Bob Everett, and Janet Ramage

3. Fundamentals of renewable energy processes: Aldo da Rosa

4. Renewable Energy: Technology, Economics, and Environment: Martin Kaltschmitt, Wolfgang Streicher

5. The Science of Renewable Energy: Frank R. Spellman

6. Renewable Electricity and the Grid: Godfrey Boyle

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: HUM 1113-0222

Course Title: Bangladesh Studies

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

This course has been designed for undergraduate students to help them learn the rich history of Bangladesh, to understand present Bangladesh in the light of history, and to provide them with basic knowledge of the current politics and economy of the country. This course will deepen students understanding of the complex interconnection of historical events which lead to the formation of Bangladesh, and the current trend in political and economic development thereby improving critical thinking along with their written and oral communication skills, quantitative skills, and technical literacy. It will also enhance their understanding of current phenomena in the light of history which will make them responsible global citizens. The course intends to equip students with factual knowledge and analytical skills that will enable them to learn and critically appreciate the history, politics, and economy of Bangladesh. It will trace the historical root of Bangladesh as an independent state focusing on the social, economic, and political developments that have taken place since its independence. It will also identify the major socio-economic, political, environmental, and developmental issues that have arisen during this period, before assessing the progress over time.

Course Contents:

Anthropological Background of Bengalis, Establishment of Muslim Rule in Bengal, Liberation War, Government of Bangladesh, Economy of Bangladesh, Agriculture of Bangladesh, Industry of Bangladesh, Economic Planning

Learning Materials

Text Books:

1. Bangladesh Studies, MD Hasibur Rahman

2. Constitutional Law, Barrister Halim

3. Secondary Economics, NCTB

4. Bangladesh Studies, Md. Shamsul Kabir Khan

5. Bangladesh Economics (Bangla Version), Akmol Mahmud

6. The Economics of Development and Planning, ML Jhingan

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Websites, YouTube Videos

Course Title: Bangladesh Studies

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

This course has been designed for undergraduate students to help them learn the rich history of Bangladesh, to understand present Bangladesh in the light of history, and to provide them with basic knowledge of the current politics and economy of the country. This course will deepen students understanding of the complex interconnection of historical events which lead to the formation of Bangladesh, and the current trend in political and economic development thereby improving critical thinking along with their written and oral communication skills, quantitative skills, and technical literacy. It will also enhance their understanding of current phenomena in the light of history which will make them responsible global citizens. The course intends to equip students with factual knowledge and analytical skills that will enable them to learn and critically appreciate the history, politics, and economy of Bangladesh. It will trace the historical root of Bangladesh as an independent state focusing on the social, economic, and political developments that have taken place since its independence. It will also identify the major socio-economic, political, environmental, and developmental issues that have arisen during this period, before assessing the progress over time.

Course Contents:

Anthropological Background of Bengalis, Establishment of Muslim Rule in Bengal, Liberation War, Government of Bangladesh, Economy of Bangladesh, Agriculture of Bangladesh, Industry of Bangladesh, Economic Planning

Learning Materials

Text Books:

1. Bangladesh Studies, MD Hasibur Rahman

2. Constitutional Law, Barrister Halim

3. Secondary Economics, NCTB

4. Bangladesh Studies, Md. Shamsul Kabir Khan

5. Bangladesh Economics (Bangla Version), Akmol Mahmud

6. The Economics of Development and Planning, ML Jhingan

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Websites, YouTube Videos

Course Code: HUM 1217-0413

Course Title: Principles of Management

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

This course provides the knowledge of introductory management to apply management concepts successfully and often involves focusing more on skills development and the human side of the organization.

Course Contents:

1. Concept of Management: Definition of Management, management theories, management functions, management skills, management levels, the role of managers.

2. Management and environment: internal environment, external environment, and how management aligns with those environmental aspects in terms of sustainable development.

3. Planning: Define planning, planning process, types of plans, levels of planning, and aligning planning with strategy.

4. Organizing: Define organizing, explain organizational chart and structure, organizational design, types of organizations, define staffing, define work groups and teams.

5. Motivation: Define motivation and motivational theories.

6. Leading: Define leading and leadership theories.

7. Controlling: Define controlling, types of control, and controlling process.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand the basic knowledge of management.

CLO2: Describe the planning concept and its processes.

CLO3: Illustrate organizational aspects in different types of organizational settings.

CLO4: Understand motivational concepts.

CLO5: Understand how to lead an organization.

CLO6: Explain the controlling processes in an organizational setting.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Fundamentals of Management (2016) by Ricky W. Griffin.

2. Management (2006) by Robert Kreitner.

3. Management (1988) by Heinz Weihrich and Harold Koontz

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Websites, YouTube Videos

Course Title: Principles of Management

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

This course provides the knowledge of introductory management to apply management concepts successfully and often involves focusing more on skills development and the human side of the organization.

Course Contents:

1. Concept of Management: Definition of Management, management theories, management functions, management skills, management levels, the role of managers.

2. Management and environment: internal environment, external environment, and how management aligns with those environmental aspects in terms of sustainable development.

3. Planning: Define planning, planning process, types of plans, levels of planning, and aligning planning with strategy.

4. Organizing: Define organizing, explain organizational chart and structure, organizational design, types of organizations, define staffing, define work groups and teams.

5. Motivation: Define motivation and motivational theories.

6. Leading: Define leading and leadership theories.

7. Controlling: Define controlling, types of control, and controlling process.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand the basic knowledge of management.

CLO2: Describe the planning concept and its processes.

CLO3: Illustrate organizational aspects in different types of organizational settings.

CLO4: Understand motivational concepts.

CLO5: Understand how to lead an organization.

CLO6: Explain the controlling processes in an organizational setting.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Fundamentals of Management (2016) by Ricky W. Griffin.

2. Management (2006) by Robert Kreitner.

3. Management (1988) by Heinz Weihrich and Harold Koontz

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Websites, YouTube Videos

Course Code: HUM 2125-0031

Course Title: Art of Presentation

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

This course is designed to provide quick, natural, straightforward, and clear tactics to become a great presenter and public speaker. Art of Presentation will suit the students to become the best version of a great presenter whether they are in a presentation or public speaking class or doing a course in their major or on the job.

Course Contents:

Introduction to PowerPoint Presentation

Purpose of Presentation

Audience Assessment

Choosing Right topic

Rehearsal

Effective Body Language

Voice Control

Presenting Effectively

Audience Involvement

Check for Understanding

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Create incredible content, and deliver powerful and high-impact business presentations that audiences remember and act on.

CLO2: Simplify complex information and messages so that audiences can get easily, and remember the key messages.

CLO3: Give a presentation without notes or cue cards and overcome any possible problem from the common to the bizarre.

CLO4: Look, sound, and feel confident - as he/she has been presenting for years.

CLO5: Connect emotionally with the audience in a way that successfully persuades, influences, informs, and grabs the audience's attention right from the start and keeps it.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Impress Your Audience (Professional Presentation Skills) by H M Atif Wafik.

2. Powerful Presentations that Connect by Dr. Mark Johnson.

3. A Speaker’s Guidebook by Dan O’Hair, Rob Stewart, and Hannah. 6th Edition.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Websites, YouTube Videos

Course Title: Art of Presentation

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

This course is designed to provide quick, natural, straightforward, and clear tactics to become a great presenter and public speaker. Art of Presentation will suit the students to become the best version of a great presenter whether they are in a presentation or public speaking class or doing a course in their major or on the job.

Course Contents:

Introduction to PowerPoint Presentation

Purpose of Presentation

Audience Assessment

Choosing Right topic

Rehearsal

Effective Body Language

Voice Control

Presenting Effectively

Audience Involvement

Check for Understanding

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Create incredible content, and deliver powerful and high-impact business presentations that audiences remember and act on.

CLO2: Simplify complex information and messages so that audiences can get easily, and remember the key messages.

CLO3: Give a presentation without notes or cue cards and overcome any possible problem from the common to the bizarre.

CLO4: Look, sound, and feel confident - as he/she has been presenting for years.

CLO5: Connect emotionally with the audience in a way that successfully persuades, influences, informs, and grabs the audience's attention right from the start and keeps it.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Impress Your Audience (Professional Presentation Skills) by H M Atif Wafik.

2. Powerful Presentations that Connect by Dr. Mark Johnson.

3. A Speaker’s Guidebook by Dan O’Hair, Rob Stewart, and Hannah. 6th Edition.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Websites, YouTube Videos

Course Code: HUM 3119-0413

\Course Title: Project Management

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

This Project Management course provides an introduction to the principles and practices of Project Management. The course is designed to equip participants with the required tools to manage projects allowing their organizations to make the quantum leap.

In this course students gain a thorough grounding in project management principles and techniques, including project life cycle, chartering, stakeholder management, work/task breakdown, network diagram, critical path, contingency planning, resource allocation, project monitoring, and reporting.

Course Contents:

1. Introduction to project management: why project management is becoming such a powerful and popular practice in business; basic properties of projects including their definition; why effective project management is such a challenge; the difference between project management practices and more traditional process-oriented business functions; project life cycle, its stages, and the activities that typically occur at each stage in the project; the concept of project ‘success’; the purpose of project maturity models

2. The organizational context of project management: effective project management in achieving strategic objectives, components of the corporate strategy model, the importance of identifying critical project stakeholders and managing them within the context of project management, how companies can change their structure into a “heavyweight project organization” structure to facilitate effective project management practices, characteristics of different forms of PMO (project management office), key concepts of corporate culture and how cultures are formed

3. Project selection & portfolio management: screening model of project selection, different scoring models of the project, the efficient frontier model, financial analysis to evaluate the potential for new projects, challenges in maintaining an optimal project portfolio

4. Leadership & the project manager: role of a project manager and the characteristics of a leader, concept of emotional intelligence and how it relates to project management leadership, traits strongly linked to effective project leadership

5. Scope management: the importance of scope management for project success, the significance of developing a scope statement, the work breakdown structure of a project, RAM for a project, roles of changes, and configuration management in assessing project scope.

6. Project team building, conflict & negotiation: steps of project team building, characteristics of effective project teams and why teams fail, stages in the development of groups, how to cross-functional cooperation teams, nature of conflict and response method evaluation, the importance of negotiation skills in project management

7. Risk management: definition of project risk, key stages in project risk management and steps necessary to manage risk, cause of risk and approaches to risk identification, risk mitigation strategies, project risk analysis, and management process

8. Cost estimation & budgeting: Understand the various types of common project costs, recognize the difference between various forms of project costs, apply common forms of cost estimation for project work, including ballpark estimates and definitive estimates, understand the advantages of parametric cost estimation and the application of learning curve models in cost estimation, Discern the various reasons why project cost estimation is often done poorly, apply both top-down and bottom-up budgeting procedures for cost management, understand the uses of activity-based budgeting and time-phased budgets for cost estimation and control, recognize the appropriateness of applying contingency funds for cost estimation.

9. Project scheduling-Network, duration estimation & critical path: key scheduling terminology, creating activity networks, AON technique, activity duration estimation, critical path for project schedule network, activity float, PERT estimates, critical path reduction process

10. Project scheduling-Lagging, crashing, and activity networks: lag relationship to project activities, Gantt charts, alternative means to accelerate projects, trade-off required to decide crash project activities, AOA technique, the difference between AOA and AON and what are their merits and demerits

Resource management: resource constraints, resource loading technique, resource leveling procedure, resource charts, resources in a multi-projects environment

11. Project evaluation & control: nature of control cycle and the key steps in general project control model, monitoring project performance, earned value management, human factors in evaluation & control

12. Project closeout & termination: types of project termination, natural termination, early termination for projects, preparing the final report

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Recognize the purpose and benefits of project management, regardless of the size of the project.

CLO2: Identify and explain the fundamental components of the project management process.

CLO3: Clearly define the ‘scope’ of a project.

CLO4: Build a budget and timeline for a project and apply risk and resource management to reduce surprises

CLO5: Create a high-level project plan, including how to monitor & control them and how to terminate them in an efficient manner.

CLO6: Identify and manage stakeholders through a Stakeholder Register and Stakeholder Engagement Plan.

CLO7: Understand how project management is a “leader-intensive” profession, and how effective & successful project management is done through good leadership, team building, negotiation, and development of proper & relevant corporate culture.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Project Management: Achieving Competitive Advantage 4th edition by Jeffrey K. Pinto, Pearson 2019-2020

2. A Guide to the Project Management Body of Knowledge (PMBOK® Guide) – Sixth Edition, Project Management Institute, Inc., 2017.

3. Project Management: A managerial approach 9th edition by Meredith, Mantel, Shafer, Wiley 2018-2019

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

\Course Title: Project Management

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

This Project Management course provides an introduction to the principles and practices of Project Management. The course is designed to equip participants with the required tools to manage projects allowing their organizations to make the quantum leap.

In this course students gain a thorough grounding in project management principles and techniques, including project life cycle, chartering, stakeholder management, work/task breakdown, network diagram, critical path, contingency planning, resource allocation, project monitoring, and reporting.

Course Contents:

1. Introduction to project management: why project management is becoming such a powerful and popular practice in business; basic properties of projects including their definition; why effective project management is such a challenge; the difference between project management practices and more traditional process-oriented business functions; project life cycle, its stages, and the activities that typically occur at each stage in the project; the concept of project ‘success’; the purpose of project maturity models

2. The organizational context of project management: effective project management in achieving strategic objectives, components of the corporate strategy model, the importance of identifying critical project stakeholders and managing them within the context of project management, how companies can change their structure into a “heavyweight project organization” structure to facilitate effective project management practices, characteristics of different forms of PMO (project management office), key concepts of corporate culture and how cultures are formed

3. Project selection & portfolio management: screening model of project selection, different scoring models of the project, the efficient frontier model, financial analysis to evaluate the potential for new projects, challenges in maintaining an optimal project portfolio

4. Leadership & the project manager: role of a project manager and the characteristics of a leader, concept of emotional intelligence and how it relates to project management leadership, traits strongly linked to effective project leadership

5. Scope management: the importance of scope management for project success, the significance of developing a scope statement, the work breakdown structure of a project, RAM for a project, roles of changes, and configuration management in assessing project scope.

6. Project team building, conflict & negotiation: steps of project team building, characteristics of effective project teams and why teams fail, stages in the development of groups, how to cross-functional cooperation teams, nature of conflict and response method evaluation, the importance of negotiation skills in project management

7. Risk management: definition of project risk, key stages in project risk management and steps necessary to manage risk, cause of risk and approaches to risk identification, risk mitigation strategies, project risk analysis, and management process

8. Cost estimation & budgeting: Understand the various types of common project costs, recognize the difference between various forms of project costs, apply common forms of cost estimation for project work, including ballpark estimates and definitive estimates, understand the advantages of parametric cost estimation and the application of learning curve models in cost estimation, Discern the various reasons why project cost estimation is often done poorly, apply both top-down and bottom-up budgeting procedures for cost management, understand the uses of activity-based budgeting and time-phased budgets for cost estimation and control, recognize the appropriateness of applying contingency funds for cost estimation.

9. Project scheduling-Network, duration estimation & critical path: key scheduling terminology, creating activity networks, AON technique, activity duration estimation, critical path for project schedule network, activity float, PERT estimates, critical path reduction process

10. Project scheduling-Lagging, crashing, and activity networks: lag relationship to project activities, Gantt charts, alternative means to accelerate projects, trade-off required to decide crash project activities, AOA technique, the difference between AOA and AON and what are their merits and demerits

Resource management: resource constraints, resource loading technique, resource leveling procedure, resource charts, resources in a multi-projects environment

11. Project evaluation & control: nature of control cycle and the key steps in general project control model, monitoring project performance, earned value management, human factors in evaluation & control

12. Project closeout & termination: types of project termination, natural termination, early termination for projects, preparing the final report

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Recognize the purpose and benefits of project management, regardless of the size of the project.

CLO2: Identify and explain the fundamental components of the project management process.

CLO3: Clearly define the ‘scope’ of a project.

CLO4: Build a budget and timeline for a project and apply risk and resource management to reduce surprises

CLO5: Create a high-level project plan, including how to monitor & control them and how to terminate them in an efficient manner.

CLO6: Identify and manage stakeholders through a Stakeholder Register and Stakeholder Engagement Plan.

CLO7: Understand how project management is a “leader-intensive” profession, and how effective & successful project management is done through good leadership, team building, negotiation, and development of proper & relevant corporate culture.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Project Management: Achieving Competitive Advantage 4th edition by Jeffrey K. Pinto, Pearson 2019-2020

2. A Guide to the Project Management Body of Knowledge (PMBOK® Guide) – Sixth Edition, Project Management Institute, Inc., 2017.

3. Project Management: A managerial approach 9th edition by Meredith, Mantel, Shafer, Wiley 2018-2019

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: BBA 2211-0031

Course Title: Business Communication

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

This course is designed to give students a comprehensive view of communication, its scope, and importance in business, and the role of communication in establishing a favorable outside-the-firm environment, as well as an effective internal communications program. The various types of business communication media are covered. This course also develops an awareness of the importance of succinct written expression in modern business communication. Many of the assignments are to be keyboarded.

Course Contents:

1. Effective Business Communication

2. Delivering your Message

3. Understanding your Audience

4. External Communication

5. Internal Communication

6. Effective Business Writing

7. Writing Preparation

8. Developing Business Presentation

9. Presentation to Persuade

10. Is Silence Killing Your Company?

Course Learning Outcomes:

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand and demonstrate the use of basic and advanced proper writing techniques that today's technology demands, including anticipating audience reaction.

CLO2: Write effective informal and formal reports, and proofread and edit copies of business correspondence.

CLO3: Plan successfully for and participate in meetings and conduct proper techniques in telephone usage as well as use e-mail effectively and efficiently.

CLO4: Use career skills that are needed to succeed, such as using ethical tools, working collaboratively, observing business etiquette, and resolving workplace conflicts.

CLO5: Develop interpersonal skills that contribute to effective and satisfying personal, social and professional relationships, and utilize electronic presentation software.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Business Communication for Success-Scott McLean

2. Business Communication Essentials-Courtland L Bovee, Jean A. Scribner, and John Thill

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Business Communication

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

This course is designed to give students a comprehensive view of communication, its scope, and importance in business, and the role of communication in establishing a favorable outside-the-firm environment, as well as an effective internal communications program. The various types of business communication media are covered. This course also develops an awareness of the importance of succinct written expression in modern business communication. Many of the assignments are to be keyboarded.

Course Contents:

1. Effective Business Communication

2. Delivering your Message

3. Understanding your Audience

4. External Communication

5. Internal Communication

6. Effective Business Writing

7. Writing Preparation

8. Developing Business Presentation

9. Presentation to Persuade

10. Is Silence Killing Your Company?

Course Learning Outcomes:

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand and demonstrate the use of basic and advanced proper writing techniques that today's technology demands, including anticipating audience reaction.

CLO2: Write effective informal and formal reports, and proofread and edit copies of business correspondence.

CLO3: Plan successfully for and participate in meetings and conduct proper techniques in telephone usage as well as use e-mail effectively and efficiently.

CLO4: Use career skills that are needed to succeed, such as using ethical tools, working collaboratively, observing business etiquette, and resolving workplace conflicts.

CLO5: Develop interpersonal skills that contribute to effective and satisfying personal, social and professional relationships, and utilize electronic presentation software.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Business Communication for Success-Scott McLean

2. Business Communication Essentials-Courtland L Bovee, Jean A. Scribner, and John Thill

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: BBA 3113-0411

Course Title: Principles of Accounting

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Accounting is called the language of business. The course demonstrates the methods of recording, summarizing, and analyzing an economic entity's financial transactions and explores the different ways of effectively communicating financial information to both internal users, such as management, and external users, such as investors and creditors of financial information. Upon completion, students should be able to read, understand and interpret accounting information that can be used for business decision-making.

Course Contents:

Basics of Accounting: Accounting Concepts and Conventions, Recording Process using Accounting Equation, Recording Process using the Double Entry System Financial Statements Income Statement and Balance Sheet, Statement of Cash Flows, Financial Analysis, Budget Planning, Capital Investment Decisions The Accounting Cycle Use of Accounts, Debit and Credit Entries, Journals and Ledgers, Accruals and Deferrals, Adjusting Entries, Reporting Financial Results, Preparing Financial Statements, Closing entries, post-closing trial balance, Financial Analysis, and Decision Making Merchandising Activities Perpetual and Periodic Inventory Systems, Transactions Related to Purchasing, Transactions Related to Sales, Discount and allowance, Accounts Receivable, Notes Receivable and Interest Revenue, Management Accounting Inventories and Cost of Goods Sold, Flow of inventory Costs, Perpetual and Periodic Inventory Systems Plant Assets, Depreciation, Intangible Assets, Liabilities.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Apply Generally Accepted Principles of Accounting to record and report accounting information.

CLO2: Read, analyze and understand financial statements.

CLO3: Perform the different steps of the accounting cycle for service and merchandising businesses.

CLO4: Record, analyze, and summarize information used in preparing balance sheets and income statements

CLO5: Explain how financial transactions in an organization are measured, recorded, reported, and interpreted.

CLO6: Explain how financial data is used to make business decisions.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Weygandt, J., Kieso, D., and Kimmel, P., Accounting

2. Principles, Wiley & Sons, Inc., 7th Edition, 2004.

3. Needles, B., Powers, M., and Crosson, S., Financial and Managerial Accounting, Cengage Learning, 8th Edition, 2008.

4. Wild, J., Larson, K., and Chiappetta, B., Fundamental Accounting Principles, McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc., 18th Edition, 2007.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Principles of Accounting

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Accounting is called the language of business. The course demonstrates the methods of recording, summarizing, and analyzing an economic entity's financial transactions and explores the different ways of effectively communicating financial information to both internal users, such as management, and external users, such as investors and creditors of financial information. Upon completion, students should be able to read, understand and interpret accounting information that can be used for business decision-making.

Course Contents:

Basics of Accounting: Accounting Concepts and Conventions, Recording Process using Accounting Equation, Recording Process using the Double Entry System Financial Statements Income Statement and Balance Sheet, Statement of Cash Flows, Financial Analysis, Budget Planning, Capital Investment Decisions The Accounting Cycle Use of Accounts, Debit and Credit Entries, Journals and Ledgers, Accruals and Deferrals, Adjusting Entries, Reporting Financial Results, Preparing Financial Statements, Closing entries, post-closing trial balance, Financial Analysis, and Decision Making Merchandising Activities Perpetual and Periodic Inventory Systems, Transactions Related to Purchasing, Transactions Related to Sales, Discount and allowance, Accounts Receivable, Notes Receivable and Interest Revenue, Management Accounting Inventories and Cost of Goods Sold, Flow of inventory Costs, Perpetual and Periodic Inventory Systems Plant Assets, Depreciation, Intangible Assets, Liabilities.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Apply Generally Accepted Principles of Accounting to record and report accounting information.

