This course starts with a review of computer systems, hardware, and software and other programming languages. It introduces Matlab to the students with a review of matrix algebra, the Matlab programming environment, numerical methods with Matlab, introduction to symbolic mathematics, GUIDE interface programming, Data acquisition, digital signal processing and embedded systems in MATLAB. Then Simulink will be looked into with classes on introduction to Simulink, block sets, building custom blocks, editing blocks, setting up and running simulations. The course also introduces spice and Electronic workbench softwares with simulations in multisim and proteus.
EEE 301 is an undergraduate course in measurements and instrumentation. It relies strongly on basic electrical and electronics principles that were encountered in EEE 202. The aim of this course is to equip students with the knowledge of instrumentation and to make students become familiar with the practice of accurate electronic measurements. Topics to be covered include: â€¢ Introduction to Signals and Measurement Systems: Analog and digital signals. Fundamental elements of measurement systems. Static and dynamic characteristics of measurement systems. â€¢ Modelling of Measuring Systems: Random noise (thermal, shot and 1/f noise), interference, errors and accuracy. Mathematical modelling of non-ideal measuring systems. Standards and calibration â€¢ Instruments for direct measurement of current, voltage, resistance and other circuit parameters: moving coil, moving iron, electrodynamics and electrostatic measuring instruments. Measurement of electrical energy, power, power factor and frequency. â€¢ Transducers: Basic requirements of transducers, classifications, sensor principles.Thermocouples, thermistors, Platinum100(Pt100), Linear Voltage Differential Transformers (LVDTs), accelerometers, microphones, pressure transducers, photodiodes, strain gauges, Hall effect transducers, flow transducers etc â€¢ Instruments for indirect measurement of electrical parameters: D.C and A.C bridges.
This course is the first course on Electronics for the students of Electrical and Electronics Engineering. It therefore reviews and builds on physics and electrical courses such as linear and non-linear elements in simple circuits, bipolar transistors etc. that students took at previous levels. The course looks into Crystalline structure of semiconductors, semiconductor fundamentals which includes materials, charge carrier behaviour, majority and minority carriers equilibrium behaviour, non-equilibrium behaviour under excitation such as radiation, temperature and voltage. It looks into FET and MOSFETâ€™s IV characteristics and operating regimes, charge control model, channel length modulation, black gate effect, quasi-static equivalent circuit models, junction diodes, and transistors, FETS, SCR, photo resistors, diodes, transistors, photocell and LEDs, other areas the course will look into includes Boolean algebra, Information representation, CMOS technology, Single Stage Amplifiers, and Combinational Logic
EEE 305 is an undergraduate course in electromagnetic field theory. It relies strongly on vector calculus and basic differential equations. Topics to be covered include: â€¢ Review of Electrostatics: Coulombâ€™s law, electric fields, electric scalar potential, permittivity, Gauss Law and electric flux, method of images, electric field distribution around line charges, surface charges and volume charges; energy density, coaxial cables, applications, capacitances. â€¢ Review of Magnetostatic Fields: Magnetic fields, Biot-Savart law, forces between conductors, magnetic flux, Ampereâ€™s law, maxwellâ€™s static equations, magnetic field distribution around conductors of differing geometrical shapes; magnetic vector potential, energy density, coaxial cables and applications. â€¢ Ferromagnetic: Magnetic dipoles, relative permeability, magnetic vectors, ferromagnetism, boundary conditions. â€¢ Boundary Value Problems: Boundary value problems, methods of solution, Poissonâ€™s and Laplace equations. â€¢ Time varying magnetic and electric fields; conduction and displacement current in magnetic vector potential.
Electric Machine I is a foundational course in electric machines principles, design, construction, operational modes and characteristics and application. It is designed to introduce students to the principles of motion and transformer e.m.f. as the basis for the design and construction of rotating and non-rotating electrical machines, electrical and mechanical power production through the concept of electromechanical energy conversion, motors and generators in various field excitation configuration and their applications, the importance of electric motors as drive systems in industrial, commercial and domestic applications, Rating and duty cycles of electric motors, starting and behaviour of electric machines under various load conditions. Transformer operational principles, model, performance tests and losses shall be treated. Single phase, three phase and auto-transformers shall be taught. Students shall be engaged in practical design, construction and testing of single phase transformers of different specifications and application.