CLO2: Read, analyze and understand financial statements.

CLO3: Perform the different steps of the accounting cycle for service and merchandising businesses.

CLO4: Record, analyze, and summarize information used in preparing balance sheets and income statements

CLO5: Explain how financial transactions in an organization are measured, recorded, reported, and interpreted.

CLO6: Explain how financial data is used to make business decisions.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Weygandt, J., Kieso, D., and Kimmel, P., Accounting

2. Principles, Wiley & Sons, Inc., 7th Edition, 2004.

3. Needles, B., Powers, M., and Crosson, S., Financial and Managerial Accounting, Cengage Learning, 8th Edition, 2008.

4. Wild, J., Larson, K., and Chiappetta, B., Fundamental Accounting Principles, McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc., 18th Edition, 2007.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: ENG 1213-0231

Course Title: Communicative English

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

The Communicative English course is essential for students to enhance their fundamental English language skills and analytical power in order to combine them into their core disciplines and, to a greater extent, to use them in real-life circumstances. The course focuses on the tactics, techniques, and strategies required to explain various circumstances and examine various ideas in order to improve students' comprehension and learning through reflective practice.

Course Contents:

● Sentence level errors: most common mistakes- correcting sentences, fragments, run-ons

● Grammar: Uses of Tenses, Verbs, Subject-Verb Agreement

● Grammar: Modals, Gerund, Participles, Conditionals, Preposition

● Grammar: Voices, Direct and Indirect Speeches

● Reading: Purposes of reading; reading strategies: Skimming, Scanning, Inferencing

● Reading: practice

● Mechanics of writing: Uses of a full stop, comma, colon, semicolon, apostrophe, capital letter, a hyphen, quotation marks

● Writing Stages: Brainstorming, Pre-Writing, Drafting, Proofreading, and Editing

● Paragraph: Topic Sentence, Parts of a Paragraph, Types of Paragraphs

● Listening: Listening for key ideas, and specific details. Listening and note-taking. Listening to conversations, lectures, news items, and songs

● Speaking: Formal/Informal conversations, Role plays, Interviews, Short presentations, Storytelling, and Debating.

● Formal letter/email writing

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Identify and adopt different techniques for reading academic and non-academic textbooks.

CLO2: Adapt different techniques of listening to academic and non-academic conversations.

CLO3: Develop confidence in initiating a conversation in the target language.

CLO4: Develop a willingness to establish social communication.

CLO5: Start generating ideas on an academic topic by thinking critically and ethically.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Kumar, S., & Lata, P. (2011). Communication skills (Vol. 4). New Delhi: Oxford University Press.

2. Konar, N. (2021). Communication skills for professionals. PHI Learning Pvt. Ltd.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Communicative English

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

The Communicative English course is essential for students to enhance their fundamental English language skills and analytical power in order to combine them into their core disciplines and, to a greater extent, to use them in real-life circumstances. The course focuses on the tactics, techniques, and strategies required to explain various circumstances and examine various ideas in order to improve students' comprehension and learning through reflective practice.

Course Contents:

● Sentence level errors: most common mistakes- correcting sentences, fragments, run-ons

● Grammar: Uses of Tenses, Verbs, Subject-Verb Agreement

● Grammar: Modals, Gerund, Participles, Conditionals, Preposition

● Grammar: Voices, Direct and Indirect Speeches

● Reading: Purposes of reading; reading strategies: Skimming, Scanning, Inferencing

● Reading: practice

● Mechanics of writing: Uses of a full stop, comma, colon, semicolon, apostrophe, capital letter, a hyphen, quotation marks

● Writing Stages: Brainstorming, Pre-Writing, Drafting, Proofreading, and Editing

● Paragraph: Topic Sentence, Parts of a Paragraph, Types of Paragraphs

● Listening: Listening for key ideas, and specific details. Listening and note-taking. Listening to conversations, lectures, news items, and songs

● Speaking: Formal/Informal conversations, Role plays, Interviews, Short presentations, Storytelling, and Debating.

● Formal letter/email writing

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Identify and adopt different techniques for reading academic and non-academic textbooks.

CLO2: Adapt different techniques of listening to academic and non-academic conversations.

CLO3: Develop confidence in initiating a conversation in the target language.

CLO4: Develop a willingness to establish social communication.

CLO5: Start generating ideas on an academic topic by thinking critically and ethically.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Kumar, S., & Lata, P. (2011). Communication skills (Vol. 4). New Delhi: Oxford University Press.

2. Konar, N. (2021). Communication skills for professionals. PHI Learning Pvt. Ltd.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: PHY 1111-0533

Course Title: Physics I

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

This course is designed to meet the requirement of the basic knowledge of waves, optics, and thermal physics for Engineering students which is essential for understanding a wide range of physical phenomena including wave properties of matter, light, thermodynamics, and hydrodynamics. This course provides an outline of important phenomena in physics which comprises waves and oscillations, interference, diffraction, polarization, kinetic interpretation of heat, laws of thermodynamics, Carnot’s theorem, fluid mechanics, etc. This course is useful for fields and waves, renewable energy and optical communication, Biomedical Engineering, etc.

Course contents:

1. Waves and oscillations: Differential equation of simple harmonic oscillator, total energy, and average energy, a combination of simple harmonic oscillations, spring-mass system, torsional pendulum; two body oscillation, reduced mass, damped oscillation, forced oscillation, resonance, Progressive wave, power and intensity of wave, stationary wave, group, and phase velocities.

2. Interference of light: Young's double slit experiment, displacement of fringes and its uses, Fresnel bi-prism, interference in thin films, Newton's rings, interferometers;

3. Diffraction: Diffraction by a single slit, diffraction from a circular aperture, resolving power of optical instruments, diffraction at double slit and N-slits, diffraction grating;

4. Polarization: Production and analysis of polarized light, Brewster's law, Malus law, polarization by double refraction, Nicol prism, optical activity, Polarimeters.

5. Optical Defects: Defects of images: spherical aberration, astigmatism, coma, distortion, curvature, Chromatic aberration, and Theories of light.

6. Thermal Physics: Heat and work, the first law of thermodynamics and its applications; Carnot's cycle, the second law of thermodynamics, Carnot's theorem, entropy.

7. The velocity of Sound and Vibration: Velocity of longitudinal waves in a gaseous medium, the velocity of sound in liquids, the velocity of sound waves in isotropic solids, transverse waves along a stretched string, laws of transverse vibration of a stretched string, Doppler effect, calculation of apparent frequency, the intensity of sound, limits of audibility, architectural acoustics.

8. Hydrodynamics: Laminar and turbulent flow, Equation of continuity, Reynolds number & its significance, Bernoulli's theorem and its application.

Viscosity: Newton’s law of viscous flow, Motion in a viscous medium-Stokes’ law, Determination of coefficient of viscosity.

9. Surface tension: Surface tension as a molecular phenomenon,

Kinetic Theory of gases- Kinetic interpretation of temperature, specific heats of ideal gases, equipartition of energy, mean free path, Maxwell's distribution of molecular speeds, reversible and irreversible processes.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Identify and define important physical phenomena involved with basic principles of waves, heat, sound, optics, and fluids.

CLO2: Explain laws of physics associated with hydrodynamics, thermodynamics, propagation of light waves, and sound waves.

CLO3: Apply fundamental knowledge of physical laws and theories to solve different types of analytical problems.

CLO4: Analyze complex physical problems using the kinetic theory of gases, theories of light, sound, fluid mechanics, and thermodynamics.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Dr. Gias Uddin Ahmad “Physics for Engineers (Part-I)”

2. D. Halliday, R. Resnick, and J. Walker, "Fundamentals of Physics", 10th Edition, Extended.

3. Dr. Tafazzal Hossain “Waves and Oscillations” 2nd ed.

4. B. Lal and N. Subrahmanyam, "Properties of Matter.

Course notes, tutorial problems, and solutions can be accessed from the Google Classroom course module.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Physics I

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

This course is designed to meet the requirement of the basic knowledge of waves, optics, and thermal physics for Engineering students which is essential for understanding a wide range of physical phenomena including wave properties of matter, light, thermodynamics, and hydrodynamics. This course provides an outline of important phenomena in physics which comprises waves and oscillations, interference, diffraction, polarization, kinetic interpretation of heat, laws of thermodynamics, Carnot’s theorem, fluid mechanics, etc. This course is useful for fields and waves, renewable energy and optical communication, Biomedical Engineering, etc.

Course contents:

1. Waves and oscillations: Differential equation of simple harmonic oscillator, total energy, and average energy, a combination of simple harmonic oscillations, spring-mass system, torsional pendulum; two body oscillation, reduced mass, damped oscillation, forced oscillation, resonance, Progressive wave, power and intensity of wave, stationary wave, group, and phase velocities.

2. Interference of light: Young's double slit experiment, displacement of fringes and its uses, Fresnel bi-prism, interference in thin films, Newton's rings, interferometers;

3. Diffraction: Diffraction by a single slit, diffraction from a circular aperture, resolving power of optical instruments, diffraction at double slit and N-slits, diffraction grating;

4. Polarization: Production and analysis of polarized light, Brewster's law, Malus law, polarization by double refraction, Nicol prism, optical activity, Polarimeters.

5. Optical Defects: Defects of images: spherical aberration, astigmatism, coma, distortion, curvature, Chromatic aberration, and Theories of light.

6. Thermal Physics: Heat and work, the first law of thermodynamics and its applications; Carnot's cycle, the second law of thermodynamics, Carnot's theorem, entropy.

7. The velocity of Sound and Vibration: Velocity of longitudinal waves in a gaseous medium, the velocity of sound in liquids, the velocity of sound waves in isotropic solids, transverse waves along a stretched string, laws of transverse vibration of a stretched string, Doppler effect, calculation of apparent frequency, the intensity of sound, limits of audibility, architectural acoustics.

8. Hydrodynamics: Laminar and turbulent flow, Equation of continuity, Reynolds number & its significance, Bernoulli's theorem and its application.

Viscosity: Newton’s law of viscous flow, Motion in a viscous medium-Stokes’ law, Determination of coefficient of viscosity.

9. Surface tension: Surface tension as a molecular phenomenon,

Kinetic Theory of gases- Kinetic interpretation of temperature, specific heats of ideal gases, equipartition of energy, mean free path, Maxwell's distribution of molecular speeds, reversible and irreversible processes.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Identify and define important physical phenomena involved with basic principles of waves, heat, sound, optics, and fluids.

CLO2: Explain laws of physics associated with hydrodynamics, thermodynamics, propagation of light waves, and sound waves.

CLO3: Apply fundamental knowledge of physical laws and theories to solve different types of analytical problems.

CLO4: Analyze complex physical problems using the kinetic theory of gases, theories of light, sound, fluid mechanics, and thermodynamics.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Dr. Gias Uddin Ahmad “Physics for Engineers (Part-I)”

2. D. Halliday, R. Resnick, and J. Walker, "Fundamentals of Physics", 10th Edition, Extended.

3. Dr. Tafazzal Hossain “Waves and Oscillations” 2nd ed.

4. B. Lal and N. Subrahmanyam, "Properties of Matter.

Course notes, tutorial problems, and solutions can be accessed from the Google Classroom course module.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: PHY 1112-0533

Course Title: Physics I Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

The knowledge of this course is compulsory to perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in PHY0533-1203. This course introduces the basic lab-oriented equipment of physics. It supports students to measure specific parameters as well as verify several laws of physics. The course provides the elementary ideas to implement the fundamental laws and principles, which are mainly taught in Physics and applied in Electrical and Electronic Engineering. It extends the knowledge to identify and analyze the fault that occurred in practical cases. In addition, it also provides the essential skills to perform relevant experiments based on properties of matter, optics, and simple electrical parameters. It helps students to determine the modulus of rigidity, a moment of inertia, acceleration due to gravity, specific heat, the internal resistance of an electric cell, etc. This Physics Lab course is useful for Lab courses in Circuits, Electronics, Biomedical Electronics, and so on.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Introduction to Physics I Lab

Exp-02: Determination of the modulus of rigidity of the element of wire by the method of oscillation (dynamical method)

Exp-03: Determination of the moment of inertia of a flywheel about its axis of rotation

Exp-04: Determination of the acceleration due to gravity ‘g’ by means of a compound pendulum

a. Verification of Hook’s law by means of a spiral spring

b. Determination of the spring constant of a given spiral spring

c. Determination of the effective mass of a given spiral spring

Exp-05: Determination of the radius of curvature of a spherical surface with a Spherometer

Exp-06: Determination of the refractive index of a liquid using a plane mirror and a convex lens

Exp-07: Determination of the specific heat of liquid by the method of cooling

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Determine the number of physical properties like modulus of rigidity, a moment of inertia,

CLO2: Describe various optical properties such as refractive index

CLO3: Explain the working procedure of different equipment associated with the physics lab.

CLO4: Evaluate the acceleration due to gravity ‘g’ by means of a compound pendulum

CLO5: Verify several laws of physics to investigate the problems that arise in practical cases.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. “Practical Physics” – by Dr. Giasuddin Ahmed and Shahabuddin.

2. “Fundamentals of Physics” – by Halliday, Resnick, and Walker, 7th edition.

3. “Heat and Thermodynamics” – by-Brijlal, 1st edition

Course notes, tutorial problems, and solutions can be accessed from the Google Classroom course module.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Physics I Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

The knowledge of this course is compulsory to perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in PHY0533-1203. This course introduces the basic lab-oriented equipment of physics. It supports students to measure specific parameters as well as verify several laws of physics. The course provides the elementary ideas to implement the fundamental laws and principles, which are mainly taught in Physics and applied in Electrical and Electronic Engineering. It extends the knowledge to identify and analyze the fault that occurred in practical cases. In addition, it also provides the essential skills to perform relevant experiments based on properties of matter, optics, and simple electrical parameters. It helps students to determine the modulus of rigidity, a moment of inertia, acceleration due to gravity, specific heat, the internal resistance of an electric cell, etc. This Physics Lab course is useful for Lab courses in Circuits, Electronics, Biomedical Electronics, and so on.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Introduction to Physics I Lab

Exp-02: Determination of the modulus of rigidity of the element of wire by the method of oscillation (dynamical method)

Exp-03: Determination of the moment of inertia of a flywheel about its axis of rotation

Exp-04: Determination of the acceleration due to gravity ‘g’ by means of a compound pendulum

a. Verification of Hook’s law by means of a spiral spring

b. Determination of the spring constant of a given spiral spring

c. Determination of the effective mass of a given spiral spring

Exp-05: Determination of the radius of curvature of a spherical surface with a Spherometer

Exp-06: Determination of the refractive index of a liquid using a plane mirror and a convex lens

Exp-07: Determination of the specific heat of liquid by the method of cooling

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Determine the number of physical properties like modulus of rigidity, a moment of inertia,

CLO2: Describe various optical properties such as refractive index

CLO3: Explain the working procedure of different equipment associated with the physics lab.

CLO4: Evaluate the acceleration due to gravity ‘g’ by means of a compound pendulum

CLO5: Verify several laws of physics to investigate the problems that arise in practical cases.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. “Practical Physics” – by Dr. Giasuddin Ahmed and Shahabuddin.

2. “Fundamentals of Physics” – by Halliday, Resnick, and Walker, 7th edition.

3. “Heat and Thermodynamics” – by-Brijlal, 1st edition

Course notes, tutorial problems, and solutions can be accessed from the Google Classroom course module.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: PHY 1201-0533

Course Title: Physics II

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Physics is the most fundamental subject of science and the success of engineering study is highly dependent upon adequate knowledge. This course provides an overview of important phenomena in physics which comprises several laws associated with Electrostatics, Electromagnetic induction, radioactivity, nuclear reactions, the photoelectric effect, the Compton Effect, and the theory of relativity. It is very essential to have a deep understanding of these topics for engineering students who are advancing in physical sciences and engineering. The elementary concept of physics-I focuses on basic proficiency in analyzing and solving physical problems in these areas and is also necessary for courses in the field of Electrical and Electronic Engineering like Electrical Circuits, Electronics, Energy Conversion, Biomedical Engineering, Electromagnetic Fields & Waves, etc.

Course Contents:

1. Electricity: Electric charge and Coulomb's Law, Electric field, Concept of electric flux and gauss's law - some applications of Gauss's law, Gauss's law in vector form. Electric potential, Relation between electric field and electric potential, Capacitance and dielectrics, Gradient, Laplace's and Poisson's equations, Current, Current density, Resistivity

2. Electromagnetism: The magnetic field, Ampere's Law, Laws of electromagnetic induction- Maxwell's equations.

3. Modern Physics: Galilean relativity and Einstein's special theory of relativity; Lorentz transformation equations, Length contraction, Time dilation, and mass-energy relation, Photoelectric effect, Compton effect; de Broglie matter waves and its success in explaining Bohr's theory. Constituent of the atomic nucleus, Nuclear binding energy, Different types of radioactivity, Radioactive decay Law; Nuclear reactions, Nuclear fission, Nuclear fusion, Atomic power plant.

4. Mechanics: Linear momentum of a particle, Linear momentum of a system of particles, Conservation of linear momentum, Some applications of the momentum principle; Angular momentum of a particle, Angular momentum of a system of particles, Kepler’s Law of planetary motion, The Law of universal gravitation, The motion of planets and satellites, Introductory quantum mechanics; Wave function, Uncertainty principle, Postulates, Schrodinger time independent equation, Expectation value, Probability, Particle in a zero potential, Calculation of energy.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Identify and define physical quantities such as electricity, magnetism, relativity, mechanics, etc.

CLO2: Explain major laws of physics such as Coulomb's Law, Gauss's law, Biot-Savart’s law, Faraday's Law, Ampere’s law, Lenz's law, etc.

CLO3: Apply knowledge of fundamental physical laws to solve various problems.

CLO4: Analyze different physical problems using the laws of physics.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Dr. Gias Uddin Ahmad “Physics for Engineers (Part-I)”

2. D. Halliday, R. Resnick, and J. Walker, "Fundamentals of Physics", 10th Edition, Extended.

3. Dr. Tafazzal Hossain “Waves and Oscillations” 2nd ed.

4. B. Lal and N. Subrahmanyam, "Properties of Matter."

Course notes, tutorial problems, and solutions can be accessed from the Google Classroom course module.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Physics II

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Physics is the most fundamental subject of science and the success of engineering study is highly dependent upon adequate knowledge. This course provides an overview of important phenomena in physics which comprises several laws associated with Electrostatics, Electromagnetic induction, radioactivity, nuclear reactions, the photoelectric effect, the Compton Effect, and the theory of relativity. It is very essential to have a deep understanding of these topics for engineering students who are advancing in physical sciences and engineering. The elementary concept of physics-I focuses on basic proficiency in analyzing and solving physical problems in these areas and is also necessary for courses in the field of Electrical and Electronic Engineering like Electrical Circuits, Electronics, Energy Conversion, Biomedical Engineering, Electromagnetic Fields & Waves, etc.

Course Contents:

1. Electricity: Electric charge and Coulomb's Law, Electric field, Concept of electric flux and gauss's law - some applications of Gauss's law, Gauss's law in vector form. Electric potential, Relation between electric field and electric potential, Capacitance and dielectrics, Gradient, Laplace's and Poisson's equations, Current, Current density, Resistivity

2. Electromagnetism: The magnetic field, Ampere's Law, Laws of electromagnetic induction- Maxwell's equations.

3. Modern Physics: Galilean relativity and Einstein's special theory of relativity; Lorentz transformation equations, Length contraction, Time dilation, and mass-energy relation, Photoelectric effect, Compton effect; de Broglie matter waves and its success in explaining Bohr's theory. Constituent of the atomic nucleus, Nuclear binding energy, Different types of radioactivity, Radioactive decay Law; Nuclear reactions, Nuclear fission, Nuclear fusion, Atomic power plant.

4. Mechanics: Linear momentum of a particle, Linear momentum of a system of particles, Conservation of linear momentum, Some applications of the momentum principle; Angular momentum of a particle, Angular momentum of a system of particles, Kepler’s Law of planetary motion, The Law of universal gravitation, The motion of planets and satellites, Introductory quantum mechanics; Wave function, Uncertainty principle, Postulates, Schrodinger time independent equation, Expectation value, Probability, Particle in a zero potential, Calculation of energy.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Identify and define physical quantities such as electricity, magnetism, relativity, mechanics, etc.

CLO2: Explain major laws of physics such as Coulomb's Law, Gauss's law, Biot-Savart’s law, Faraday's Law, Ampere’s law, Lenz's law, etc.

CLO3: Apply knowledge of fundamental physical laws to solve various problems.

CLO4: Analyze different physical problems using the laws of physics.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Dr. Gias Uddin Ahmad “Physics for Engineers (Part-I)”

2. D. Halliday, R. Resnick, and J. Walker, "Fundamentals of Physics", 10th Edition, Extended.

3. Dr. Tafazzal Hossain “Waves and Oscillations” 2nd ed.

4. B. Lal and N. Subrahmanyam, "Properties of Matter."

Course notes, tutorial problems, and solutions can be accessed from the Google Classroom course module.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: CHE 1111-0531

Course Title: Chemistry I

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Chemistry is the study of materials and substances, and the transformations they undergo through interactions and the transfer of energy. Chemistry develops students' understanding of the key chemical concepts and models of structure, bonding, and chemical change, including the role of chemical, electrical and thermal energy. Students learn how models of structure and bonding enable chemists to predict properties and reactions and to adapt these for particular purposes. Students design and conduct qualitative and quantitative investigations both individually and collaboratively. They investigate questions and hypotheses, manipulate variables, analyze data, evaluate claims, solve problems and develop and communicate evidence-based arguments and models. The study of chemistry provides a foundation for undertaking investigations in a wide range of scientific fields and often provides the unifying link across interdisciplinary studies.

Course Contents:

1. Periodicity of the Elements: Mendeleev’s periodic law and periodic table, Distribution of electrons in the atoms of elements, Pauli Exclusion Principle, Aufbau principle, Heisenberg uncertainly principle, Hund's rule. Writing electron configuration using the periodic table, some periodic properties such as Atomic and Ionic radii, Ionization potential, and Electron affinity.

2. Chemical Bonding: Electronic theory of chemical bond, Nature of covalent bond, Valance bond theory (VBT), Molecular Orbital theory (MOT), Bond order or bond multiplicity.

3. Complex Compounds: Types of ligands, Sidgwick theory, Effective atomic number, Werner theory, Crystal field theory, structure, isomerism, and applications.

Acid and Bases: Various concepts of acid and bases, Neutralization reaction, Strength of acid and bases, Hard and soft acid and bases, Acid bases properties of oxides, hydroxides and salts, and Effect of structure on acid bases properties.

4. Analytical Chemistry: Instrumental methods and their classification, Advantages of instrumental method & Chemical method, Limitations of instrumental method & Chemical method, Sampling, Precision and accuracy, Mean and median, Types of error, Significant figure convention.

5. Theory of Dilute Solution: Colligative properties, lowering of vapor pressure, Elevation of boiling point, Depression of Freezing point, Osmosis and osmotic Pressure, Deduction of their formula and molecular weight from Raoult's law and their experimental determination.

6. Chemical Equilibrium: Law of mass action, Equilibrium constant, Application of the law of mass action to some chemical reaction, Heterogeneous equilibrium, Le-chatelier principle and its application to industrial reactions.

7. Chemical Kinetics: Rate of reaction, order and molecularity, Zero order reaction, 1st and 2nd order reaction with its mathematical formulation, Determination of order of reaction, Effect of temperature on the rate of reaction. Theories of chemical reaction rate, Activation Energy, Activation complex, etc.

8. Colloids and Colloidal Solution: Classification preparation and purification, Properties, Protective action, and application of colloids. Emulsion, Types of emulsion, Role of emulsion.

9. Photochemistry: Laws of photochemistry, Quantum yield, Decomposition of hydrogen halide, photosensitized reaction, Fluorescence and phosphorescence, Luminescence, and Chemiluminescence's.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Chemistry, Third Edition, Thomas R Gilbert, Rein V Kirss, Natalie Foster and Davies.

2. Chemistry, Second Edition, Gilbert, Kirss, Foster, and Davies.

3. Chemistry An Atoms-Focused Approach, Third Edition, Thomas R Gilbert, Rein V Kirss, Natalie Foster and Stacey Lowery Bretz.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Websites, YouTube Videos

Course Title: Chemistry I

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Chemistry is the study of materials and substances, and the transformations they undergo through interactions and the transfer of energy. Chemistry develops students' understanding of the key chemical concepts and models of structure, bonding, and chemical change, including the role of chemical, electrical and thermal energy. Students learn how models of structure and bonding enable chemists to predict properties and reactions and to adapt these for particular purposes. Students design and conduct qualitative and quantitative investigations both individually and collaboratively. They investigate questions and hypotheses, manipulate variables, analyze data, evaluate claims, solve problems and develop and communicate evidence-based arguments and models. The study of chemistry provides a foundation for undertaking investigations in a wide range of scientific fields and often provides the unifying link across interdisciplinary studies.

Course Contents:

1. Periodicity of the Elements: Mendeleev’s periodic law and periodic table, Distribution of electrons in the atoms of elements, Pauli Exclusion Principle, Aufbau principle, Heisenberg uncertainly principle, Hund's rule. Writing electron configuration using the periodic table, some periodic properties such as Atomic and Ionic radii, Ionization potential, and Electron affinity.

2. Chemical Bonding: Electronic theory of chemical bond, Nature of covalent bond, Valance bond theory (VBT), Molecular Orbital theory (MOT), Bond order or bond multiplicity.

3. Complex Compounds: Types of ligands, Sidgwick theory, Effective atomic number, Werner theory, Crystal field theory, structure, isomerism, and applications.

Acid and Bases: Various concepts of acid and bases, Neutralization reaction, Strength of acid and bases, Hard and soft acid and bases, Acid bases properties of oxides, hydroxides and salts, and Effect of structure on acid bases properties.

4. Analytical Chemistry: Instrumental methods and their classification, Advantages of instrumental method & Chemical method, Limitations of instrumental method & Chemical method, Sampling, Precision and accuracy, Mean and median, Types of error, Significant figure convention.

5. Theory of Dilute Solution: Colligative properties, lowering of vapor pressure, Elevation of boiling point, Depression of Freezing point, Osmosis and osmotic Pressure, Deduction of their formula and molecular weight from Raoult's law and their experimental determination.

6. Chemical Equilibrium: Law of mass action, Equilibrium constant, Application of the law of mass action to some chemical reaction, Heterogeneous equilibrium, Le-chatelier principle and its application to industrial reactions.

7. Chemical Kinetics: Rate of reaction, order and molecularity, Zero order reaction, 1st and 2nd order reaction with its mathematical formulation, Determination of order of reaction, Effect of temperature on the rate of reaction. Theories of chemical reaction rate, Activation Energy, Activation complex, etc.

8. Colloids and Colloidal Solution: Classification preparation and purification, Properties, Protective action, and application of colloids. Emulsion, Types of emulsion, Role of emulsion.

9. Photochemistry: Laws of photochemistry, Quantum yield, Decomposition of hydrogen halide, photosensitized reaction, Fluorescence and phosphorescence, Luminescence, and Chemiluminescence's.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Chemistry, Third Edition, Thomas R Gilbert, Rein V Kirss, Natalie Foster and Davies.

2. Chemistry, Second Edition, Gilbert, Kirss, Foster, and Davies.

3. Chemistry An Atoms-Focused Approach, Third Edition, Thomas R Gilbert, Rein V Kirss, Natalie Foster and Stacey Lowery Bretz.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Websites, YouTube Videos

Course Code: CHE 1112-0531

Course Title: Chemistry I Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

The main focus of this course is to understand and analyze different elements and their reactions to fire, acids, and bases. It also focuses on the preparations of acids, bases, and inorganic compounds in different percentages.

Course Contents:

Experiments:

Qualitative Analysis:

1. Dry test for acid radicals

2. Wet test for basic radicals

3. Preparation of stock solution & wet test for acid radicals

4. Separation of groups I, II, IIIA, IIIB, IV, V.

5. Analysis of group I (Pb, Ag, Hg)

6. Analysis of group II (Pb, Cu, Cd, Hg, Sb, Sn)

7. Analysis of group IIIA (Al, Fe, Cr)

8. Analysis of group IIIB (Co, Ni, Zn, Mn)

9. Analysis of group IV (Ca, Ba, Sr)

10. Analysis of group V (Mg, Na, K, NH4 + )

Volumetric Analysis:

1. Preparation of 1M HCl and standardization

2. Preparation of 1M NaOH and standardization

3. Conversion of 98% H2SO4 or 37% HCl into suitable concentration.

4. Preparation of 1M H2SO4 and standardization.

5. Preparation of 1M CH3COOH and standardization.

6. Preparation of 1M KOH and standardization.

Inorganic Preparation:

1. Preparation of Potassium dichromate

2. Preparation of Chrome Alum

3. Preparation of Ferrous Ammonium Sulphate

4. Preparation of Potassium Permanganate

Variation of pH of the different solutions (Acidic, Basic, Neutral)

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand and analyze different elements from the periodic table.

CLO2: Prepare different acids, bases, and inorganic compounds into different ratios.

CLO3: Calculate mole ratios for preparing different compounds.

Course Title: Chemistry I Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

The main focus of this course is to understand and analyze different elements and their reactions to fire, acids, and bases. It also focuses on the preparations of acids, bases, and inorganic compounds in different percentages.

Course Contents:

Experiments:

Qualitative Analysis:

1. Dry test for acid radicals

2. Wet test for basic radicals

3. Preparation of stock solution & wet test for acid radicals

4. Separation of groups I, II, IIIA, IIIB, IV, V.

5. Analysis of group I (Pb, Ag, Hg)

6. Analysis of group II (Pb, Cu, Cd, Hg, Sb, Sn)

7. Analysis of group IIIA (Al, Fe, Cr)

8. Analysis of group IIIB (Co, Ni, Zn, Mn)

9. Analysis of group IV (Ca, Ba, Sr)

10. Analysis of group V (Mg, Na, K, NH4 + )

Volumetric Analysis:

1. Preparation of 1M HCl and standardization

2. Preparation of 1M NaOH and standardization

3. Conversion of 98% H2SO4 or 37% HCl into suitable concentration.

4. Preparation of 1M H2SO4 and standardization.

5. Preparation of 1M CH3COOH and standardization.

6. Preparation of 1M KOH and standardization.

Inorganic Preparation:

1. Preparation of Potassium dichromate

2. Preparation of Chrome Alum

3. Preparation of Ferrous Ammonium Sulphate

4. Preparation of Potassium Permanganate

Variation of pH of the different solutions (Acidic, Basic, Neutral)

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand and analyze different elements from the periodic table.

CLO2: Prepare different acids, bases, and inorganic compounds into different ratios.

CLO3: Calculate mole ratios for preparing different compounds.

Course Code: MATH 1111-0541

Course Title: Differential and Integral Calculus, Co-ordinate Geometry

Credits: 3

The rationale of the Course:

Calculus and geometry are the basics of all Mathematical Sciences. It provides fundamental knowledge of differentiation and integration and also the formation of geometrical configurations. This course is designed to provide theoretical knowledge regarding limit and continuity, differentiation, extreme values, integrations, and geometrical configurations in two and three dimensions like straight lines, circles, planes, spheres, and cylinders.

Course Contents:

1. Differential Calculus: Fundamental of differentiation, Function, Limit and Continuity, differentiability, Differentiation, Successive differentiation, Partial differentiation, Leibnitz’s theorem, Euler’s theorem Maximum and minimum, Tangents and normal in Cartesian and Polar, Indeterminate forms, Curvature, Asymptotes, and Envelopes.

2. Expansions of functions: Rolle's theorem, Mean value theorem, Taylor's and Maclaurin's theorems,

3. Indefinite and definite integrals: Fundamental of integrations, Indefinite integral by different methods, Definite integrals and their properties; Walli’s formula, Reduction theorem, Multiple Integrals.

4. Improper Integrals, Infinite integrals, Gamma and Beta function, Improper Integra of the first kind and second kinds Multiple Integrals.

5. Applications of proper and improper integrals; Determination of Area, Are lengths, the volume of solids of revolutions, Intrinsic equation in Cartesian and polar coordinate.

6. Co-ordinate Geometry in two dimensions: Change of axes, Pair of straight lines, General equation of second degree, Equations of circles, Parabola, ellipse and hyperbola, Tangent, Normal, Chord of contact, Pole and Polar, Conjugate point, Orthogonality, Radical axis, and Co-axial circles.

7. Co-ordinate Geometry in three dimensions: Coordinate systems: Direction cosines, Direction ratios, and Projections; Equations of straight lines, planes, spheres, and cylinders.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand the fundamentals of differential and integral calculus and coordinate geometry.

CLO2: Analyze and sketch functions, lines, circles, parabolas, ellipses, planes, and spheres.

CLO3: compute the rate of changes of functions, the origin of functions, lines, circles, and Parabola.

CLO4: determine cost and profit, extreme values, area and volume, lines, circles, and Parabola.

CLO5: Apply calculus and geometry in solving engineering problems.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Howard Anton, Iril Bivens & Stephen Davis, 2012, Calculus, 10thed, Laurie Rosatone, USA

2. Das & Mukherjee. 1998. Differential Calculus, 4thed, U. N. Dhar & Sons Private Ltd., Kolkata.

3. Das and Mukherjee. 1996. Integral Calculus, 44thed, U. N. Dhar & Sons Ltd., Kolkata.

4. Thomas & Finny. 1996. Calculus and Analytic Geometry, 6thed, Norasa publishing house, London.

5. Rahaman & Bhattacharjee. 2002. Co-ordinate Geometry (two & three dimensions) with Vector Analysis, 12thed, S. Bhattacharjee, Dhaka

6. Bell, J. T. 1944. A Treatise on 3 Dimensional Geometry, 3rded, S .G. W. M., New Delhi

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos etc.

Course Title: Differential and Integral Calculus, Co-ordinate Geometry

Credits: 3

The rationale of the Course:

Calculus and geometry are the basics of all Mathematical Sciences. It provides fundamental knowledge of differentiation and integration and also the formation of geometrical configurations. This course is designed to provide theoretical knowledge regarding limit and continuity, differentiation, extreme values, integrations, and geometrical configurations in two and three dimensions like straight lines, circles, planes, spheres, and cylinders.

Course Contents:

1. Differential Calculus: Fundamental of differentiation, Function, Limit and Continuity, differentiability, Differentiation, Successive differentiation, Partial differentiation, Leibnitz’s theorem, Euler’s theorem Maximum and minimum, Tangents and normal in Cartesian and Polar, Indeterminate forms, Curvature, Asymptotes, and Envelopes.

2. Expansions of functions: Rolle's theorem, Mean value theorem, Taylor's and Maclaurin's theorems,

3. Indefinite and definite integrals: Fundamental of integrations, Indefinite integral by different methods, Definite integrals and their properties; Walli’s formula, Reduction theorem, Multiple Integrals.

4. Improper Integrals, Infinite integrals, Gamma and Beta function, Improper Integra of the first kind and second kinds Multiple Integrals.

5. Applications of proper and improper integrals; Determination of Area, Are lengths, the volume of solids of revolutions, Intrinsic equation in Cartesian and polar coordinate.

6. Co-ordinate Geometry in two dimensions: Change of axes, Pair of straight lines, General equation of second degree, Equations of circles, Parabola, ellipse and hyperbola, Tangent, Normal, Chord of contact, Pole and Polar, Conjugate point, Orthogonality, Radical axis, and Co-axial circles.

7. Co-ordinate Geometry in three dimensions: Coordinate systems: Direction cosines, Direction ratios, and Projections; Equations of straight lines, planes, spheres, and cylinders.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand the fundamentals of differential and integral calculus and coordinate geometry.

CLO2: Analyze and sketch functions, lines, circles, parabolas, ellipses, planes, and spheres.

CLO3: compute the rate of changes of functions, the origin of functions, lines, circles, and Parabola.

CLO4: determine cost and profit, extreme values, area and volume, lines, circles, and Parabola.

CLO5: Apply calculus and geometry in solving engineering problems.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Howard Anton, Iril Bivens & Stephen Davis, 2012, Calculus, 10thed, Laurie Rosatone, USA

2. Das & Mukherjee. 1998. Differential Calculus, 4thed, U. N. Dhar & Sons Private Ltd., Kolkata.

3. Das and Mukherjee. 1996. Integral Calculus, 44thed, U. N. Dhar & Sons Ltd., Kolkata.

4. Thomas & Finny. 1996. Calculus and Analytic Geometry, 6thed, Norasa publishing house, London.

5. Rahaman & Bhattacharjee. 2002. Co-ordinate Geometry (two & three dimensions) with Vector Analysis, 12thed, S. Bhattacharjee, Dhaka

6. Bell, J. T. 1944. A Treatise on 3 Dimensional Geometry, 3rded, S .G. W. M., New Delhi

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos etc.

Course Code: MATH 1213-0541

Course Title: Linear Algebra, Complex Variable, and Vector Analysis

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Linear algebra is essential to develop algorithms, software, and scientific computations. Complex variable and Vector analysis are powerful tools for doing mathematical analysis in engineering fields. This course is designed to provide theoretical knowledge regarding matrices, vector space, eigenvalues and eigenvectors, complex differentiations and integrations, vector differentiations and integrations, and their related theories.

Course Contents:

1. Linear Algebra: Solution of the system of linear equations, Determinant, Matrix, Rank, and nullity of the matrix, Vector space, Direct sum, Linear dependence and independence, Basis and dimension. Linear transformation, Eigenvalues and EigenVectors, Norms and inner products, Gram-Schmidt orthogonalization process, Hermitian, Unitary, Orthogonal and Normal operators, Matrix representation.

2. Complex differentiation: Functions of a complex variable, Limits, and continuity of functions of a complex variable; Complex differentiation and Cauchy- Riemann Equations; Mapping by elementary functions;

3. Complex integration: Line integral of a complex function; Cauchy’s Integral Theorem; Cauchy’s Integral Formula; Liouville’s Theorem; Taylor’s Theorem and Laurent’s theorem; Singular points; Residue; Cauchy’s Residue Theorem; Contour integration.

4. Vector differentiation: Differentiation of vectors with elementary applications, Gradient, divergence, and curl of point functions;

5. Vector integration: Line, Surface, and Volume integrals; Green’s theorem; Gauss’s theorem; Stoke’s theorem.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand the system of linear equations, matrices, functions of complex variables, vector calculus, and related theories;

CLO2: Analyze properties of a system of linear equations, matrices, eigenvalues and eigenvectors, functions of complex variables, vector spaces, and dimensions;

CLO3: Determine the solution of a system of linear equations, matrices, eigenvalues and eigenvectors, complex functions, singularities, differentiation, and integration;

CLO4: Apply acquired knowledge in solving problems that arise in engineering applications;

CLO5: Develop algorithms and software relating to engineering applications.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Lipschutz, S. 2005. Linear Algebra, 3rded, McGraw-Hill Co., New Delhi.

2. Howard Anton. 2005. Elementary Linear Algebra, 1sted, Wiley & Sons, USA.

3. Murray R. Spiegel, 1999. Complex Variables, 2nd ed, McGraw-Hill, NY

4. Ahlfors, L.V. 1966. Complex Analysis, 2nd ed, McGraw-Hill, NY.

5. Spiegel, M.R. 2004. Vector Analysis,4thed, McGraw-Hill Co., New Delhi.

6. Gupta & Malik. 2000. Vector Analysis, 8thed, Kedar Nath Ram Nath, Meerut.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Linear Algebra, Complex Variable, and Vector Analysis

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Linear algebra is essential to develop algorithms, software, and scientific computations. Complex variable and Vector analysis are powerful tools for doing mathematical analysis in engineering fields. This course is designed to provide theoretical knowledge regarding matrices, vector space, eigenvalues and eigenvectors, complex differentiations and integrations, vector differentiations and integrations, and their related theories.

Course Contents:

1. Linear Algebra: Solution of the system of linear equations, Determinant, Matrix, Rank, and nullity of the matrix, Vector space, Direct sum, Linear dependence and independence, Basis and dimension. Linear transformation, Eigenvalues and EigenVectors, Norms and inner products, Gram-Schmidt orthogonalization process, Hermitian, Unitary, Orthogonal and Normal operators, Matrix representation.

2. Complex differentiation: Functions of a complex variable, Limits, and continuity of functions of a complex variable; Complex differentiation and Cauchy- Riemann Equations; Mapping by elementary functions;

3. Complex integration: Line integral of a complex function; Cauchy’s Integral Theorem; Cauchy’s Integral Formula; Liouville’s Theorem; Taylor’s Theorem and Laurent’s theorem; Singular points; Residue; Cauchy’s Residue Theorem; Contour integration.

4. Vector differentiation: Differentiation of vectors with elementary applications, Gradient, divergence, and curl of point functions;

5. Vector integration: Line, Surface, and Volume integrals; Green’s theorem; Gauss’s theorem; Stoke’s theorem.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand the system of linear equations, matrices, functions of complex variables, vector calculus, and related theories;

CLO2: Analyze properties of a system of linear equations, matrices, eigenvalues and eigenvectors, functions of complex variables, vector spaces, and dimensions;

CLO3: Determine the solution of a system of linear equations, matrices, eigenvalues and eigenvectors, complex functions, singularities, differentiation, and integration;

CLO4: Apply acquired knowledge in solving problems that arise in engineering applications;

CLO5: Develop algorithms and software relating to engineering applications.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Lipschutz, S. 2005. Linear Algebra, 3rded, McGraw-Hill Co., New Delhi.

2. Howard Anton. 2005. Elementary Linear Algebra, 1sted, Wiley & Sons, USA.

3. Murray R. Spiegel, 1999. Complex Variables, 2nd ed, McGraw-Hill, NY

4. Ahlfors, L.V. 1966. Complex Analysis, 2nd ed, McGraw-Hill, NY.

5. Spiegel, M.R. 2004. Vector Analysis,4thed, McGraw-Hill Co., New Delhi.

6. Gupta & Malik. 2000. Vector Analysis, 8thed, Kedar Nath Ram Nath, Meerut.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: MATH 2115-0541

Course Title: Ordinary and Partial Differential Equations, Fourier and Laplace Transformations

Credits: 3.0

Rationale of the course:

Differential equations are used to modal and analyses many physical phenomena in various engineering and science as well as medical disciplines. Fourier Transform is a useful tool for decomposing images into sine and cosine components and also frequency domains. This course is designed to provide theoretical knowledge regarding formation and solution techniques of differential equations using different methods and Laplace transformation, and Fourier transformations.

Course Contents:

1. Ordinary Differential Equations (ODE): Formation of ordinary differential equation, Solutions of first order ordinary differential equations using different methods, Solution of second and higher orders differential equations and its applications; Solution of differential equations of higher order when dependent and independent variables are absent; Solution of differential equation by the method based on factorization of operators.

2. Partial Differential Equations (PDE): Formation of partial differential equations, Solution of linear and non-linear partial differential equations; Wave equations; Particular solution with boundary and initial conditions.

3. Fourier transformation (FT): Fourier series, Fourier integral, complex form of the Fourier series, Parseval’s formula, Fourier transforms and their application in solving boundary value problems of wave equations.

4. Laplace Transforms (LT): Laplace transforms of elementary functions and its applications, Inverse Laplace transforms, Laplace transforms of ordinary and Partial differentiations, Solution of differential equations by Laplace transforms, Evaluation of improper integrals.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLO):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand fundamentals and formation of ordinary and partial differential equations, Fourier and Laplace transformations.

CLO2: Analyze properties of different model problems based on ordinary and partial differential equations, Fourier and Laplace transformations.

CLO3: Solve mathematical problems relating ordinary and partial differential equations, Fourier and Laplace transformations.

CLO4: Apply acquired knowledge in real life problems like dynamics, electric circuits, propagation of heat or sound or image or frequency domain and population growth analysis, etc.

CLO5: Develop new models in various engineering and science as well as medical disciplines.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Ross, S.L. 2002. Differential Equations, 3rded, Wiley & Sons, NY.