This course is an exploratory, first advance course in circuit theory primarily designed for students in electrical and electronics engineering discipline. The focus of the course is to impart useful skills on the students in order to enhance their circuit analysis capability. Hence, the course is designed to provide students with fundamental knowledge on circuit analysis. Topics to be covered include: Solution of Network Problems â€“ with emphasis on Kirchhoff laws, nodal and mesh analysis, network graph theory as well as cut-set analysis of linear networks; Transfer function of network â€“ poles and zeros diagram and Bode plots concepts to determine system stability and frequency responses of networks; Periodic non-sinusoidal signals and linear circuits â€“ with emphasis on both continuous and discrete time signals and systems; and Basic Principles of One and Two Port Networks â€“ with emphasis on the derivation of the six two port network parameters from the first principle.
This course is a follow-up to MTS 209 â€“ Elementary Differential Equations I. It is designed for students in Mathematics to equip them with methods of solving differential equations and other special functions. The topics to be covered in this course include series solutions to second order linear equations â€“ Bessel, Legendre equations; hypergeometric functions/equations; Gamma and Beta functions; Sturm-Liouville problems; orthogonal polynomials and functions; Fourier series and transform; solution of Laplace, wave and heat equations by Fourier method.
This course is intended as a second course in electronics designed primarily for students majoring in electrical, computer, and related engineering disciplines. It can serve graduate students and practicing engineers who wish to update their knowledge on the subject of electronics. It also meets the need of students in other fields, as a course that provides hands-on training in the use of intelligent choices in the design of analog and digital systems. Topics to be covered include; Frequency Response of Single Stage Amplifiers, Multistage Transistor Amplifiers, Programmable/Reconfigurable Logic, Sequential Logic and Clocked Sequential Circuits.
EEE 304 is an undergraduate course in electromagnetic wave theory. It follows from the previous semester course on field theory and relies strongly on vector calculus; basic differential equations; Euler and trigonometric identities. Topics to be covered include: â€¢ Maxwellâ€™s Equations: Derivation of Maxwellâ€™s equation, consideration of various media. â€¢ Electromagnetic potential and waves: Poynting vector; Boundary conditions; wave propagation in good conductors, skin effect, plane waves in unbounded dielectric media: reflection and transmission of electromagnetic waves across boundaries of different media, propagation of electromagnetic waves in ionized media. â€¢ Fundamentals of transmission lines, matching, voltage reflection coefficient, standing wave ratio, wave guides and antennae. â€¢ Application of wave theory in communicatio
This course is an exploratory, second advance course in circuit theory primarily designed for students in electrical and electronics engineering discipline. The focus of the course is to impart useful skills on the students in order to enhance their circuit synthesis capability since no electrical/electronics engineering graduate will be versatile in the field without a good knowledge of modern circuit analysis and synthesis methods. Hence, this course is design to provide fundamental knowledge on circuit analysis and network synthesis. Topics to be covered include: Transfer Function Realisability - using Foster and Cauer forms of realizing network system; Fourier Series â€“ representation of continuous time periodic signals, calculations of Fourier coefficients, continuous time and discrete Fourier series and Fourier transform; Laplace Transformation and its Application â€“ with emphasis on Laplace transform applications on steady and transient state analysis of circuits; and Filter â€“ design and operation.
This course introduce students to Synchronous Generator: Rotating magnetic fields, emf equations, 3-phase alternator, steady-state performance, Mathematical representation of cylindrical rotor and salient pole synchronous machine characteristics. Synchronising torque, infinite bus and parallel operation. Synchronous motor: construction, characteristics, circuit diagram, Method of starting. Three phase Induction motor: construction, characteristic, circuit diagram of induction motors. Torque/slip relation, speed control. Introduction to Induction generators. Single-phase induction motor: universal motor, reluctance motors, applications. Protection of machines.