2. Sharma, B.D. 2003. Differential Equations, 7thed, Kedar Nath Ram Nath, Meerut.

3. Simmons, G.F. 1999. Differential Equations, 2nded, TMH, New Delhi.

4. Dennemeyer, R. 1998. Introduction to Partial Differential Equations, 9thed, McGraw-Hill, NY.

5. Spiegel, M R. 1974. Fourier Analysis 1sted, McGraw-Hill Co., New Delhi.

6. Spiegel, M R. 1995. Laplace Transforms, 1sted, McGraw-Hill Co., New Delhi

7. Rahaman, A. 1998. Mathematical Methods, 4thed, Nahar Book Depoe & publications, Dhaka.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Ordinary and Partial Differential Equations, Fourier and Laplace Transformations

Credits: 3.0

Rationale of the course:

Differential equations are used to modal and analyses many physical phenomena in various engineering and science as well as medical disciplines. Fourier Transform is a useful tool for decomposing images into sine and cosine components and also frequency domains. This course is designed to provide theoretical knowledge regarding formation and solution techniques of differential equations using different methods and Laplace transformation, and Fourier transformations.

Course Contents:

1. Ordinary Differential Equations (ODE): Formation of ordinary differential equation, Solutions of first order ordinary differential equations using different methods, Solution of second and higher orders differential equations and its applications; Solution of differential equations of higher order when dependent and independent variables are absent; Solution of differential equation by the method based on factorization of operators.

2. Partial Differential Equations (PDE): Formation of partial differential equations, Solution of linear and non-linear partial differential equations; Wave equations; Particular solution with boundary and initial conditions.

3. Fourier transformation (FT): Fourier series, Fourier integral, complex form of the Fourier series, Parseval’s formula, Fourier transforms and their application in solving boundary value problems of wave equations.

4. Laplace Transforms (LT): Laplace transforms of elementary functions and its applications, Inverse Laplace transforms, Laplace transforms of ordinary and Partial differentiations, Solution of differential equations by Laplace transforms, Evaluation of improper integrals.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLO):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand fundamentals and formation of ordinary and partial differential equations, Fourier and Laplace transformations.

CLO2: Analyze properties of different model problems based on ordinary and partial differential equations, Fourier and Laplace transformations.

CLO3: Solve mathematical problems relating ordinary and partial differential equations, Fourier and Laplace transformations.

CLO4: Apply acquired knowledge in real life problems like dynamics, electric circuits, propagation of heat or sound or image or frequency domain and population growth analysis, etc.

CLO5: Develop new models in various engineering and science as well as medical disciplines.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Ross, S.L. 2002. Differential Equations, 3rded, Wiley & Sons, NY.

2. Sharma, B.D. 2003. Differential Equations, 7thed, Kedar Nath Ram Nath, Meerut.

3. Simmons, G.F. 1999. Differential Equations, 2nded, TMH, New Delhi.

4. Dennemeyer, R. 1998. Introduction to Partial Differential Equations, 9thed, McGraw-Hill, NY.

5. Spiegel, M R. 1974. Fourier Analysis 1sted, McGraw-Hill Co., New Delhi.

6. Spiegel, M R. 1995. Laplace Transforms, 1sted, McGraw-Hill Co., New Delhi

7. Rahaman, A. 1998. Mathematical Methods, 4thed, Nahar Book Depoe & publications, Dhaka.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: MATH 2217-0542

Course Title: Probability & Statistics

Credits: 3.0

Rationale of the Course:

Statistics and probability deal with the study of collecting, analyzing and presenting data which is essential in taking decisions and making predictions. This course is designed to provide theoretical knowledge regarding data collection and presentation in different techniques, measures of central tendency, dispersion, correlation and regression, sampling, probability and its distributions.

Course Contents:

Fundamentals of statistics: Definitions of statistics - past and present, Its nature and characteristics, Meaning, Scope and classification of statistics, Its relation with other disciplines, Limitations, Uses, Misuses and abuse of statistics; Sources and types of statistical data, etc.

Data Collection: Sampling and Related Issues: Sampling, probability and non-probability sampling, simple random sampling, stratified sampling, cluster sampling, systematic sampling, sampling error, non-sampling error, questionnaire etc.

Organization and Presentation of Data: Construction of frequency distribution, graphical methods on presentation of data using bar plot, pie chart, histogram, frequency polygon, ogive, stem and leaf plot, box and whisker plot, five number summaries, detection of outliers.

Statistical measurements: Measures of Central Tendency, Measure of dispersion and their applications.

Correlation and Regression: introduction, correlation, computation of simple coefficient of correlation, proof of variation of correlation, Scatter diagram, regression, regression lines, simple coefficient of regression, multiple and partial correlation.

Basic Concept of Probability: concepts of Probability, Sample space, Events, Laws of probability, Conditional probability; Baye’s theorem and its application, Random variables. Discrete and continuous random variables, Probability mass function, Probability density function.

Probability distribution: Distribution function. Joint distribution, Marginal and Conditional distributions, Independence of random variables. Mathematical expectations Chebyshev’s inequality, Discrete and Uniform distribution, Binomial distribution, Poisson distribution, Negative Binomial distribution, Geometric distribution, Hypergeometric distribution, Continuous Uniform distribution, Exponential distribution, Normal distribution, Beta distribution, Gamma distribution, The Central Limit Theorem. Infinite Sequences of Random Variables The Gambler’s Ruin Problem.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand the background, scopes and basic properties of statistics and probability.

CLO2: Analyze data, data collection, interpreting, and presenting and its probability how likely will happen.

CLO3: Use statistical knowledge and probability distribution in different practical situations frequently encountered in society, industry, commerce, trade, science and technology, etc.,

CLO4: Calculate and interpret statistical measurements and probability of any given event from given data.

CLO5: Develop statistical model and software for data analysis.

Learning Materials;

Text Books:

1. Mian M. A .and Mian M. A, Introduction to Statistics, 4th ed, Universal Press, Dhaka

2. Islam M. N. 2006. An Introduction to Statistics and Probability, Book World, Dhaka.

3. Mood, Graybill & Boes, Introduction to the theory of Statistics, 3rd ed. McGraw-Hill.

4. Hogg, R.V. & Craig, A.T. An Introduction to Mathematical Statistics, Mcm.-Colliern, N.Y

5. Sheldon M. Ross, 2007, Introduction to Probability Models, Elsevier, 9th Edition. N.Y.

6. M.K. Roy, 2019, Fundamentals of Probability & Probability Distribution, Romax Pub.s BD

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Vides etc.

Course Title: Probability & Statistics

Credits: 3.0

Rationale of the Course:

Statistics and probability deal with the study of collecting, analyzing and presenting data which is essential in taking decisions and making predictions. This course is designed to provide theoretical knowledge regarding data collection and presentation in different techniques, measures of central tendency, dispersion, correlation and regression, sampling, probability and its distributions.

Course Contents:

Fundamentals of statistics: Definitions of statistics - past and present, Its nature and characteristics, Meaning, Scope and classification of statistics, Its relation with other disciplines, Limitations, Uses, Misuses and abuse of statistics; Sources and types of statistical data, etc.

Data Collection: Sampling and Related Issues: Sampling, probability and non-probability sampling, simple random sampling, stratified sampling, cluster sampling, systematic sampling, sampling error, non-sampling error, questionnaire etc.

Organization and Presentation of Data: Construction of frequency distribution, graphical methods on presentation of data using bar plot, pie chart, histogram, frequency polygon, ogive, stem and leaf plot, box and whisker plot, five number summaries, detection of outliers.

Statistical measurements: Measures of Central Tendency, Measure of dispersion and their applications.

Correlation and Regression: introduction, correlation, computation of simple coefficient of correlation, proof of variation of correlation, Scatter diagram, regression, regression lines, simple coefficient of regression, multiple and partial correlation.

Basic Concept of Probability: concepts of Probability, Sample space, Events, Laws of probability, Conditional probability; Baye’s theorem and its application, Random variables. Discrete and continuous random variables, Probability mass function, Probability density function.

Probability distribution: Distribution function. Joint distribution, Marginal and Conditional distributions, Independence of random variables. Mathematical expectations Chebyshev’s inequality, Discrete and Uniform distribution, Binomial distribution, Poisson distribution, Negative Binomial distribution, Geometric distribution, Hypergeometric distribution, Continuous Uniform distribution, Exponential distribution, Normal distribution, Beta distribution, Gamma distribution, The Central Limit Theorem. Infinite Sequences of Random Variables The Gambler’s Ruin Problem.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand the background, scopes and basic properties of statistics and probability.

CLO2: Analyze data, data collection, interpreting, and presenting and its probability how likely will happen.

CLO3: Use statistical knowledge and probability distribution in different practical situations frequently encountered in society, industry, commerce, trade, science and technology, etc.,

CLO4: Calculate and interpret statistical measurements and probability of any given event from given data.

CLO5: Develop statistical model and software for data analysis.

Learning Materials;

Text Books:

1. Mian M. A .and Mian M. A, Introduction to Statistics, 4th ed, Universal Press, Dhaka

2. Islam M. N. 2006. An Introduction to Statistics and Probability, Book World, Dhaka.

3. Mood, Graybill & Boes, Introduction to the theory of Statistics, 3rd ed. McGraw-Hill.

4. Hogg, R.V. & Craig, A.T. An Introduction to Mathematical Statistics, Mcm.-Colliern, N.Y

5. Sheldon M. Ross, 2007, Introduction to Probability Models, Elsevier, 9th Edition. N.Y.

6. M.K. Roy, 2019, Fundamentals of Probability & Probability Distribution, Romax Pub.s BD

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Vides etc.

Course Code: CSE 2111-0613

Course Title: Computer Programming Language

Credits: 3.0

Rationale of the Course:

This course focuses on the syntax and semantics of structured programming, while analyzing and designing various programming problems using different library and user defined functions. Also, it helps to develop basic programming and problem-solving skills to program design and development.

Course Contents:

1. Fundamental of structured Programming: Main() method, Program structure, Primitive Data Types, Variables, Constants, Assignments, Initializations, preprocessor, compiler, interpreter, IDE

2. FLowchart: Flowchart design, algorithm design for problem solving, pseudocode

3. Keywords and library functions: Uses of all keywords, description and code examples

4. Control statement: if-else, switch case, ternary operator, break, code examples

5. Loop: For loop, while loop, do-while loop, nested loop, for each loop, auto keyword

6. Function: Declaration, return type, argument, pointer argument

7. Recursion: Basic codes with recursion, base case, types of recursion: linear, tail, binary, nested, mutual

8. Array and String: Declaration, Traversing, character array, sizeof(), strcat(), strcmp(), strcpy(), getline()

9. 2D array and Pointer: 2D array declaration and operation, address, reference, dereference, pointer arithmetic

10. Struct and memory alignment: Definition, access member functions, typedef, structure within structure, memory alignment issue

11. File IO: Types of files, File operation: create, open, close, reading, file pointer

12. Dynamic memory allocation: auto variables, malloc(), calloc(), free(), realloc(), pointer and address

13. Bitwise Manipulation: Memory layout, Bitwise operators: AND( &), OR( |), XOR( ^), NOT( ~), LEFT SHIFT(<<), RIGHT SHIFT( >>), Bit field

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Able to know the basics of programming, syntax, keyword, function and structures.

CLO2: Able to identify the typical characteristics of problems and mechanisms to solve problems utilizing programming knowledge.

CLO3: Able to design and develop programming solutions after real life problem investigation.

CLO4: Competent to apply relevant advanced tools and predict the solutions of problems of contemporary technologies.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. The C Programming Language, 2nd Edition Book, Brian Kernighan and Dennis Ritchie

2. Teach yourself c by herbert schildt

3. Competitive Programmer’s Handbook, Antti Laaksonen

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, etc.

Course Title: Computer Programming Language

Credits: 3.0

Rationale of the Course:

This course focuses on the syntax and semantics of structured programming, while analyzing and designing various programming problems using different library and user defined functions. Also, it helps to develop basic programming and problem-solving skills to program design and development.

Course Contents:

1. Fundamental of structured Programming: Main() method, Program structure, Primitive Data Types, Variables, Constants, Assignments, Initializations, preprocessor, compiler, interpreter, IDE

2. FLowchart: Flowchart design, algorithm design for problem solving, pseudocode

3. Keywords and library functions: Uses of all keywords, description and code examples

4. Control statement: if-else, switch case, ternary operator, break, code examples

5. Loop: For loop, while loop, do-while loop, nested loop, for each loop, auto keyword

6. Function: Declaration, return type, argument, pointer argument

7. Recursion: Basic codes with recursion, base case, types of recursion: linear, tail, binary, nested, mutual

8. Array and String: Declaration, Traversing, character array, sizeof(), strcat(), strcmp(), strcpy(), getline()

9. 2D array and Pointer: 2D array declaration and operation, address, reference, dereference, pointer arithmetic

10. Struct and memory alignment: Definition, access member functions, typedef, structure within structure, memory alignment issue

11. File IO: Types of files, File operation: create, open, close, reading, file pointer

12. Dynamic memory allocation: auto variables, malloc(), calloc(), free(), realloc(), pointer and address

13. Bitwise Manipulation: Memory layout, Bitwise operators: AND( &), OR( |), XOR( ^), NOT( ~), LEFT SHIFT(<<), RIGHT SHIFT( >>), Bit field

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Able to know the basics of programming, syntax, keyword, function and structures.

CLO2: Able to identify the typical characteristics of problems and mechanisms to solve problems utilizing programming knowledge.

CLO3: Able to design and develop programming solutions after real life problem investigation.

CLO4: Competent to apply relevant advanced tools and predict the solutions of problems of contemporary technologies.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. The C Programming Language, 2nd Edition Book, Brian Kernighan and Dennis Ritchie

2. Teach yourself c by herbert schildt

3. Competitive Programmer’s Handbook, Antti Laaksonen

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, etc.

Course Code: CSE 2112-0613

Course Title: Computer Programming Language Lab

Credits: 1.0

Rationale of the Course:

This course focuses on the syntax, semantics of structured programming while analyzing and designing various applications using different library functions. Also, it helps to develop basic programming and problem-solving skills to program design and development.

Course Contents:

● Practice with the Basic Structure of a C Program

● Control the C Program Development Environment

● Write program Constants, Variable & Data Types , ASCII Table

● Write Program using Operators & Expressions in C Operator Precedence & Associativity

● Write program to Manage I/O Operations in C

● Write sample program using Bitwise Operator and Signed, Unsigned Data Type

● Program for Decision Making Statements (if, if else, else if ladder, nested if, switch)

● Program for Looping Statements (for, while, do..while)

● Program for Jump Statements (continue, break, goto)

● Practice using Function

● Practice with Array

● 1D Array & its Memory Representations

● 2D Array & its Memory Representations

● Matrix Operations using Array

● Passing Arrays to Functions

● Pointer

● Dynamic Memory Allocation

● Structure and Union

● File Processing

● Graphics Programming

● Built-in Functions

● Course Review for Final Exam

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

CLO1: Understand the basics of structured programming, keywords and syntax.

CLO2: Understand typical characteristics, mechanisms and solve problems using structured programming language.

CLO3: Develop basic programming skills with respect to program design and development.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. The C Programming Language. 2nd Edition Book, Brian Kernighan and Dennis Ritchie

2. Teach yourself c by herbert schildt

3. Competitive Programmer’s Handbook, Antti Laaksonen

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, etc.

Course Title: Computer Programming Language Lab

Credits: 1.0

Rationale of the Course:

This course focuses on the syntax, semantics of structured programming while analyzing and designing various applications using different library functions. Also, it helps to develop basic programming and problem-solving skills to program design and development.

Course Contents:

● Practice with the Basic Structure of a C Program

● Control the C Program Development Environment

● Write program Constants, Variable & Data Types , ASCII Table

● Write Program using Operators & Expressions in C Operator Precedence & Associativity

● Write program to Manage I/O Operations in C

● Write sample program using Bitwise Operator and Signed, Unsigned Data Type

● Program for Decision Making Statements (if, if else, else if ladder, nested if, switch)

● Program for Looping Statements (for, while, do..while)

● Program for Jump Statements (continue, break, goto)

● Practice using Function

● Practice with Array

● 1D Array & its Memory Representations

● 2D Array & its Memory Representations

● Matrix Operations using Array

● Passing Arrays to Functions

● Pointer

● Dynamic Memory Allocation

● Structure and Union

● File Processing

● Graphics Programming

● Built-in Functions

● Course Review for Final Exam

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

CLO1: Understand the basics of structured programming, keywords and syntax.

CLO2: Understand typical characteristics, mechanisms and solve problems using structured programming language.

CLO3: Develop basic programming skills with respect to program design and development.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. The C Programming Language. 2nd Edition Book, Brian Kernighan and Dennis Ritchie

2. Teach yourself c by herbert schildt

3. Competitive Programmer’s Handbook, Antti Laaksonen

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, etc.

Course Code: ME 2211-0715

Course Title: Basic Mechanical Engineering.

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the course:

This unit of study seeks to develop knowledge of mechanical engineering's core ideas and analyze, design, and improve practical thermal and mechanical systems. This course will help to understand of the source of heat engines, thermodynamics, refrigeration, and air conditioning.

Course Contents:

Basic Mechanical Engineering Study of steam generation units and their accessories and mountings; Properties of Steam, internal energy, enthalpy and quality of steam, saturated and superheated steam, uses of steam tables, Mollier Charts. Steam power cycles, Rankine cycle, Low pressure, and high-pressure feed heaters. Deaerators and condensers. The second law of thermodynamics: is availability, irreversibility, and entropy. Introduction to internal combustion engines and gas turbines. Steam turbines and their important accessories: low-pressure and high-pressure turbines, start operation and shut down, lubrication, turbine glands, and gland sealing. Steam extraction and regenerative feed heating. Introduction to pumps, blowers and compressors, refrigeration, and air conditioning systems. Mixtures of air and vapor. Uses of Psychometric chart. Refrigeration and air conditioning: applications; refrigerants, different refrigeration methods. Fluid machinery: impulse and reaction turbines; centrifugal pumps, fans, blowers, and compressors. Basics of conduction and convection: the critical thickness of insulation.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand the basic concepts of thermodynamics, Boiler, and Pump.

CLO2: Know the properties of different mechanical and electrical heating systems.

CLO3: Apply the operations of Mechanical Engineering equipment and pumping system.

CLO4: Analyze the idea of effective power utilization and Refrigeration and air conditioning.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Basic Mechanical Engineering, Pravin Kumar

2. Basic Mechanical Engineering, Basant Agrawal

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Basic Mechanical Engineering.

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the course:

This unit of study seeks to develop knowledge of mechanical engineering's core ideas and analyze, design, and improve practical thermal and mechanical systems. This course will help to understand of the source of heat engines, thermodynamics, refrigeration, and air conditioning.

Course Contents:

Basic Mechanical Engineering Study of steam generation units and their accessories and mountings; Properties of Steam, internal energy, enthalpy and quality of steam, saturated and superheated steam, uses of steam tables, Mollier Charts. Steam power cycles, Rankine cycle, Low pressure, and high-pressure feed heaters. Deaerators and condensers. The second law of thermodynamics: is availability, irreversibility, and entropy. Introduction to internal combustion engines and gas turbines. Steam turbines and their important accessories: low-pressure and high-pressure turbines, start operation and shut down, lubrication, turbine glands, and gland sealing. Steam extraction and regenerative feed heating. Introduction to pumps, blowers and compressors, refrigeration, and air conditioning systems. Mixtures of air and vapor. Uses of Psychometric chart. Refrigeration and air conditioning: applications; refrigerants, different refrigeration methods. Fluid machinery: impulse and reaction turbines; centrifugal pumps, fans, blowers, and compressors. Basics of conduction and convection: the critical thickness of insulation.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand the basic concepts of thermodynamics, Boiler, and Pump.

CLO2: Know the properties of different mechanical and electrical heating systems.

CLO3: Apply the operations of Mechanical Engineering equipment and pumping system.

CLO4: Analyze the idea of effective power utilization and Refrigeration and air conditioning.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Basic Mechanical Engineering, Pravin Kumar

2. Basic Mechanical Engineering, Basant Agrawal

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 4159-0713

Course Title: High Voltage Engineering

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the course:

This course will provide a crystal-clear view to assist students to learn and make them familiar with the basics of high voltage engineering as well as the application of this area of electrical engineering. Besides they will be able to possess knowledge of high voltage techniques including concepts on insulating materials and breakdown phenomena. By the end of the course, the students will be proficient in designing and developing high-voltage laboratories for high-voltage testing with appropriate testing apparatus and equipment.

Course Contents:

High voltage DC generation: rectifier circuits, ripple minimization, voltage multipliers, Van-de-Graaf and electrostatic generators; applications; High voltage AC generation: Tesla coils, cascaded transformers, and resonance transformers; Impulse voltage generation: 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, applications of gas and solid dielectrics in the transformer; Corona; High voltage measurements and testing: IEC and IEEE standards, sphere gap, electrostatic voltmeter, potential divider, Schering bridge, Megaohm meter, HV current and voltage transducers: contact and noncontact; Over-voltage phenomenon and insulation coordination; Lightning and switching surges, basic insulation level (EV, EHV and UHV systems), surge diverters and arresters.

Course Learning Outcomes:

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Identify the insulating materials and their usage of them for proper purposes.

CLO2: Summarize the breakdown phenomena and take necessary actions accordingly for safety purposes.

CLO3: Solve practical problems regarding high voltage issues.

CLO4: Analyze the generation and measurement techniques of high voltage AC, DC, and impulse voltages and currents.

CLO5: Develop high voltage laboratory for testing of instruments.

CLO6: Recommend the best insulation, isolation apparatus, and circuit breakers for practical uses.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. High Voltage Engineering, Ruben D. Garzon - CRC Press. M. S. Naidu and V. Kamaraju,

2. High Voltage Engineering, Theory and Practice, M. Khalifa

3. High Voltage engineering – M. Khalifa; Dekker

4. High Voltage Engineering Fundamentals, E. Kuffel, W. S. Zaengl, J. Kuffel,

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: High Voltage Engineering

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the course:

This course will provide a crystal-clear view to assist students to learn and make them familiar with the basics of high voltage engineering as well as the application of this area of electrical engineering. Besides they will be able to possess knowledge of high voltage techniques including concepts on insulating materials and breakdown phenomena. By the end of the course, the students will be proficient in designing and developing high-voltage laboratories for high-voltage testing with appropriate testing apparatus and equipment.

Course Contents:

High voltage DC generation: rectifier circuits, ripple minimization, voltage multipliers, Van-de-Graaf and electrostatic generators; applications; High voltage AC generation: Tesla coils, cascaded transformers, and resonance transformers; Impulse voltage generation: 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, applications of gas and solid dielectrics in the transformer; Corona; High voltage measurements and testing: IEC and IEEE standards, sphere gap, electrostatic voltmeter, potential divider, Schering bridge, Megaohm meter, HV current and voltage transducers: contact and noncontact; Over-voltage phenomenon and insulation coordination; Lightning and switching surges, basic insulation level (EV, EHV and UHV systems), surge diverters and arresters.

Course Learning Outcomes:

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Identify the insulating materials and their usage of them for proper purposes.

CLO2: Summarize the breakdown phenomena and take necessary actions accordingly for safety purposes.

CLO3: Solve practical problems regarding high voltage issues.

CLO4: Analyze the generation and measurement techniques of high voltage AC, DC, and impulse voltages and currents.

CLO5: Develop high voltage laboratory for testing of instruments.

CLO6: Recommend the best insulation, isolation apparatus, and circuit breakers for practical uses.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. High Voltage Engineering, Ruben D. Garzon - CRC Press. M. S. Naidu and V. Kamaraju,

2. High Voltage Engineering, Theory and Practice, M. Khalifa

3. High Voltage engineering – M. Khalifa; Dekker

4. High Voltage Engineering Fundamentals, E. Kuffel, W. S. Zaengl, J. Kuffel,

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 4160-0713

Course Title: High Voltage Engineering Lab

Credits: 1 .0

The rationale of the Course:

This course will provide a brief overview with a view to familiarizing with the fundamental’s high voltage engineering along with its applications in the numerous area of Electrical Engineering. Besides, the lab experiments are also significant to possess knowledge of high voltage techniques including concepts on insulating materials and breakdown phenomena. The knowledge achieved in this course is highly important in regard to building high-voltage power systems and designing high-voltage protection systems.

Course Contents:

Expt-01: Demonstration of rectifier circuits, voltage multipliers, Van-de-Graaf, and electrostatic generators.

Expt-02: Demonstration of cascaded transformers and Tesla coils

Expt-03: Demonstration of the impulse voltage: Shapes, mathematical analysis, codes, and standards

Expt-04: Demonstration of the single and multistage impulse generators

Expt-05: Demonstration of tripping and control of impulse generators

Expt-06: Demonstration of breakdown in gas, liquid, and solid dielectric materials

Expt-07: Demonstration of Corona discharge, high voltage measurements, and testing

Expt-08: Demonstration of the over-voltage phenomenon and insulation coordination

Expt-09: Demonstration of lightning and switching surges

Expt-10: Demonstration of basic insulation level, surge diverters, and arresters

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Recognize the insulating materials, isolators, and circuit breakers and usage of them at appropriate places.

CLO2: Solve practical problems with knowledge regarding high voltage issues.

CLO3: Design high voltage power transmission system

CLO4: Recommend the various high voltage apparatus and instruments after their testing.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. High Voltage Engineering, Ruben D. Garzon - CRC Press. M. S. Naidu and V. Kamaraju,

2. High Voltage Engineering, Theory and Practice, M. Khalifa

3. High Voltage engineering – M. Khalifa; Dekker

4. High Voltage Engineering Fundamentals, E. Kuffel, W. S. Zaengl, J. Kuffel,

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: High Voltage Engineering Lab

Credits: 1 .0

The rationale of the Course:

This course will provide a brief overview with a view to familiarizing with the fundamental’s high voltage engineering along with its applications in the numerous area of Electrical Engineering. Besides, the lab experiments are also significant to possess knowledge of high voltage techniques including concepts on insulating materials and breakdown phenomena. The knowledge achieved in this course is highly important in regard to building high-voltage power systems and designing high-voltage protection systems.

Course Contents:

Expt-01: Demonstration of rectifier circuits, voltage multipliers, Van-de-Graaf, and electrostatic generators.

Expt-02: Demonstration of cascaded transformers and Tesla coils

Expt-03: Demonstration of the impulse voltage: Shapes, mathematical analysis, codes, and standards

Expt-04: Demonstration of the single and multistage impulse generators

Expt-05: Demonstration of tripping and control of impulse generators

Expt-06: Demonstration of breakdown in gas, liquid, and solid dielectric materials

Expt-07: Demonstration of Corona discharge, high voltage measurements, and testing

Expt-08: Demonstration of the over-voltage phenomenon and insulation coordination

Expt-09: Demonstration of lightning and switching surges

Expt-10: Demonstration of basic insulation level, surge diverters, and arresters

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Recognize the insulating materials, isolators, and circuit breakers and usage of them at appropriate places.

CLO2: Solve practical problems with knowledge regarding high voltage issues.

CLO3: Design high voltage power transmission system

CLO4: Recommend the various high voltage apparatus and instruments after their testing.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. High Voltage Engineering, Ruben D. Garzon - CRC Press. M. S. Naidu and V. Kamaraju,

2. High Voltage Engineering, Theory and Practice, M. Khalifa

3. High Voltage engineering – M. Khalifa; Dekker

4. High Voltage Engineering Fundamentals, E. Kuffel, W. S. Zaengl, J. Kuffel,

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 4161-0713

Course Title: Power Plant Engineering

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

This course’s objective is to provide concepts of different power plants based on different energy sources. A power plant is an industrial facility that generates electricity from primary energy. The selection criteria, operation, and performance of power plants are also part of this course. This course will help the students to comfortably fit themselves in the electrical energy generation sector.

Course Contents:

Power plant planning and design: Power plant type planning and analysis, Site and Technology Selection, Conceptual design engineering, Construction, and design specification, Construction and startup, Load forecasting; Load curve: demand factor, diversity factor, load duration curve, energy load curve, load factor, capacity factor, utilization factor; Thermal power station: heat rate, incremental heat rate, efficiency, capacity scheduling, load division; Principles of power plants: steam, gas, diesel, combined cycle, hydro and nuclear; Captive power plant and cogeneration; Power plant auxiliaries and instrumentation; Power evacuation and switchyard; Selection of location: technical, economic and environmental factors. Generation scheduling.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students will be able to:

CLO1: Would be able to familiar with various sources of electrical energy.

CLO2: Would be able to compare the operating method of Coal based, Thermal, Hydro, Nuclear, Diesel Fired, Gas Fired, and Renewable energy-based power plants and discuss their impact on the economy and environment.

CLO3: Would be able to analyze different performance characteristics of power plants based on different calculations and curves.

CLO4: Would be able to propose solutions to complex energy-related difficulties.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Power Stations Engineering and Economy, Bernhardt G. A. Skrotzki and William A. Vopat.

2. Elements of Electrical Power Station Design, M. V. Deshpande.

3. Generation of Electrical Energy, B.R. Gupta - S. Chand Limited.

4. Power Plant Engineering, P. K. Nag.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Power Plant Engineering

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

This course’s objective is to provide concepts of different power plants based on different energy sources. A power plant is an industrial facility that generates electricity from primary energy. The selection criteria, operation, and performance of power plants are also part of this course. This course will help the students to comfortably fit themselves in the electrical energy generation sector.

Course Contents:

Power plant planning and design: Power plant type planning and analysis, Site and Technology Selection, Conceptual design engineering, Construction, and design specification, Construction and startup, Load forecasting; Load curve: demand factor, diversity factor, load duration curve, energy load curve, load factor, capacity factor, utilization factor; Thermal power station: heat rate, incremental heat rate, efficiency, capacity scheduling, load division; Principles of power plants: steam, gas, diesel, combined cycle, hydro and nuclear; Captive power plant and cogeneration; Power plant auxiliaries and instrumentation; Power evacuation and switchyard; Selection of location: technical, economic and environmental factors. Generation scheduling.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students will be able to:

CLO1: Would be able to familiar with various sources of electrical energy.

CLO2: Would be able to compare the operating method of Coal based, Thermal, Hydro, Nuclear, Diesel Fired, Gas Fired, and Renewable energy-based power plants and discuss their impact on the economy and environment.

CLO3: Would be able to analyze different performance characteristics of power plants based on different calculations and curves.

CLO4: Would be able to propose solutions to complex energy-related difficulties.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Power Stations Engineering and Economy, Bernhardt G. A. Skrotzki and William A. Vopat.

2. Elements of Electrical Power Station Design, M. V. Deshpande.

3. Generation of Electrical Energy, B.R. Gupta - S. Chand Limited.

4. Power Plant Engineering, P. K. Nag.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 4163-0713

Course Title: Power System II

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Maintaining stability is a significant part of modern power systems. This course is designed to provide learning techniques that will familiarize students with the basic stability problems of a power system and its mitigation techniques. Understanding the roles of transmission cable lines with their mathematical representations in a power system is another fundamental topic that will be covered in this course as well. Furthermore, this course is significant for realizing the stability problems of a power system and its mitigation techniques and to be acquainted with FACTS and the power quality of a power system, and the improvement measures.

Course Contents:

Definition and classification of stability, two-axis model of synchronous machine, loading capability, rotor angle stability – swing equation, power-angle equation, synchronizing power coefficients, equal area criterion, multi-machine stability studies, step-by-step solution of the swing curve, factors affecting transient stability. Frequency and voltage stability. Economic Operation within and among plants, transmission-loss equation, dispatch with losses. Flexible AC transmission system (FACTS) - introduction, shunt compensation (SVC, STATCOM), series compensation (SSSC, TCSC, TCSR, TCPST), series-shunt compensation (UPFC). Power quality- voltage sag and swell, surges, harmonics, flicker, grounding problems; IEEE/IEC standards, mitigation techniques.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students will be able to:

CLO1: Recognize the necessity of different transmission lines according to their characteristics

CLO2: Summarize the stability factors and problems considering practical power plants

CLO3: Generalize the necessity of reactive power compensation

CLO4: Analyze and employ the compensation techniques regarding FACTS

CLO5: Develop model ideas to improve the power quality of a system

CLO6: Recommend solutions regarding the improvement of power quality and transmission of power through the transmission line

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Elements of Power System Analysis, William D. Stevenson Journals, websites, YouTube videos

2. Principles of Power System, V. K. Mehta

3. Modern Power System Analysis, I. J. Nagrath, and D. P Kothari

4. Electrical Power Systems, C. L. Wadhwa

5. Power System Analysis, Hadi Saadat

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Power System II

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Maintaining stability is a significant part of modern power systems. This course is designed to provide learning techniques that will familiarize students with the basic stability problems of a power system and its mitigation techniques. Understanding the roles of transmission cable lines with their mathematical representations in a power system is another fundamental topic that will be covered in this course as well. Furthermore, this course is significant for realizing the stability problems of a power system and its mitigation techniques and to be acquainted with FACTS and the power quality of a power system, and the improvement measures.

Course Contents:

Definition and classification of stability, two-axis model of synchronous machine, loading capability, rotor angle stability – swing equation, power-angle equation, synchronizing power coefficients, equal area criterion, multi-machine stability studies, step-by-step solution of the swing curve, factors affecting transient stability. Frequency and voltage stability. Economic Operation within and among plants, transmission-loss equation, dispatch with losses. Flexible AC transmission system (FACTS) - introduction, shunt compensation (SVC, STATCOM), series compensation (SSSC, TCSC, TCSR, TCPST), series-shunt compensation (UPFC). Power quality- voltage sag and swell, surges, harmonics, flicker, grounding problems; IEEE/IEC standards, mitigation techniques.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students will be able to:

CLO1: Recognize the necessity of different transmission lines according to their characteristics

CLO2: Summarize the stability factors and problems considering practical power plants

CLO3: Generalize the necessity of reactive power compensation

CLO4: Analyze and employ the compensation techniques regarding FACTS

CLO5: Develop model ideas to improve the power quality of a system

CLO6: Recommend solutions regarding the improvement of power quality and transmission of power through the transmission line

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Elements of Power System Analysis, William D. Stevenson Journals, websites, YouTube videos

2. Principles of Power System, V. K. Mehta

3. Modern Power System Analysis, I. J. Nagrath, and D. P Kothari

4. Electrical Power Systems, C. L. Wadhwa

5. Power System Analysis, Hadi Saadat

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 4243-0714

Course Title: Power Electronics

Credits: 3

The rationale of the Course:

In every technology-based sector from home appliances to automated industrial equipment, the importance of electronic devices can be seen. And also, in the near future civilization will be much more technology-based and in simple words electronic-based. It is clear that the knowledge of fundamental electronics and power electronics is very important for students. This course is designed to provide the basic concept of various power semiconductor devices (MOSFET, IGBT, SCR, UJT, TRIAC). The basic knowledge of AC to DC converters is included in this course. The analysis of the DC-to-DC converter and switching regulator are also included in this course. The basic knowledge and application of DC to AC converters are also included in this course.

Course Contents:

Fundamental of power electronics, characteristics of static power semiconductor devices (BJT, MOSFET, IGBT, Thyristors); AC/DC power converters: uncontrolled rectifiers (single phase and three phases), controlled rectifiers (single phase and three phases), dual converter; AC/AC power converters: phase controlled converters (single phase and three phases), AC switch, cycloconverter; DC/DC converters: choppers (step down and step up), switching regulators (buck, boost, buck-boost); DC/AC converters: types, single phase, and three phase inverters; Various applications of converters.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Would be able to understand the basic concept of various power semiconductor devices (Power Diode, BJT, MOSFET, IGBT, SCR, UJT, TRIAC)

CLO2: Would be able to explain DC to AC converter, AC to DC converter, and DC to DC converters (buck, boost, buck-boost)

CLO3: Would be able to design circuits of different single-phase and three-phase converters and inverters and explain the output waveform

CLO4: Would be able to demonstrate the different uses of converter and inverter in practical life

CLO5: Would be able to demonstrate various applications of power electronics devices in practical life.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

Power Electronics Circuits, Batarseh,

Elements of Electrical Power Station Design, M. V. Deshpande.

Power Electronics, N. Mohan, T. Undeland, W. Robbins,

Power Electronics, M. Rashid

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Power Electronics

Credits: 3

The rationale of the Course:

In every technology-based sector from home appliances to automated industrial equipment, the importance of electronic devices can be seen. And also, in the near future civilization will be much more technology-based and in simple words electronic-based. It is clear that the knowledge of fundamental electronics and power electronics is very important for students. This course is designed to provide the basic concept of various power semiconductor devices (MOSFET, IGBT, SCR, UJT, TRIAC). The basic knowledge of AC to DC converters is included in this course. The analysis of the DC-to-DC converter and switching regulator are also included in this course. The basic knowledge and application of DC to AC converters are also included in this course.

Course Contents:

Fundamental of power electronics, characteristics of static power semiconductor devices (BJT, MOSFET, IGBT, Thyristors); AC/DC power converters: uncontrolled rectifiers (single phase and three phases), controlled rectifiers (single phase and three phases), dual converter; AC/AC power converters: phase controlled converters (single phase and three phases), AC switch, cycloconverter; DC/DC converters: choppers (step down and step up), switching regulators (buck, boost, buck-boost); DC/AC converters: types, single phase, and three phase inverters; Various applications of converters.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Would be able to understand the basic concept of various power semiconductor devices (Power Diode, BJT, MOSFET, IGBT, SCR, UJT, TRIAC)

CLO2: Would be able to explain DC to AC converter, AC to DC converter, and DC to DC converters (buck, boost, buck-boost)

CLO3: Would be able to design circuits of different single-phase and three-phase converters and inverters and explain the output waveform

CLO4: Would be able to demonstrate the different uses of converter and inverter in practical life

CLO5: Would be able to demonstrate various applications of power electronics devices in practical life.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

Power Electronics Circuits, Batarseh,

Elements of Electrical Power Station Design, M. V. Deshpande.

Power Electronics, N. Mohan, T. Undeland, W. Robbins,

Power Electronics, M. Rashid

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 4244-0714

Course Title: Power Electronics Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

In every technology-based sector from home appliances to automated industrial equipment, the importance of electronic devices can be seen. This Lab course is designed to relate theoretical knowledge with practical knowledge. The students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned.

Course Contents:

Experiment:

Exp-01: Characterizing and Measurement of SCR, TRIAC, Power MOSFET, IGBT

Exp-02: Study of Thyristor firing circuit and isolation

Exp-03: Study of Single-phase full-wave converter (Controlled Full-wave Rectifier)

Exp-04: Study of Single-Phase Full wave AC voltage Controller

Exp-05: Study of Switch-Mode Power Supplies (SMPS) (DC-DC Converters)

Exp-06: Study of Three-Phase Full-Wave Full-Controlled Rectifier

Exp-07: Study of Stepper Motor Drive

Exp-08: Study of performance of PWM inverter using MOSFET/IGBT as a switch of 3-phase Induction Motor

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Would be able to understand basic concepts and characteristics of various power semiconductor devices (SCR, TRIAC, Power MOSFET, IGBT)

CLO2: Would be able to design the thyristor triggering circuit and observe the waveform

CLO3: Would be able to design circuit of single-phase full converter, three phases full-wave full controlled rectifier circuit and observe the waveform

CLO4: Would be able to design the circuit of Switch-Mode Power Suppliers (DC-DC converters), single phase PWM inverter and observe the waveform

CLO5: Would be able to demonstrate various applications of power electronics devices in practical life.

Course Title: Power Electronics Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

In every technology-based sector from home appliances to automated industrial equipment, the importance of electronic devices can be seen. This Lab course is designed to relate theoretical knowledge with practical knowledge. The students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned.

Course Contents:

Experiment:

Exp-01: Characterizing and Measurement of SCR, TRIAC, Power MOSFET, IGBT

Exp-02: Study of Thyristor firing circuit and isolation

Exp-03: Study of Single-phase full-wave converter (Controlled Full-wave Rectifier)

Exp-04: Study of Single-Phase Full wave AC voltage Controller

Exp-05: Study of Switch-Mode Power Supplies (SMPS) (DC-DC Converters)

Exp-06: Study of Three-Phase Full-Wave Full-Controlled Rectifier

Exp-07: Study of Stepper Motor Drive

Exp-08: Study of performance of PWM inverter using MOSFET/IGBT as a switch of 3-phase Induction Motor

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Would be able to understand basic concepts and characteristics of various power semiconductor devices (SCR, TRIAC, Power MOSFET, IGBT)

CLO2: Would be able to design the thyristor triggering circuit and observe the waveform

CLO3: Would be able to design circuit of single-phase full converter, three phases full-wave full controlled rectifier circuit and observe the waveform

CLO4: Would be able to design the circuit of Switch-Mode Power Suppliers (DC-DC converters), single phase PWM inverter and observe the waveform

CLO5: Would be able to demonstrate various applications of power electronics devices in practical life.

Course Code: EEE 4265-0713

Course Title: Power System Protection & Switchgear

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the course:

To learn and familiarize students with the basic power system protective components like relays, circuit breakers, etc., and their applications for the protection of costly electrical equipment. To realize the purpose of protection for power systems and understand the criteria of various faults like over and under current, voltage frequency, etc. To learn about various protection devices and their proper usage like instrument transformers, relays, circuit breakers, fuses, etc.

Course Contents:

Electric arcs, arc extinction mechanism, transient recovery voltage; Circuit Breakers: operating mechanisms, construction, and operation of Miniature Circuit Breaker (MCB), Molded Case Circuit Breaker (MCCB), Air Circuit Breaker (ACB), Air Blast Circuit Breaker (ABCB), Vacuum Circuit Breaker (VCB), Oil Circuit Breaker (OCB), Minimum Oil Circuit Breaker (MOCB), and Sulfur Hexafluoride (SF6) circuit breaker; High Rupturing Capacity (HRC) Fuse, Drop Out Fuse (DOF), Load Break Switches, Contactors. Bus bar layout, isolators, earthing switch; lightning arresters, CT, PT: wound type and CCVT (Capacitor Coupled Voltage Transformer), MOCT (Magneto-Optical Current Transducer); Fundamental of protective relaying; Classical relays (electromagnetic attraction type, induction type); numerical relays; Inverse Definite Minimum Time (IDMT) relays, directional relays, differential, and percentage differential relays, distance relays, pilot relays (wire pilot, carrier); Protection of generators, motors, transformers, transmission lines, HVDC system, and feeders.

Course Learning Outcomes:

The students will be able to:

CLO1: Identify the required protection scheme and equipment for power system protection.

CLO2: Compare different types of faults and can take necessary actions.

CLO3: Analyze and select the appropriate circuit breakers, relays, and fuses.

CLO4: Design plans for unit protection like generator, transformer, motor and transmission lines, etc.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Switchgear Protection and Power Systems–Sunil S. Rao

2. Power System Protection and Switchgear–Badri Ram

3. Fundamentals of power system protection – Y. G. Paithankar

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Power System Protection & Switchgear

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the course:

To learn and familiarize students with the basic power system protective components like relays, circuit breakers, etc., and their applications for the protection of costly electrical equipment. To realize the purpose of protection for power systems and understand the criteria of various faults like over and under current, voltage frequency, etc. To learn about various protection devices and their proper usage like instrument transformers, relays, circuit breakers, fuses, etc.

Course Contents:

Electric arcs, arc extinction mechanism, transient recovery voltage; Circuit Breakers: operating mechanisms, construction, and operation of Miniature Circuit Breaker (MCB), Molded Case Circuit Breaker (MCCB), Air Circuit Breaker (ACB), Air Blast Circuit Breaker (ABCB), Vacuum Circuit Breaker (VCB), Oil Circuit Breaker (OCB), Minimum Oil Circuit Breaker (MOCB), and Sulfur Hexafluoride (SF6) circuit breaker; High Rupturing Capacity (HRC) Fuse, Drop Out Fuse (DOF), Load Break Switches, Contactors. Bus bar layout, isolators, earthing switch; lightning arresters, CT, PT: wound type and CCVT (Capacitor Coupled Voltage Transformer), MOCT (Magneto-Optical Current Transducer); Fundamental of protective relaying; Classical relays (electromagnetic attraction type, induction type); numerical relays; Inverse Definite Minimum Time (IDMT) relays, directional relays, differential, and percentage differential relays, distance relays, pilot relays (wire pilot, carrier); Protection of generators, motors, transformers, transmission lines, HVDC system, and feeders.

Course Learning Outcomes:

The students will be able to:

CLO1: Identify the required protection scheme and equipment for power system protection.

CLO2: Compare different types of faults and can take necessary actions.

CLO3: Analyze and select the appropriate circuit breakers, relays, and fuses.

CLO4: Design plans for unit protection like generator, transformer, motor and transmission lines, etc.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Switchgear Protection and Power Systems–Sunil S. Rao

2. Power System Protection and Switchgear–Badri Ram

3. Fundamentals of power system protection – Y. G. Paithankar

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 4266-0713

Course Title: Power System Protection & Switchgear Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

The power system protects protection lab provides a strong background about the real-time protection system of conventional power systems. To learn and familiarize the basics of the protection systems as well as the use of protective equipment like CT, PT, relay, and circuit breaker basic concepts of the course. Understanding the working principles and usages of different protection systems and protection instruments is also one of the fundamental significance of the course. This course will assist students to be skilled in using protection devices and designing protection circuit systems with the gained knowledge.

Course Contents:

Expt-01: Familiarization with the protection equipment.

Expt-02: Generator synchronization

Expt-03: Differential protection of a synchronous generator

Expt-04: Overspeed protection of a synchronous generator

Expt-05: Reverse power protection of a synchronous generator

Expt-06: Overvoltage protection of a synchronous generator

Expt-07: Over current protection of a synchronous generator

Expt-08: Mechanical overload/underload protection of a three-phase induction motor

Expt-09: Mechanical overload/underload protection of a three-phase induction motor

Expt-10: Differential protection of a three-phase power transformer

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Propose required fault protection techniques.

CLO2: Design a power system protection system on your own with the course knowledge for a given scenario.

CLO3: Choose appropriate protection schemes and recommend the proper solutions for practical protection-related problems of the power system

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Switchgear protection and Power Systems–Sunil S. Rao

2. Power System Protection and Switchgear–Badri Ram

3. Fundamentals of power system protection – Y. G. Paithankar

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Power System Protection & Switchgear Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

The power system protects protection lab provides a strong background about the real-time protection system of conventional power systems. To learn and familiarize the basics of the protection systems as well as the use of protective equipment like CT, PT, relay, and circuit breaker basic concepts of the course. Understanding the working principles and usages of different protection systems and protection instruments is also one of the fundamental significance of the course. This course will assist students to be skilled in using protection devices and designing protection circuit systems with the gained knowledge.

Course Contents:

Expt-01: Familiarization with the protection equipment.

Expt-02: Generator synchronization

Expt-03: Differential protection of a synchronous generator

Expt-04: Overspeed protection of a synchronous generator

Expt-05: Reverse power protection of a synchronous generator

Expt-06: Overvoltage protection of a synchronous generator

Expt-07: Over current protection of a synchronous generator

Expt-08: Mechanical overload/underload protection of a three-phase induction motor

Expt-09: Mechanical overload/underload protection of a three-phase induction motor

Expt-10: Differential protection of a three-phase power transformer

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Propose required fault protection techniques.

CLO2: Design a power system protection system on your own with the course knowledge for a given scenario.

CLO3: Choose appropriate protection schemes and recommend the proper solutions for practical protection-related problems of the power system

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Switchgear protection and Power Systems–Sunil S. Rao

2. Power System Protection and Switchgear–Badri Ram

3. Fundamentals of power system protection – Y. G. Paithankar

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 4267-0713

Course Title: Nuclear Power Engineering

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Nuclear power is a green, renewable and sustainable source of energy. Along with many developed countries, Bangladesh is also going to develop its own nuclear power plant, Rooppur Nuclear Power Plant (RNPP), to reduce the dependency on exhaustible fossil fuel. It has created some job opportunities for Electrical and Electronic Engineers along with other disciplines. This course is aimed to disseminate the basic knowledge of nuclear power among the students.

\Course Contents:

Basic concepts: atoms and nuclei, binding energy, radioactivity, fission, fusion, neutron chain reaction, power generation, reactivity. The layout of nuclear power plant (NPP). Types of power reactors: boiling water reactor, pressurized water reactor, CANDU reactor, gas-cooled reactor, liquid metal cooled reactor, breeder reactor. Auxiliaries, instrumentation, and control. Grid interconnection issues: effects of frequency and voltage changes on NPP operation. Advanced and next-generation nuclear plants; very high-temperature reactors. Nuclear safety security and Safeguard; Fuel cycle; radioactive waste disposal.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: acquire basic knowledge of nuclear radiation and radioactivity

CLO2: learn the mechanisms of fission and fusion reactions and energy generated

CLO3: understand the working of different types of nuclear power reactors

CLO4: demonstrate the knowledge of nuclear safety, security, and safeguard

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Nuclear Power Engineering, M El-Wakil

2. Introduction to Nuclear Engineering, Lamarsh, J.R. and Baratta, A.J

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Nuclear Power Engineering

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Nuclear power is a green, renewable and sustainable source of energy. Along with many developed countries, Bangladesh is also going to develop its own nuclear power plant, Rooppur Nuclear Power Plant (RNPP), to reduce the dependency on exhaustible fossil fuel. It has created some job opportunities for Electrical and Electronic Engineers along with other disciplines. This course is aimed to disseminate the basic knowledge of nuclear power among the students.

\Course Contents:

Basic concepts: atoms and nuclei, binding energy, radioactivity, fission, fusion, neutron chain reaction, power generation, reactivity. The layout of nuclear power plant (NPP). Types of power reactors: boiling water reactor, pressurized water reactor, CANDU reactor, gas-cooled reactor, liquid metal cooled reactor, breeder reactor. Auxiliaries, instrumentation, and control. Grid interconnection issues: effects of frequency and voltage changes on NPP operation. Advanced and next-generation nuclear plants; very high-temperature reactors. Nuclear safety security and Safeguard; Fuel cycle; radioactive waste disposal.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: acquire basic knowledge of nuclear radiation and radioactivity

CLO2: learn the mechanisms of fission and fusion reactions and energy generated

CLO3: understand the working of different types of nuclear power reactors

CLO4: demonstrate the knowledge of nuclear safety, security, and safeguard

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Nuclear Power Engineering, M El-Wakil

2. Introduction to Nuclear Engineering, Lamarsh, J.R. and Baratta, A.J

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 4135-0714

Course Title: Semiconductor and Nano Devices

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

With the miniaturization of conventional electronic devices having reached the nanometer scale, nanoelectronics is an undeniable reality in today’s applications. Understanding all of the implications of “nano” when it comes to materials, devices and circuit aspects however are not a given at all. In particular, utilizing novel – often quantum mechanical and spin – aspects of the nano-realm for electronics applications is an area that is still in its infancy. Bio Nano Consulting (BNC) researchers are exploring nanoelectronics aspects from a variety of different angles. The goal is to utilize “nano” through the study of nano-materials, nano-devices, and nano-circuits to achieve improved or previously unattainable performance specs for various electronic applications. Research areas range from spintronics and 2D materials, atomic layer deposition for high-performance devices, to silicon carbide and GaN power devices. This course mainly focuses on how semiconductors and Nanodevices can be integrated with each other.

Course Contents:

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; Introduction to Semiconductor Characterization Tools; 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 metallization; Steps of lithography; Non-optical lithography; 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.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Explain the fabrication paradigms top-down and bottom-up and which process steps are needed for each method respectively and how the main process step works

CLO2: Achieve knowledge on which physical principles are limiting for fabrication and scaling of a Nano- or microdevice

CLO3: Understand the environmental effects of semiconductor production and be aware of relevant energy savings and efficiency technologies

CLO4: Be familiarized with the present research front in Nanoelectronics and be able to critically assess future

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Integrated Circuit Fabrication Technology, ShibanTiku, and Dhrubes Biswas

2. Semiconductor Physics and Devices, Donald Naemen

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Semiconductor and Nano Devices

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

With the miniaturization of conventional electronic devices having reached the nanometer scale, nanoelectronics is an undeniable reality in today’s applications. Understanding all of the implications of “nano” when it comes to materials, devices and circuit aspects however are not a given at all. In particular, utilizing novel – often quantum mechanical and spin – aspects of the nano-realm for electronics applications is an area that is still in its infancy. Bio Nano Consulting (BNC) researchers are exploring nanoelectronics aspects from a variety of different angles. The goal is to utilize “nano” through the study of nano-materials, nano-devices, and nano-circuits to achieve improved or previously unattainable performance specs for various electronic applications. Research areas range from spintronics and 2D materials, atomic layer deposition for high-performance devices, to silicon carbide and GaN power devices. This course mainly focuses on how semiconductors and Nanodevices can be integrated with each other.

Course Contents:

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; Introduction to Semiconductor Characterization Tools; 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 metallization; Steps of lithography; Non-optical lithography; 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.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Explain the fabrication paradigms top-down and bottom-up and which process steps are needed for each method respectively and how the main process step works

CLO2: Achieve knowledge on which physical principles are limiting for fabrication and scaling of a Nano- or microdevice

CLO3: Understand the environmental effects of semiconductor production and be aware of relevant energy savings and efficiency technologies

CLO4: Be familiarized with the present research front in Nanoelectronics and be able to critically assess future

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Integrated Circuit Fabrication Technology, ShibanTiku, and Dhrubes Biswas

2. Semiconductor Physics and Devices, Donald Naemen

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 4137-0714

Course Title: Processing and Fabrication Technology

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Knowledge of processing and fabrication technology is very important in the electronics industry. This course is designed to deliver basic knowledge of monolithic fabrication processes and structures. Crystal growth and wafer preparation, the basic MOS process, and the basic bipolar process are also included in this course. Surface cleaning, organic cleaning, and RCA cleaning will also be discussed in this course. Mathematical models, constant source diffusion, and limited source diffusion are also included in this course. Wet chemical etching, silicon, and GaAs etching will also be discussed in this course. Evaporation, sputtering, CVD, and Epitaxy will also be discussed in this course. PN junction isolation, mesa isolation, and oxide isolation are also included in this course.

Course Contents:

Monolithic Fabrication Processes and Structures: Substrate materials: Crystal growth and wafer preparation. Basic MOS process, Basic Bipolar process, Photolithographic process, pattern generation, pattern transfer, mask alignment, soft and hard baking, and Photomask fabrication. Thermal oxidation, oxide quality, oxide thickness characterization. Cleaning: Surface cleaning, organic cleaning, and RCA cleaning. Diffusion: Mathematical model, constant source diffusion, limited source diffusion, two-step diffusion, sheet resistance. Diffusion systems: Boron, Phosphorous, Ion implementation. Etching: Wet chemical etching, silicon, and GaAs etching, anisotropic etching, selective etching, dry physical etching, ion beam etching, sputtering etching, and reactive ion etching. Film Deposition: Evaporation, sputtering, CVD, Epitaxy. Isolation: p-n junction isolation, mesa isolation, oxide isolation, BJT-based microcircuits, p-channel and n-channel MOSFETs, complementary MOSFETs, and silicon on insulator devices. Testing, bonding, and packaging.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be ab;e to:

CLO1: Would be able to understand the basic concept of monolithic fabrication processes and structures

CLO2: Would be able to explain crystal growth and wafer preparation, surface cleaning, diffusion process, and etching

CLO3: Would be able to understand the design of transistor architecture

CLO4: Would be able to demonstrate how to process semiconductor material

CLO5: Would be able to demonstrate industrial processing and fabrication in practical

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. “Introduction to Microfabrication”, S. Franssila - John Wiley & Sons.

2. “Fundamentals of Microfabrication: The Science of Miniaturization”, Marc J. Madou - CRC Press.

3. “Fundamentals of Semiconductor Fabrication”, Gary S. May, Simon M. Sze - John Wiley & Sons

4. “The Science and Engineering of Microelectronic Fabrication”, Stephen A. Campbell - Oxford University Press.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Processing and Fabrication Technology

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Knowledge of processing and fabrication technology is very important in the electronics industry. This course is designed to deliver basic knowledge of monolithic fabrication processes and structures. Crystal growth and wafer preparation, the basic MOS process, and the basic bipolar process are also included in this course. Surface cleaning, organic cleaning, and RCA cleaning will also be discussed in this course. Mathematical models, constant source diffusion, and limited source diffusion are also included in this course. Wet chemical etching, silicon, and GaAs etching will also be discussed in this course. Evaporation, sputtering, CVD, and Epitaxy will also be discussed in this course. PN junction isolation, mesa isolation, and oxide isolation are also included in this course.

Course Contents:

Monolithic Fabrication Processes and Structures: Substrate materials: Crystal growth and wafer preparation. Basic MOS process, Basic Bipolar process, Photolithographic process, pattern generation, pattern transfer, mask alignment, soft and hard baking, and Photomask fabrication. Thermal oxidation, oxide quality, oxide thickness characterization. Cleaning: Surface cleaning, organic cleaning, and RCA cleaning. Diffusion: Mathematical model, constant source diffusion, limited source diffusion, two-step diffusion, sheet resistance. Diffusion systems: Boron, Phosphorous, Ion implementation. Etching: Wet chemical etching, silicon, and GaAs etching, anisotropic etching, selective etching, dry physical etching, ion beam etching, sputtering etching, and reactive ion etching. Film Deposition: Evaporation, sputtering, CVD, Epitaxy. Isolation: p-n junction isolation, mesa isolation, oxide isolation, BJT-based microcircuits, p-channel and n-channel MOSFETs, complementary MOSFETs, and silicon on insulator devices. Testing, bonding, and packaging.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be ab;e to:

CLO1: Would be able to understand the basic concept of monolithic fabrication processes and structures

CLO2: Would be able to explain crystal growth and wafer preparation, surface cleaning, diffusion process, and etching

CLO3: Would be able to understand the design of transistor architecture

CLO4: Would be able to demonstrate how to process semiconductor material

CLO5: Would be able to demonstrate industrial processing and fabrication in practical

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. “Introduction to Microfabrication”, S. Franssila - John Wiley & Sons.

2. “Fundamentals of Microfabrication: The Science of Miniaturization”, Marc J. Madou - CRC Press.

3. “Fundamentals of Semiconductor Fabrication”, Gary S. May, Simon M. Sze - John Wiley & Sons

4. “The Science and Engineering of Microelectronic Fabrication”, Stephen A. Campbell - Oxford University Press.

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 4239-0714

Course Title: Optoelectronics

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

This course focuses on the knowledge required for the understanding of how light is used in current systems to encode, alter, transport, store, and retrieve data. The fundamentals of the optical field and optical properties, as well as their applications to LEDs, lasers, photodiodes, optocouplers, optical fibers, and photonic signal processing, are covered in this course. Students learn about the ideas, design, and analysis of optoelectronic devices, as well as the operation of lasers, as part of this study.

Course Contents:

Optical properties in semiconductors: Direct and indirect band-gap materials, basic transitions in semiconductors, radiative and non-radiative recombination, optical absorption, photo-generated excess carriers, minority carrier lifetime, 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; Double-Hetero-structure (DH) LEDs, Characteristics, Surface and Edge emitting LEDs. 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, elementary laser diode characteristics, hetero- junction lasers, optical and electrical confinement; single frequency solid-state lasers-distributed Bragg reflector (DBR), distributed feedback (DFB) laser; Introduction to quantum well lasers; Introduction to quantum well lasers, Vertical Cavity Surface Emitting Lasers (VCSELs), optical laser amplifiers; Photo-detectors: Photoconductors, junction photo-detectors, PIN detectors, avalanche photodiodes, hetero-junction photodiodes, Schottky photo-diodes and phototransistors; Noise in photodetectors; PIN and APD; Photo-detector design issues; Solar cells: Solar energy and spectrum, silicon and Schott key solar cells; Modulation of light: Phase and amplitude modulation, electro-optic effect, acousto-optic effect and magneto-optic devices; Introduction to integrated optics.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students will be able to:

CLO1: understand different types of LED architectures, material properties, and their application.

CLO2: explain different types of lasers along with their individual characteristics.

CLO3: identify different types of photodetectors based on their properties and wave nature of light

CLO4: describe various polarization aspects of light in optoelectronics

CLO5: analyze properties of solar cells and their applications as well as modulations

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Optoelectronics: An Introduction to Materials and Devices, J. Singh

2. Fundamentals of Optoelectronics, C. R. Pollack

3. Fundamentals of Solid-State Engineering, M. Razeghi

4. Optoelectronics and Photonics: Principles and Practices, S O. Kasap, 3rd ed. Pearson

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Optoelectronics

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

This course focuses on the knowledge required for the understanding of how light is used in current systems to encode, alter, transport, store, and retrieve data. The fundamentals of the optical field and optical properties, as well as their applications to LEDs, lasers, photodiodes, optocouplers, optical fibers, and photonic signal processing, are covered in this course. Students learn about the ideas, design, and analysis of optoelectronic devices, as well as the operation of lasers, as part of this study.

Course Contents:

Optical properties in semiconductors: Direct and indirect band-gap materials, basic transitions in semiconductors, radiative and non-radiative recombination, optical absorption, photo-generated excess carriers, minority carrier lifetime, 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; Double-Hetero-structure (DH) LEDs, Characteristics, Surface and Edge emitting LEDs. 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, elementary laser diode characteristics, hetero- junction lasers, optical and electrical confinement; single frequency solid-state lasers-distributed Bragg reflector (DBR), distributed feedback (DFB) laser; Introduction to quantum well lasers; Introduction to quantum well lasers, Vertical Cavity Surface Emitting Lasers (VCSELs), optical laser amplifiers; Photo-detectors: Photoconductors, junction photo-detectors, PIN detectors, avalanche photodiodes, hetero-junction photodiodes, Schottky photo-diodes and phototransistors; Noise in photodetectors; PIN and APD; Photo-detector design issues; Solar cells: Solar energy and spectrum, silicon and Schott key solar cells; Modulation of light: Phase and amplitude modulation, electro-optic effect, acousto-optic effect and magneto-optic devices; Introduction to integrated optics.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students will be able to:

CLO1: understand different types of LED architectures, material properties, and their application.

CLO2: explain different types of lasers along with their individual characteristics.

CLO3: identify different types of photodetectors based on their properties and wave nature of light

CLO4: describe various polarization aspects of light in optoelectronics

CLO5: analyze properties of solar cells and their applications as well as modulations

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Optoelectronics: An Introduction to Materials and Devices, J. Singh

2. Fundamentals of Optoelectronics, C. R. Pollack

3. Fundamentals of Solid-State Engineering, M. Razeghi

4. Optoelectronics and Photonics: Principles and Practices, S O. Kasap, 3rd ed. Pearson

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 4240-0714

Course Title: Optoelectronics Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

Laboratory works based on EEE 4239-0714 Optoelectronics. The students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned. Characterization of optoelectronic devices such as light-emitting diodes, semiconductor lasers, and photodetectors. Characterization and analysis of optical interference, wave propagation in optical fibers, and optical diffraction. Construction of simple optical imaging systems using lenses and bulk optics.

Course Contents:

Exp- 01: Study of LED (optical emitter): Observing the Spectrum and I-V, I-P curve

Exp- 02: Study of LASER diodes (optical emitter): Observing the Spectrum and I-V, I-P curve

Exp- 03: Study of Photoconductor (optical absorber): observing the optoelectronic effect for light detection

Exp- 04: Study of Photodiode (optical absorber): PIN photodetector

Exp- 05: Study of Photodiode (optical absorber): Solar cell. Observing the photovoltaic effect for power generation.

Exp- 06: Optical transmitter-receiver: Optical output by the free-space transmission of an optical signal.

Exp- 07: Optical transmitter-receiver: Audio output by the free-space transmission of an optical signal.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand how the fundamental concepts affect the performance of practical optoelectronic devices

CLO2: Learn measurement techniques to characterize optoelectronic devices

CLO3: Verify various theoretical concepts learned in the lecture class

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Optoelectronics: An Introduction to Materials and Devices, J. Singh

2. Fundamentals of Optoelectronics, C. R. Pollack

3. Fundamentals of Solid-State Engineering, M. Razeghi

4. Optoelectronics and Photonics: Principles and Practices, S O. Kasap, 3rd ed.Pearson

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Title: Optoelectronics Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

Laboratory works based on EEE 4239-0714 Optoelectronics. The students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned. Characterization of optoelectronic devices such as light-emitting diodes, semiconductor lasers, and photodetectors. Characterization and analysis of optical interference, wave propagation in optical fibers, and optical diffraction. Construction of simple optical imaging systems using lenses and bulk optics.

Course Contents:

Exp- 01: Study of LED (optical emitter): Observing the Spectrum and I-V, I-P curve

Exp- 02: Study of LASER diodes (optical emitter): Observing the Spectrum and I-V, I-P curve

Exp- 03: Study of Photoconductor (optical absorber): observing the optoelectronic effect for light detection

Exp- 04: Study of Photodiode (optical absorber): PIN photodetector

Exp- 05: Study of Photodiode (optical absorber): Solar cell. Observing the photovoltaic effect for power generation.

Exp- 06: Optical transmitter-receiver: Optical output by the free-space transmission of an optical signal.

Exp- 07: Optical transmitter-receiver: Audio output by the free-space transmission of an optical signal.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand how the fundamental concepts affect the performance of practical optoelectronic devices

CLO2: Learn measurement techniques to characterize optoelectronic devices

CLO3: Verify various theoretical concepts learned in the lecture class

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Optoelectronics: An Introduction to Materials and Devices, J. Singh

2. Fundamentals of Optoelectronics, C. R. Pollack

3. Fundamentals of Solid-State Engineering, M. Razeghi

4. Optoelectronics and Photonics: Principles and Practices, S O. Kasap, 3rd ed.Pearson

Other Learning Materials: Journals, Web Materials, YouTube Videos, etc.

Course Code: EEE 4241-0714

Course Title: VLSI Circuits and Design II

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

This course introduces the student, to understand the fundamental concepts of VLSI fabrication and the kinetics and quality measures involved in each fabrication stage. This subject provides the basic knowledge required for both electrical and electronics students to understand forthcoming subjects in the VLSI Design specialization, and gives ample knowledge to work in the semiconductor fabrication industry.

Course Contents:

MOS devices and technology: Different MOS models, simulation, and associated accuracy; Brief introduction to IC fabrication: Wafer processing, die preparation, and interrelation between device simulation, CAD layout, and processing; Layout for VLSI: Standard cell layout, Design rules, Full and semi-custom design, Floor planning, Bit slice design; transmission gates, inverter, ring oscillator, and latch-up effects; Interconnects; Performance estimation: rise time & fall times, gate sizing & power consumption; VLSI architecture design and optimization: Basic gates: NAND, AND, NOR, OR, XOR, multiplexor, shifters; Arithmetic circuits: Adder, subtractor, comparator, multiplier; Sequential cell design: Latch, registers, counters; Embedded memories: RAM, EEPROM, etc.; simple microprocessor; Digital design using System Verilog: Introduction to System Verilog, module design, place & route; layout optimization; IC packaging and testing.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Know the new semiconductor materials and VLSI fabrication flow.

CLO2: Explain the process of oxide coating in the fabrication industry and the measurement of qualities.

CLO3: Explain the lithography procedure and advanced lithography techniques used in the industry.

CLO4: Apply the knowledge of lithography in metallization and epi growth.

CLO5: Understand the different IC technologies, electrical testing, and packaging process of VLSI chips.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. CMOS VLSI Design: A Circuits and Systems Perspective,Westeand Harris

2. VLSI Design, Technical Publications, V. S. Bagad

3. CMOS Digital Integrated Circuits, Sung M. Kang and Y. Leblibici

4. Basic VLSI Design, Douglas A. Pucknell, KanrranEshraghian

5. Verilog HDL: A Guide to Digital Design and Synthesis, Samir Palnitkar

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: VLSI Circuits and Design II

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

This course introduces the student, to understand the fundamental concepts of VLSI fabrication and the kinetics and quality measures involved in each fabrication stage. This subject provides the basic knowledge required for both electrical and electronics students to understand forthcoming subjects in the VLSI Design specialization, and gives ample knowledge to work in the semiconductor fabrication industry.

Course Contents:

MOS devices and technology: Different MOS models, simulation, and associated accuracy; Brief introduction to IC fabrication: Wafer processing, die preparation, and interrelation between device simulation, CAD layout, and processing; Layout for VLSI: Standard cell layout, Design rules, Full and semi-custom design, Floor planning, Bit slice design; transmission gates, inverter, ring oscillator, and latch-up effects; Interconnects; Performance estimation: rise time & fall times, gate sizing & power consumption; VLSI architecture design and optimization: Basic gates: NAND, AND, NOR, OR, XOR, multiplexor, shifters; Arithmetic circuits: Adder, subtractor, comparator, multiplier; Sequential cell design: Latch, registers, counters; Embedded memories: RAM, EEPROM, etc.; simple microprocessor; Digital design using System Verilog: Introduction to System Verilog, module design, place & route; layout optimization; IC packaging and testing.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Know the new semiconductor materials and VLSI fabrication flow.

CLO2: Explain the process of oxide coating in the fabrication industry and the measurement of qualities.

CLO3: Explain the lithography procedure and advanced lithography techniques used in the industry.

CLO4: Apply the knowledge of lithography in metallization and epi growth.

CLO5: Understand the different IC technologies, electrical testing, and packaging process of VLSI chips.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. CMOS VLSI Design: A Circuits and Systems Perspective,Westeand Harris

2. VLSI Design, Technical Publications, V. S. Bagad

3. CMOS Digital Integrated Circuits, Sung M. Kang and Y. Leblibici

4. Basic VLSI Design, Douglas A. Pucknell, KanrranEshraghian

5. Verilog HDL: A Guide to Digital Design and Synthesis, Samir Palnitkar

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 4242-0714

Course Title: VLSI Circuits and Design II Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

This laboratory course introduces the Semi-custom and full-custom IC design methodologies, and their application for designing circuits and systems for high-performance and low-power applications. The first part covers Backend design tools and methodologies, the second part covers Semi-custom design tools and methodologies, and the third part covers circuit design techniques for high-performance and low-power CMOS design.

Course Contents:

Experiments shall be carried out using Xilinx/Cadence Tools

1. Part-I: Backend Design

Schematic Entry/ Simulation / Layout/ DRC/PEX/Post Layout Simulation of CMOS Inverter, NAND Gate, OR Gate, Flip Flops, Register Cell, Half Adder, Full Adder Circuits

2. Part-II: Semi-custom Design

HDL Design Entry/ Logic Simulation, RTL Logic Synthesis, Post Synthesis Timing Simulation, Place & Route, Design for Testability, Static Timing Analysis, Power Analysis of Medium Scale Combinational, Sequential Circuits

3. Part-III: High Speed/Low Power CMOS Design

Designing combinational/sequential CMOS circuits for High Speed

Designing combinational/sequential CMOS circuits for Low Power

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Design and analyze Static and Dynamic CMOS circuits.

CLO2: Understand the timing and power dissipation components of Combinational and Sequential circuits.

CLO3: Design and verify the functionality of digital circuits and systems, with the help of HDL-based design flow developed for ASIC design.

CLO4: Explore DFT test architectures and implement circuits with DFT as well as power estimation techniques for Combinational and Sequential circuits and also critical path balancing techniques and to design circuits for high performance with acceptable power dissipation limits.

CLO5: Understand and implement static timing analysis of Sequential circuits and low-power architectures and algorithms for digital systems.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. CMOS VLSI Design: A Circuits and Systems Perspective, Westeand Harris

2. VLSI Design, Technical Publications, V. S. Bagad

3. CMOS Digital Integrated Circuits, Sung M. Kang and Y. Leblibici

4. Basic VLSI Design, Douglas A. Pucknell, KanrranEshraghian

5. Verilog HDL: A Guide to Digital Design and Synthesis, Samir Palnitkar

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos, Xilinx/Cadence Tools

Course Title: VLSI Circuits and Design II Lab

Credits: 1.0

The rationale of the Course:

This laboratory course introduces the Semi-custom and full-custom IC design methodologies, and their application for designing circuits and systems for high-performance and low-power applications. The first part covers Backend design tools and methodologies, the second part covers Semi-custom design tools and methodologies, and the third part covers circuit design techniques for high-performance and low-power CMOS design.

Course Contents:

Experiments shall be carried out using Xilinx/Cadence Tools

1. Part-I: Backend Design

Schematic Entry/ Simulation / Layout/ DRC/PEX/Post Layout Simulation of CMOS Inverter, NAND Gate, OR Gate, Flip Flops, Register Cell, Half Adder, Full Adder Circuits

2. Part-II: Semi-custom Design

HDL Design Entry/ Logic Simulation, RTL Logic Synthesis, Post Synthesis Timing Simulation, Place & Route, Design for Testability, Static Timing Analysis, Power Analysis of Medium Scale Combinational, Sequential Circuits

3. Part-III: High Speed/Low Power CMOS Design

Designing combinational/sequential CMOS circuits for High Speed

Designing combinational/sequential CMOS circuits for Low Power

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Design and analyze Static and Dynamic CMOS circuits.

CLO2: Understand the timing and power dissipation components of Combinational and Sequential circuits.

CLO3: Design and verify the functionality of digital circuits and systems, with the help of HDL-based design flow developed for ASIC design.

CLO4: Explore DFT test architectures and implement circuits with DFT as well as power estimation techniques for Combinational and Sequential circuits and also critical path balancing techniques and to design circuits for high performance with acceptable power dissipation limits.

CLO5: Understand and implement static timing analysis of Sequential circuits and low-power architectures and algorithms for digital systems.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. CMOS VLSI Design: A Circuits and Systems Perspective, Westeand Harris

2. VLSI Design, Technical Publications, V. S. Bagad

3. CMOS Digital Integrated Circuits, Sung M. Kang and Y. Leblibici

4. Basic VLSI Design, Douglas A. Pucknell, KanrranEshraghian

5. Verilog HDL: A Guide to Digital Design and Synthesis, Samir Palnitkar

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos, Xilinx/Cadence Tools

Course Code: EEE 4245-0714

Course Title: Compound Semiconductor Devices

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Using doped compound semiconductors (for example GaAs) have some significant advantages over single-doped semiconductors (for example Si, Ge) for some advanced applications in the field of electronics. This course focused on all the fundamental theories required to understand that. The physics, modeling, applications, and technology of compound semiconductors (mainly III-Vs) in electrical, optoelectronic, and photonic devices and integrated circuits are covered in this course. Property, preparation, and processing of compound semiconductors; theory and practice of heterojunctions, quantum structures; metal-semiconductor field-effect transistors (MESFETs); heterojunction field-effect transistors (HFETs) and bipolar transistors (HBTs); photodiodes, and some optoelectronic devices will also be discussed here.

Course Contents:

1. Compound Semiconductor: Zinc-blend crystal structure, growth techniques, alloys, bandgap, and the density of carriers in intrinsic and doped compound semiconductors.

2. 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.

3. Hetero-Junction Diode: Band banding, carrier transport, and I-V characteristics.

4. Hetero-Junction Field Effect Transistor: Structure and principle, band structure, carrier transport, and I-V characteristics.

5. Hetero-Structure Bipolar Transistor (HBT): Structure and operating principle, quasi-static analysis, band diagram of a graded alloy base HBT.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students will be able to:

CLO1: understand the basic concepts of different kinds of doped compound semiconductors and their usage in the electronics field.

CLO2: learn operation principles of different transistors made out of compound semiconductors.

CLO3: realize the importance of hetero-junction devices in low-power and delicate applications.

CLO4: explain why compound semiconductors are a better option in many semiconductors’ applications.

CLO5: analyze and design HEMT and MMICs using compound semiconductor devices

Course Title: Compound Semiconductor Devices

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Using doped compound semiconductors (for example GaAs) have some significant advantages over single-doped semiconductors (for example Si, Ge) for some advanced applications in the field of electronics. This course focused on all the fundamental theories required to understand that. The physics, modeling, applications, and technology of compound semiconductors (mainly III-Vs) in electrical, optoelectronic, and photonic devices and integrated circuits are covered in this course. Property, preparation, and processing of compound semiconductors; theory and practice of heterojunctions, quantum structures; metal-semiconductor field-effect transistors (MESFETs); heterojunction field-effect transistors (HFETs) and bipolar transistors (HBTs); photodiodes, and some optoelectronic devices will also be discussed here.

Course Contents:

1. Compound Semiconductor: Zinc-blend crystal structure, growth techniques, alloys, bandgap, and the density of carriers in intrinsic and doped compound semiconductors.

2. 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.

3. Hetero-Junction Diode: Band banding, carrier transport, and I-V characteristics.

4. Hetero-Junction Field Effect Transistor: Structure and principle, band structure, carrier transport, and I-V characteristics.

5. Hetero-Structure Bipolar Transistor (HBT): Structure and operating principle, quasi-static analysis, band diagram of a graded alloy base HBT.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students will be able to:

CLO1: understand the basic concepts of different kinds of doped compound semiconductors and their usage in the electronics field.

CLO2: learn operation principles of different transistors made out of compound semiconductors.

CLO3: realize the importance of hetero-junction devices in low-power and delicate applications.

CLO4: explain why compound semiconductors are a better option in many semiconductors’ applications.

CLO5: analyze and design HEMT and MMICs using compound semiconductor devices

Course Code: EEE 4247-0714

Course Title: Nano-electronics and Nanotechnology

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Traditionally, progress in electronics has been driven by miniaturization guided by Moore’s law and scaling of CMOS devices in Silicon-based electronic integrated circuits. This course begins with an introduction to nanoelectronics, CMOS scaling beyond 65nm technology nodes according to the ITRS roadmap, current FINFET technology, and challenges ahead for further scaling. When the dimension of electronic devices goes to a nano-meter scale or the nano-materials were used, the traditional model of the electronics must be revised. The device physics and significance of quantum mechanics in nanoscale electronic devices and materials will be discussed. This course provides knowledge of the fabrication process flow, device architecture, device physics, operating mechanism, and characterization techniques of current state-of-the-art logic and memory devices (such as FinFETs, NAND Flash devices, etc.), supported by fundamental solid-state physics and quantum mechanics. The new emerging logic and memory devices together with 2D materials will be introduced and their applications will be studied supported by recent research progress in these topics.

Course Contents:

Importance, size scales, quantum size effects, revolutionary applications and potentials of Nanotechnology; Nanotools: scanning tunneling microscope, atomic force microscope, electron microscope, measurement techniques based on fluorescence, other techniques; Basics of Fabrication: fabrication and processing industry, wafer manufacturing, deposition techniques: evaporation, sputtering, chemical vapor deposition, epitaxy; Wet and dry etching techniques; photolithography, electron beam lithography, stamp technology; Bottom-up processes: chemical and organic synthesis techniques, self-assembly, other techniques; Nanoelectronics: overview of quantum mechanics, Schrodinger equation, particle in a box; Band theory of solids; Importance of nanoelectronics, Moore’s law, ITRS roadmap; Tunneling devices: quantum tunneling, resonant tunneling diodes; Single electron transistor: Coulomb blockade; Quantum confinement: wires and dots, carbon nanotubes, graphene’s; Brief introductions on Molecular electronics and nanobiology.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Describe the challenges of CMOS scaling beyond 65nm technology, possible solutions, and advantages/challenges of scaling down devices.

CLO2: Explain distinct phenomena of semiconductor physics and carrier transport that are important in nanoelectronic devices.

CLO3: Understand advanced concepts, operating principles of nanoelectronic devices, and specialized methods to fabricate nanoscale devices.

CLO4: Gain familiarity with the application of advanced techniques needed to characterize and study the reliability of materials and nanoscale electronic devices and understand the applications of nanoelectronic devices in logic/memory and other related applications.

CLO5: Describe the structure-physics property relationship, operating principles, merits, demerits, and challenges of some of the futuristic nanoelectronic devices.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. 2D Materials for Nanoelectronics, Michel Houssa, Athanasios Dimoulas, and Alessandro Molle,

2. Nanotechnology: Basic Science and Emerging Technologies, K. Kannangara, B. Raguse, M. Simmons

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Nano-electronics and Nanotechnology

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Traditionally, progress in electronics has been driven by miniaturization guided by Moore’s law and scaling of CMOS devices in Silicon-based electronic integrated circuits. This course begins with an introduction to nanoelectronics, CMOS scaling beyond 65nm technology nodes according to the ITRS roadmap, current FINFET technology, and challenges ahead for further scaling. When the dimension of electronic devices goes to a nano-meter scale or the nano-materials were used, the traditional model of the electronics must be revised. The device physics and significance of quantum mechanics in nanoscale electronic devices and materials will be discussed. This course provides knowledge of the fabrication process flow, device architecture, device physics, operating mechanism, and characterization techniques of current state-of-the-art logic and memory devices (such as FinFETs, NAND Flash devices, etc.), supported by fundamental solid-state physics and quantum mechanics. The new emerging logic and memory devices together with 2D materials will be introduced and their applications will be studied supported by recent research progress in these topics.

Course Contents:

Importance, size scales, quantum size effects, revolutionary applications and potentials of Nanotechnology; Nanotools: scanning tunneling microscope, atomic force microscope, electron microscope, measurement techniques based on fluorescence, other techniques; Basics of Fabrication: fabrication and processing industry, wafer manufacturing, deposition techniques: evaporation, sputtering, chemical vapor deposition, epitaxy; Wet and dry etching techniques; photolithography, electron beam lithography, stamp technology; Bottom-up processes: chemical and organic synthesis techniques, self-assembly, other techniques; Nanoelectronics: overview of quantum mechanics, Schrodinger equation, particle in a box; Band theory of solids; Importance of nanoelectronics, Moore’s law, ITRS roadmap; Tunneling devices: quantum tunneling, resonant tunneling diodes; Single electron transistor: Coulomb blockade; Quantum confinement: wires and dots, carbon nanotubes, graphene’s; Brief introductions on Molecular electronics and nanobiology.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Describe the challenges of CMOS scaling beyond 65nm technology, possible solutions, and advantages/challenges of scaling down devices.

CLO2: Explain distinct phenomena of semiconductor physics and carrier transport that are important in nanoelectronic devices.

CLO3: Understand advanced concepts, operating principles of nanoelectronic devices, and specialized methods to fabricate nanoscale devices.

CLO4: Gain familiarity with the application of advanced techniques needed to characterize and study the reliability of materials and nanoscale electronic devices and understand the applications of nanoelectronic devices in logic/memory and other related applications.

CLO5: Describe the structure-physics property relationship, operating principles, merits, demerits, and challenges of some of the futuristic nanoelectronic devices.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. 2D Materials for Nanoelectronics, Michel Houssa, Athanasios Dimoulas, and Alessandro Molle,

2. Nanotechnology: Basic Science and Emerging Technologies, K. Kannangara, B. Raguse, M. Simmons

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 4177-0713

Course Title: Microwave Engineering

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Microwave Engineering introduces the student to RF/microwave analysis methods and design techniques. Scattering parameters are defined and used to characterize devices and system behavior. Passive and active devices commonly utilized in microwave subsystems are analyzed and studied. Design procedures are presented along with methods to evaluate device performance. The free space communication link is examined and equations are developed to determine the link carrier-to-noise ratio performance factor. Microwave computer-aided design (CAD) methods are introduced by means of laboratory exercises. Project work serves to develop student engineering design and report-writing skills.

Course Contents:

Transmission Lines: The Lumped-Element Circuit Model for a Transmission Line, Field Analysis of Transmission Lines, The Terminated Lossless Transmission Lines, The Smith Chart, The Quarter-Wave Transformers, Generator and Load Mismatches, Impedance Matching and Tuning, Lossy Transmission Lines. Waveguides: General Formulation, Modes of Propagation and Losses in Parallel Plate, Rectangular and Circular Waveguides. Microstrip Lines: Structures and Characteristics. Microwave Network Analysis: Scattering Matrices and Multiport Analysis Techniques. Radiation and Antennas: Types of Antenna and Their Applications, Radiating Field Regions, Radiation Pattern- Isotropic, Directional, and Omni Directional Patterns, Radiation Power Density, Radiation Intensity, Beam width, Directivity, Antenna Efficiency and Gain, Polarization, Vector Effective Length, Effective Aperture, Infinitesimal Dipole Antenna, Finite Length Dipole Antenna, Infinitesimal Loop Antenna, Antenna Array N Element Linear Array, End fire and Broadside Array- Array Factor and Directivity.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Explain the working principles of microwave circuits, waveguides, transmission lines, resonators, antennas, radar, and other microwave devices.

CLO2: Analyze various parameters and characteristics of microwave devices such as antennas, transmission lines, waveguides, etc.

CLO3: Gain knowledge of how transmission and waveguide structures and how are used as elements in impedance matching and filter circuits.

CLO4: Design and apply various parameters of microwave devices such as antennas, transmission lines, waveguides, etc.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Microwave Engineering, David M. Pozar

2. Antenna Theory - Analysis and Design, Constantine A. Balanis

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Microwave Engineering

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Microwave Engineering introduces the student to RF/microwave analysis methods and design techniques. Scattering parameters are defined and used to characterize devices and system behavior. Passive and active devices commonly utilized in microwave subsystems are analyzed and studied. Design procedures are presented along with methods to evaluate device performance. The free space communication link is examined and equations are developed to determine the link carrier-to-noise ratio performance factor. Microwave computer-aided design (CAD) methods are introduced by means of laboratory exercises. Project work serves to develop student engineering design and report-writing skills.

Course Contents:

Transmission Lines: The Lumped-Element Circuit Model for a Transmission Line, Field Analysis of Transmission Lines, The Terminated Lossless Transmission Lines, The Smith Chart, The Quarter-Wave Transformers, Generator and Load Mismatches, Impedance Matching and Tuning, Lossy Transmission Lines. Waveguides: General Formulation, Modes of Propagation and Losses in Parallel Plate, Rectangular and Circular Waveguides. Microstrip Lines: Structures and Characteristics. Microwave Network Analysis: Scattering Matrices and Multiport Analysis Techniques. Radiation and Antennas: Types of Antenna and Their Applications, Radiating Field Regions, Radiation Pattern- Isotropic, Directional, and Omni Directional Patterns, Radiation Power Density, Radiation Intensity, Beam width, Directivity, Antenna Efficiency and Gain, Polarization, Vector Effective Length, Effective Aperture, Infinitesimal Dipole Antenna, Finite Length Dipole Antenna, Infinitesimal Loop Antenna, Antenna Array N Element Linear Array, End fire and Broadside Array- Array Factor and Directivity.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Explain the working principles of microwave circuits, waveguides, transmission lines, resonators, antennas, radar, and other microwave devices.

CLO2: Analyze various parameters and characteristics of microwave devices such as antennas, transmission lines, waveguides, etc.

CLO3: Gain knowledge of how transmission and waveguide structures and how are used as elements in impedance matching and filter circuits.

CLO4: Design and apply various parameters of microwave devices such as antennas, transmission lines, waveguides, etc.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Microwave Engineering, David M. Pozar

2. Antenna Theory - Analysis and Design, Constantine A. Balanis

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 4178-0713

Course Title: Microwave Engineering Lab

Credits: 1.0

Prerequisite: EEE 4177-0713

The rationale of the Course:

To study and understand the fundamentals of microwave devices, including their radiation patterns, beamwidth, and losses. And the Microwave Engineering Lab researches in the areas of conformal antennas, broadband metamaterials, conformal broadband pixelated reconfigurable antennas, conformal reconfigurable antennas, low-cost phased arrays for portables/wearables, wireless power transfer, and wireless sensing.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Measuring the Microwave Signal

Exp-02: To study the Reflection of Microwaves

Exp-03: To Study the Penetration Properties of Materials

Exp-04: To Study the Polarization of Microwaves

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Explain the working principles of microwave circuits, waveguides, transmission lines, resonators, antennas, radar, and other microwave devices.

CLO2: Apply the knowledge of microwave transmission practically.

CLO3: Analyze the differences between theoretical knowledge with the practical observations.

CLO4: Design small-scale microwave-based systems in a collaborative manner.

Course Title: Microwave Engineering Lab

Credits: 1.0

Prerequisite: EEE 4177-0713

The rationale of the Course:

To study and understand the fundamentals of microwave devices, including their radiation patterns, beamwidth, and losses. And the Microwave Engineering Lab researches in the areas of conformal antennas, broadband metamaterials, conformal broadband pixelated reconfigurable antennas, conformal reconfigurable antennas, low-cost phased arrays for portables/wearables, wireless power transfer, and wireless sensing.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Measuring the Microwave Signal

Exp-02: To study the Reflection of Microwaves

Exp-03: To Study the Penetration Properties of Materials

Exp-04: To Study the Polarization of Microwaves

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Explain the working principles of microwave circuits, waveguides, transmission lines, resonators, antennas, radar, and other microwave devices.

CLO2: Apply the knowledge of microwave transmission practically.

CLO3: Analyze the differences between theoretical knowledge with the practical observations.

CLO4: Design small-scale microwave-based systems in a collaborative manner.

Course Code: EEE 4179-0713

Course Title: Random Signal and Processes

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

From an engineering point of view, introduce the key principles and fundamental aspects of probability and random variables. Students should be familiar with various features of random processes as well as the output characteristics of linear systems with random inputs. Also familiarize students with real-life signals, express them in numerical equations, and learn the theorems to process the real-life signals.

Course Contents:

Probability and Random variables: Sample space, set theory, probability measure, conditional probability, total probability, Bayes theorem, independence, and uncorrelatedness. Expectation, Variance, moments, and characteristic functions. Commonly used distribution and density functions. Central limit theorem. Transformation of random variables: one, two, and N random variables. Joint distribution, density, moments and characteristic functions, system reliability. Random Processes: Correlation and covariance functions. Process measurements. Gaussian, and Poisson random processes. Markov Process. Noise models. Stationarity and Ergodicity. Spectral Estimation. Correlation and power spectrum. Cross spectral densities. Response of linear systems to random inputs, Optimal filters: Wiener and matched filters, Statistical Estimation Techniques (ML, MMSE, MAP).

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Discuss various probability distribution functions and their statistical properties.

CLO2: Explain joint probability functions, characteristic functions, and moments for two random variables.

CLO3: Analyze correlation, covariance, and power spectral density for random processes.

CLO4: Apply the knowledge of random processes to determine the output characteristics of the LTI system for random inputs.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

Random Signal Analysis, Ali Abedi

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Random Signal and Processes

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

From an engineering point of view, introduce the key principles and fundamental aspects of probability and random variables. Students should be familiar with various features of random processes as well as the output characteristics of linear systems with random inputs. Also familiarize students with real-life signals, express them in numerical equations, and learn the theorems to process the real-life signals.

Course Contents:

Probability and Random variables: Sample space, set theory, probability measure, conditional probability, total probability, Bayes theorem, independence, and uncorrelatedness. Expectation, Variance, moments, and characteristic functions. Commonly used distribution and density functions. Central limit theorem. Transformation of random variables: one, two, and N random variables. Joint distribution, density, moments and characteristic functions, system reliability. Random Processes: Correlation and covariance functions. Process measurements. Gaussian, and Poisson random processes. Markov Process. Noise models. Stationarity and Ergodicity. Spectral Estimation. Correlation and power spectrum. Cross spectral densities. Response of linear systems to random inputs, Optimal filters: Wiener and matched filters, Statistical Estimation Techniques (ML, MMSE, MAP).

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Discuss various probability distribution functions and their statistical properties.

CLO2: Explain joint probability functions, characteristic functions, and moments for two random variables.

CLO3: Analyze correlation, covariance, and power spectral density for random processes.

CLO4: Apply the knowledge of random processes to determine the output characteristics of the LTI system for random inputs.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

Random Signal Analysis, Ali Abedi

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 4181-0713

Course Title: Optical Communications

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Engineering students should take an optical fiber communication course. The goal of this course is to introduce students to the fundamentals of fiber optic communications, which are the internet's backbone. It is intended to provide practical application ideas as well as the most recent breakthroughs in the field of optical fiber communication technology. It will prepare students to work in fiber optic digital communication equipment, maintenance, design, or construction after graduation, or to establish a solid foundation for further studies.

Course Contents:

Introduction to optical communication, basic principles of Evolution of fiber optic system, Guided and unguided optical communication system, Light propagation through optical fiber, Ray optics theory, and Mode theory. Optical Fibers: types, characteristics, SMF and MMF, SI fibers and GI fibers; Transmission impairments: Fiber loss, Absorption loss, Scattering loss, Bending loss, chromatic dispersion in a fiber, polarization mode dispersion (PMD); Fiber cabling process, Fiber joints/connectors, and couplers, Optical transmitter: LED and laser, Operating principles, Characteristics, and driver circuits. Optical receivers: PN, PIN, and APD detectors, Noise at the receiver, SNR and BER calculation, Receiver sensitivity calculation; Optical amplifiers, Optical modulators, Multichannel optical systems: Optical FDM, OTDM, and WDM. Optical Access Network, Optical link design, and Free space optical communication.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Learn the basic concepts of optical communication systems and their parameters including single and multimode fibers, fiber couplers, connectors, etc.

CLO2: Understand the properties of optical sources, detectors, and receivers.

CLO3: Identify the losses and analyze the propagation characteristics of an optical signal in different types of fibers.

CLO4: Analyze the transmission Characteristics of fiber and Manufacturing techniques of fiber/cable.

CLO5: Apply the fundamental principles of optics and light waves to design optical fiber communication systems

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Optical Fiber Communications Principles and Practice, John M Senior

2. Textbook on Optical Fiber Communication and Its Applications, S. C. Gupta

3. Optical Fiber Communication, Sapna Katiyar

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Optical Communications

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

Engineering students should take an optical fiber communication course. The goal of this course is to introduce students to the fundamentals of fiber optic communications, which are the internet's backbone. It is intended to provide practical application ideas as well as the most recent breakthroughs in the field of optical fiber communication technology. It will prepare students to work in fiber optic digital communication equipment, maintenance, design, or construction after graduation, or to establish a solid foundation for further studies.

Course Contents:

Introduction to optical communication, basic principles of Evolution of fiber optic system, Guided and unguided optical communication system, Light propagation through optical fiber, Ray optics theory, and Mode theory. Optical Fibers: types, characteristics, SMF and MMF, SI fibers and GI fibers; Transmission impairments: Fiber loss, Absorption loss, Scattering loss, Bending loss, chromatic dispersion in a fiber, polarization mode dispersion (PMD); Fiber cabling process, Fiber joints/connectors, and couplers, Optical transmitter: LED and laser, Operating principles, Characteristics, and driver circuits. Optical receivers: PN, PIN, and APD detectors, Noise at the receiver, SNR and BER calculation, Receiver sensitivity calculation; Optical amplifiers, Optical modulators, Multichannel optical systems: Optical FDM, OTDM, and WDM. Optical Access Network, Optical link design, and Free space optical communication.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Learn the basic concepts of optical communication systems and their parameters including single and multimode fibers, fiber couplers, connectors, etc.

CLO2: Understand the properties of optical sources, detectors, and receivers.

CLO3: Identify the losses and analyze the propagation characteristics of an optical signal in different types of fibers.

CLO4: Analyze the transmission Characteristics of fiber and Manufacturing techniques of fiber/cable.

CLO5: Apply the fundamental principles of optics and light waves to design optical fiber communication systems

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Optical Fiber Communications Principles and Practice, John M Senior

2. Textbook on Optical Fiber Communication and Its Applications, S. C. Gupta

3. Optical Fiber Communication, Sapna Katiyar

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 4183-0713

Course Title: Radar and Satellite Communication

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

The goal of the course Radar and Satellite Communication is to introduce students to the fundamentals of radar and satellite communication. This course is designed to contribute to the educational objectives - Fundamental knowledge, specialization, design skills, and self–learning about radar and satellite communication technology. The basic knowledge of Satellite frequency bands, satellite orbits, satellite types, regulation of the spectrum and interference, propagation channel, and air interfaces is included in this course. The general concept of Digital Modulation, Error Correction Codes, Multiple Access, receiver synchronization, baseband processing, fixed and mobile applications, and the basics of satellite networking are also included in this course. The basic concept of Radar equation, radar cross-section, information contents in radar signals, noise and clutter, radar detectors, Doppler and MTI radar, pulse compression, CW and FM-CW radar, radar transmitter, and receivers will also be discussed in this course.

Course Contents:

Introduction to Satellite Communication, Satellite frequency bands, satellite orbits, satellite types, regulation of the spectrum and interference, propagation channel, air interfaces, link budget analysis, Digital Modulation, Error Correction Codes, Multiple Access, receiver synchronization, baseband processing, fixed and mobile applications, basics of satellite networking. Radar equation, radar cross section, information contents in radar signals, noise and clutter, radar detectors, Doppler and MTI radar, pulse compression, CW and FM-CW radar, radar transmitter and receivers, introduction to polarimetric radar and synthetic aperture radar.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Learn the communication satellite mechanics and radar technology.

CLO2: Analyze and evaluate various parameters to design the power budget for satellite links.

CLO3: Compare Earth station technology and Satellite navigation & the global positioning system.

CLO4: Investigate the performance of satellites and radar in communication systems by using designated concepts and formulas.

CLO5: Demonstrate the application of radar and satellite communication systems in practical life.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Merril. I. Skolnik, “Introduction to Radar Systems”, 2/e, MGH, 1981.

2. Mark A. Richards, James A. Scheer, and William A. Holm, “Principles of Modern Radar: Basic Principles,” YesDee Publishing Pvt. Ltd., India, 2012.

3. Byron Edde, “Radar: Principles, Technology, Applications”, Pearson, 2008.

4. Timothy Pratt and Charles Bostian, “Satellite Communications”, John Wiley, 1986

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Radar and Satellite Communication

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

The goal of the course Radar and Satellite Communication is to introduce students to the fundamentals of radar and satellite communication. This course is designed to contribute to the educational objectives - Fundamental knowledge, specialization, design skills, and self–learning about radar and satellite communication technology. The basic knowledge of Satellite frequency bands, satellite orbits, satellite types, regulation of the spectrum and interference, propagation channel, and air interfaces is included in this course. The general concept of Digital Modulation, Error Correction Codes, Multiple Access, receiver synchronization, baseband processing, fixed and mobile applications, and the basics of satellite networking are also included in this course. The basic concept of Radar equation, radar cross-section, information contents in radar signals, noise and clutter, radar detectors, Doppler and MTI radar, pulse compression, CW and FM-CW radar, radar transmitter, and receivers will also be discussed in this course.

Course Contents:

Introduction to Satellite Communication, Satellite frequency bands, satellite orbits, satellite types, regulation of the spectrum and interference, propagation channel, air interfaces, link budget analysis, Digital Modulation, Error Correction Codes, Multiple Access, receiver synchronization, baseband processing, fixed and mobile applications, basics of satellite networking. Radar equation, radar cross section, information contents in radar signals, noise and clutter, radar detectors, Doppler and MTI radar, pulse compression, CW and FM-CW radar, radar transmitter and receivers, introduction to polarimetric radar and synthetic aperture radar.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Learn the communication satellite mechanics and radar technology.

CLO2: Analyze and evaluate various parameters to design the power budget for satellite links.

CLO3: Compare Earth station technology and Satellite navigation & the global positioning system.

CLO4: Investigate the performance of satellites and radar in communication systems by using designated concepts and formulas.

CLO5: Demonstrate the application of radar and satellite communication systems in practical life.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Merril. I. Skolnik, “Introduction to Radar Systems”, 2/e, MGH, 1981.

2. Mark A. Richards, James A. Scheer, and William A. Holm, “Principles of Modern Radar: Basic Principles,” YesDee Publishing Pvt. Ltd., India, 2012.

3. Byron Edde, “Radar: Principles, Technology, Applications”, Pearson, 2008.

4. Timothy Pratt and Charles Bostian, “Satellite Communications”, John Wiley, 1986

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 4287-0713

Course Title: Wireless Communications

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

We live in a world of communication and Wireless Communication, in particular, is a key part of our lives. It is the fastest-growing and most vibrant technological area in the communication field. Furthermore, the widespread adoption of wireless technology around the world has allowed the creation of wireless communication engineering as a prominent branch of engineering in both learning and research. The goal of this course is to provide students with a solid understanding of wireless communication system standards and applications.

Course Contents:

Introduction: Wireless communication systems, regulatory bodies. Radio wave propagation: models for path loss, shadowing, and multipath fading; delay spread, coherence bandwidth, coherence time, Doppler spread; Jake’s channel model. Different types of diversity techniques: Time diversity, Frequency diversity, Code diversity, etc. Introduction to spread spectrum communication. Multiple access techniques: FDMA/TDMA/CDMA. The cellular concept: frequency reuse; basic theory of hexagonal cell layout, spectrum efficiency. FDMA/TDMA cellular system; channel allocation schemes. Handover analysis. Cellular CDMA; soft capacity. Erlang capacity comparison of FDM/TDM systems and CDMA. Discussion of GSM standards; signaling and call control; mobility management; location tracing. Wireless data networking, packet error modeling on fading channels, performance analysis of link and transport layer protocols over wireless channels; wireless data in GSM, IS-95, GPRS, and EDGE. Broadband communications: DSSS, FHSS, spreading codes, RAKE receivers, MC-CDMA, OFDM, OFDMA, multiuser detection, LTE, WiMAX.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand the basic concepts of wireless communication systems.

CLO2: Identify and solve basic analytical problems of communication systems.

CLO3: Compare between WiMAX, WiFi, LTE, MC-CDMA, OFDM, OFDMA, DSSS etc.

CLO4: Be skilled in designing different types of models as per practical requirements.

CLO5: Apply the knowledge of wireless communication systems to develop advanced technology in the communication sector.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Wireless Communications, Andrea Goldsmith, June 2012, 2nd Edition, Cambridge University Press,

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Wireless Communications

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

We live in a world of communication and Wireless Communication, in particular, is a key part of our lives. It is the fastest-growing and most vibrant technological area in the communication field. Furthermore, the widespread adoption of wireless technology around the world has allowed the creation of wireless communication engineering as a prominent branch of engineering in both learning and research. The goal of this course is to provide students with a solid understanding of wireless communication system standards and applications.

Course Contents:

Introduction: Wireless communication systems, regulatory bodies. Radio wave propagation: models for path loss, shadowing, and multipath fading; delay spread, coherence bandwidth, coherence time, Doppler spread; Jake’s channel model. Different types of diversity techniques: Time diversity, Frequency diversity, Code diversity, etc. Introduction to spread spectrum communication. Multiple access techniques: FDMA/TDMA/CDMA. The cellular concept: frequency reuse; basic theory of hexagonal cell layout, spectrum efficiency. FDMA/TDMA cellular system; channel allocation schemes. Handover analysis. Cellular CDMA; soft capacity. Erlang capacity comparison of FDM/TDM systems and CDMA. Discussion of GSM standards; signaling and call control; mobility management; location tracing. Wireless data networking, packet error modeling on fading channels, performance analysis of link and transport layer protocols over wireless channels; wireless data in GSM, IS-95, GPRS, and EDGE. Broadband communications: DSSS, FHSS, spreading codes, RAKE receivers, MC-CDMA, OFDM, OFDMA, multiuser detection, LTE, WiMAX.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand the basic concepts of wireless communication systems.

CLO2: Identify and solve basic analytical problems of communication systems.

CLO3: Compare between WiMAX, WiFi, LTE, MC-CDMA, OFDM, OFDMA, DSSS etc.

CLO4: Be skilled in designing different types of models as per practical requirements.

CLO5: Apply the knowledge of wireless communication systems to develop advanced technology in the communication sector.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Wireless Communications, Andrea Goldsmith, June 2012, 2nd Edition, Cambridge University Press,

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 4288-0713

Course Title: Wireless Communications Lab

Credits: 1.0

Prerequisite: EEE 4287-0713

The rationale of the Course:

This engineering laboratory is devoted to the development of industry-relevant abilities and skills. Wireless communications have enabled billions of people to connect to the Internet, allowing them to profit from today's digital economy. Similarly, agreed-upon mobile phone standards enable people to use their phones anywhere in the world.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Study of wireless Communications using Communication Trainer Kits.

Exp-02: Study of Propagation Path loss Models: Indoor & Outdoor (Using Matlab Programming)

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand the basic concepts of wireless communication systems.

CLO2: Identify and solve basic analytical problems of communication systems.

CLO3: Be skilled in designing different types of models as per practical requirements.

CLO4: Apply the knowledge of wireless communication systems to develop advanced technology in the communication sector.

Course Title: Wireless Communications Lab

Credits: 1.0

Prerequisite: EEE 4287-0713

The rationale of the Course:

This engineering laboratory is devoted to the development of industry-relevant abilities and skills. Wireless communications have enabled billions of people to connect to the Internet, allowing them to profit from today's digital economy. Similarly, agreed-upon mobile phone standards enable people to use their phones anywhere in the world.

Course Contents:

Exp-01: Study of wireless Communications using Communication Trainer Kits.

Exp-02: Study of Propagation Path loss Models: Indoor & Outdoor (Using Matlab Programming)

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand the basic concepts of wireless communication systems.

CLO2: Identify and solve basic analytical problems of communication systems.

CLO3: Be skilled in designing different types of models as per practical requirements.

CLO4: Apply the knowledge of wireless communication systems to develop advanced technology in the communication sector.

Course Code: EEE 4289-0713

Course Title: Mobile Cellular Communication

Credits: 3.0

Prerequisite: EEE 3273-0713

The rationale of the Course:

For electrical engineers, communication is always a promising career path. Among them, mobile cellular communications technology has come a long way since the initial analog phones. Moreover, the widespread progression of cellular technology all over the world has led to the emergence of mobile cellular communication engineering as one of the major stems of engineering in research and practice. This course aims at providing students with a basic understanding of mobile cellular systems. The cellular system works as follows: An available frequency spectrum is divided into discrete channels, which are assigned in groups to geographic cells covering a service area.

Course Contents:

Introduction: Concept, evolution, and fundamentals, analog and digital cellular systems. GSM Architecture, Cellular Radio System: Frequency reuse, co-channel interference, cell splitting, and components Mobile Radio Propagation: Propagation characteristics, models for radio propagation, antenna at the cell site, and mobile antenna. Frequency Management and Channel Assignment: Fundamentals, spectrum utilization, fundamentals of the channel assignment, traffic, and channel assignment. Handoffs and Dropped Calls: Reasons and types, forced handoffs, mobile-assisted handoffs, and dropped call rate. Diversity Techniques: Concept of diversity branch and signal paths, diversity types, Alamouti space-time block coding; carrier to noise, and carrier to interference ratio performance. 16 Digital Cellular Systems: Global system for mobile, OFDM. GSM, AMPS, GPRS, EDGE, W-CDMA, generations of mobile communication, Packet switching, and data communication. 3G, 4G, 5G spectrum.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand the basics of cellular communication parameters, frequency band, and cell concepts as well as the history and evolution of cellular systems.

CLO2: Identify and solve basic cellular communication problems.

CLO3: Apply the knowledge of Trunking and Erlang in capacity calculations.

CLO4: Be skilled in designing antenna, and cell and also calculate the BTS (Base Transceiver Station) as per practical requirements.

CLO5: Apply the knowledge of cellular systems to develop advanced technology in the communication sector.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Mobile Wireless Communication, Mischa Schwartz

2. Wireless Communication: Principles and Practice, Theodor S.Rappaport

3. Wireless Communications and Networking, Jon W. Mark, Weihua Zhuang

4. Cellular and Communication, V. JeyasriArokiamary

5. Wireless and Cellular Communications, William C. Y. Lee

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Mobile Cellular Communication

Credits: 3.0

Prerequisite: EEE 3273-0713

The rationale of the Course:

For electrical engineers, communication is always a promising career path. Among them, mobile cellular communications technology has come a long way since the initial analog phones. Moreover, the widespread progression of cellular technology all over the world has led to the emergence of mobile cellular communication engineering as one of the major stems of engineering in research and practice. This course aims at providing students with a basic understanding of mobile cellular systems. The cellular system works as follows: An available frequency spectrum is divided into discrete channels, which are assigned in groups to geographic cells covering a service area.

Course Contents:

Introduction: Concept, evolution, and fundamentals, analog and digital cellular systems. GSM Architecture, Cellular Radio System: Frequency reuse, co-channel interference, cell splitting, and components Mobile Radio Propagation: Propagation characteristics, models for radio propagation, antenna at the cell site, and mobile antenna. Frequency Management and Channel Assignment: Fundamentals, spectrum utilization, fundamentals of the channel assignment, traffic, and channel assignment. Handoffs and Dropped Calls: Reasons and types, forced handoffs, mobile-assisted handoffs, and dropped call rate. Diversity Techniques: Concept of diversity branch and signal paths, diversity types, Alamouti space-time block coding; carrier to noise, and carrier to interference ratio performance. 16 Digital Cellular Systems: Global system for mobile, OFDM. GSM, AMPS, GPRS, EDGE, W-CDMA, generations of mobile communication, Packet switching, and data communication. 3G, 4G, 5G spectrum.

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Understand the basics of cellular communication parameters, frequency band, and cell concepts as well as the history and evolution of cellular systems.

CLO2: Identify and solve basic cellular communication problems.

CLO3: Apply the knowledge of Trunking and Erlang in capacity calculations.

CLO4: Be skilled in designing antenna, and cell and also calculate the BTS (Base Transceiver Station) as per practical requirements.

CLO5: Apply the knowledge of cellular systems to develop advanced technology in the communication sector.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Mobile Wireless Communication, Mischa Schwartz

2. Wireless Communication: Principles and Practice, Theodor S.Rappaport

3. Wireless Communications and Networking, Jon W. Mark, Weihua Zhuang

4. Cellular and Communication, V. JeyasriArokiamary

5. Wireless and Cellular Communications, William C. Y. Lee

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Code: EEE 4291-0713

Course Title: Telecommunication Engineering

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

The aim of this course is to introduce the EEE students to the fundamentals of telecommunication engineering. This course focuses on many types of switching systems employed in telecommunication networks. These will facilitate the design of reliable communications networks with adequate traffic and improved link rates. Students will gain in-depth knowledge of core topics and state-of-the-art architectures and emerging trends.

Course Contents:

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 an 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, integrated services digital network, asynchronous transfer mode, and intelligent networks. Fiber to the home (FFTH), Fiber access networks: EPON, GEPON, WDM-PON, and TDM-PON. Introduction to cellular telephony and satellite communication. Integrated service digital network (ISDN); N-ISDN and B-ISDN, the architecture of ISDN, B-ISDN implementation. Wireless local loop (WLL), PDH and SONNET/SDH, WDM network, IP telephony and VoIP, ATM network, and next-generation network (NGN).

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Learn the basic concepts and principles of telecommunications networks.

CLO2: Understand thoroughly various switching systems employed in telecommunication.

CLO3: Identify and solve basic communication problems.

CLO4: Analyze blocking probabilities for different systems.

CLO5: Perform traffic analysis for queuing and delay system.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Telecommunication Networks, Eugenio Iannone,

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

Course Title: Telecommunication Engineering

Credits: 3.0

The rationale of the Course:

The aim of this course is to introduce the EEE students to the fundamentals of telecommunication engineering. This course focuses on many types of switching systems employed in telecommunication networks. These will facilitate the design of reliable communications networks with adequate traffic and improved link rates. Students will gain in-depth knowledge of core topics and state-of-the-art architectures and emerging trends.

Course Contents:

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 an 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, integrated services digital network, asynchronous transfer mode, and intelligent networks. Fiber to the home (FFTH), Fiber access networks: EPON, GEPON, WDM-PON, and TDM-PON. Introduction to cellular telephony and satellite communication. Integrated service digital network (ISDN); N-ISDN and B-ISDN, the architecture of ISDN, B-ISDN implementation. Wireless local loop (WLL), PDH and SONNET/SDH, WDM network, IP telephony and VoIP, ATM network, and next-generation network (NGN).

Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):

The students would be able to:

CLO1: Learn the basic concepts and principles of telecommunications networks.

CLO2: Understand thoroughly various switching systems employed in telecommunication.

CLO3: Identify and solve basic communication problems.

CLO4: Analyze blocking probabilities for different systems.

CLO5: Perform traffic analysis for queuing and delay system.

Learning Materials:

Text Books:

1. Telecommunication Networks, Eugenio Iannone,

Other Learning Materials: Journals, websites, YouTube videos

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