ECE 2100 Circuit Analysis

Fall 2017
version 17 November 2017

The online version of this syllabus at http://homepages.wmich.edu/~miller/ECE2100.html provides hyperlinks and will be updated as needed.  In case of conflict, information in this syllabus supersedes all other course documents.

 

Instructor

Dr. Damon A. Miller, Associate Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Western Michigan University, College of Engineering and Applied Sciences, Parkview Campus, Room A-240, 269.276.3158, 269.276.3151 (fax), damon.miller@wmich.edu, www.homepages.wmich.edu/~miller/.

Office Hours

Guaranteed office hours are posted on Dr. Miller’s door and at http://homepages.wmich.edu/~miller/. Please respect instructor office hours.  Other times are available by appointment.

Laboratory Instructors

Laboratory sessions are held in the Electrical Circuit[s] Laboratory, Room B-215, CEAS. Laboratory instructors will provide office hours in lab.

M 6:30PM-9:00PM

Mr. Villanueva

juanm.villanueva@wmich.edu

T 8:30AM-11:00AM

Mr. Khani

mohammadreza.khani@wmich.edu

T 2:30PM-5:30PM

Mr. Villanueva

juanm.villanueva@wmich.edu

T 6:30PM-9:00PM

Mr. AlAnssari

haitham.alanssari@wmich.edu

W 6:30PM-9:00PM

Mr. Al Gailani

mohammedyasser.algailani@wmich.edu

R 8:30AM-11:00AM

Mr. Khani

mohammadreza.khani@wmich.edu

R 6:30PM-9:00PM

Mr. AlAnssari

haitham.alanssari@wmich.edu

 

Tutors

In addition to Dr. Miller’s office hours, you can get help from any of the lab instructors during their office hours.

FREE TUTORING:  Visit the webpage Student Success Center.
STEP Tutor:
  Mr. Sallmen
michael.j.sallmen@wmich.edu, B-122, Floyd Hall

Catalog Description

ECE 2100 Circuit Analysis (3-3), 4 hrs. Analysis of linear electric circuits using methods based on Kirchhoff's laws and network theorems. RL, RC, and RLC transients. Sinusoidal steady state analysis. Prerequisites: PHYS 2070 (or taken concurrently) and MATH 1230 or 1710; with a grade of “C” or better in all prerequisites.

 

 

 

 

Acknowledgements

 

Parts adapted/adopted from syllabi by J. Gesink and J. Kelemen.  Some course material is verbatim from an ECE 2100 Laboratory Manual developed by former and current ECE faculty.  Some lecture material may be directly from the course text or references.

 

ECE 2100 Course Learning Outcomes

 

This course develops

1.      an understanding of electric charge, current, voltage, energy, and power;

2.      an ability to analyze linear DC circuits using Ohm's law, Kirchhoff's voltage law (mesh analysis), and Kirchhoff's current law (nodal analysis);

3.      an ability to utilize network analysis techniques including superposition, source transformations, and Thevenin and Norton's theorems;

4.      an ability to design simple DC voltmeters and ammeters using d'Arsonval movement meters;

5.      an ability to analyze and design electronic circuits that utilize operational amplifiers;

6.      an understanding of the terminal characteristics of capacitors and inductors;

7.      an ability to analyze steady state linear AC circuits containing dependent and independent sources, resistors, capacitors, and inductors;

8.      an ability to perform DC and AC power calculations including power factor correction;

9.      an ability to represent the total system response as a sum of a transient and steady state response and a natural and forced response;

10.   an ability to determine the step response of first and second order linear circuits;

11.   an ability to analyze, simulate, and experimentally validate DC and AC circuits;

12.   an ability to use electronic test instrumentation such as voltmeters, ammeters, ohmmeters, signal generators, and oscilloscopes;

13.   an ability to prepare effective written technical communications for engineering analysis work;

14.   an ability to thoroughly and accurately document laboratory work using a laboratory notebook;

15.   an ability to function as an effective engineering team member; and

16.   a recognition of the need for life-long learning.

 

Textbook and Materials (lecture)

Required:

You need the text and access to the online McGraw-Hill Education homework system connect®.

  1. Text:
    C. K. Alexander and M. N. O. Sadiku, Fundamentals of Electric Circuits, McGraw-Hill Education, 6th edition.

2.      On-Line Homework Student Registration Information:

Course:  ECE 2100 Circuit Analysis with LearnSmart®

Instructor:  Damon Miller

Section:  Fall 2017 MWF 9:30AM-10:20AM

Online Registration Instructions:

https://connect.mheducation.com/class/d-miller-fall-2017-mwf-930am-1020am

 

Note that your homework assignments are stored on a non-WMU server.  Do not provide confidential information such as your WIN number.  If you wish to keep your homework scores anonymous on that server, as far as the instructor is concerned, you do not have to use your wmich.edu email address as your ID; in that case, you may use an alternative ID, but you must notify the course instructor.

You have several options for obtaining these materials:

1.      ISBN-13:  9781260250596
Loose leaf Alexander and Sadiku text with connect® extended (720 day) access card, access card can be used in ECE 2500 within that time window, available in bookstore.

 

2.      ISBN-12:  9781260238372
Stand-alone connect® extended (720 day) access card, can be used in ECE 2500 within that time window, provides access to electronic version of text, available in bookstore, or via this link:
https://connect.mheducation.com/class/d-miller-fall-2017-mwf-930am-1020am

 

3.      ISBN-13: 9780078028229
Alexander and Sadiku text, hardcopy, available online and in bookstore
[you will need to purchase connect® access separately]

References (also see course schedule):

  1. J. W. Nilsson and S. A. Riedel, Electric Circuits, 10th ed., Pearson, Boston, 2015.
  2. NASA, John F. Kennedy Space Center, Engineering Development Directorate, Graphic Symbols for Drawings (Part 1) Standard for Facilities, KSC-STD-152-1C, https://standards.nasa.gov/documents/viewdoc/3314962/3314962
  3. R. Nave, HyperPhysics, http://hyperphysics.phy-astr.gsu.edu/hbase/hph.html
  4. http://www.electronics-radio.com/articles/test-methods/meters/analogue-multimeter.php
  5. J. A. Cadzow and H. F. Van Landingham, Signals, Systems, and Transforms, Prentice-Hall, Inc., New Jersey, 1985.
  6. M. E. Van Valkenburg, Network Analysis, 3rd ed., Prentice-Hall, Englewood Cliffs, NJ, 1974.

7.      Weisstein, Eric W. "Fourier Series--Square Wave." From MathWorld--A Wolfram Web Resource. http://mathworld.wolfram.com/FourierSeriesSquareWave.html

8.      C. Wohleber, “The Work of the World,” American Heritage of Invention and Technology, vol. 7, pp. 44-52, 1992.  Excellent article on Nikola Tesla, including his relationship with Thomas Edison.  May be hard to find except via interlibrary loan, but worth the effort.

  1. W. H. Middendorf and R. H. Engelmann, Design of Devices and Systems, Marcel Dekker, 3rd ed., 1998.
  2. A. S. Sedra and K. C. Smith, Microelectronic Circuits, 4th ed., Oxford University Press, 1998.

Recommended:

  1. The Rose-Hulman Institute of Technology has an excellent interactive “Circuits Learned by Example Online” website that includes mini-lectures on how to work many types of circuit analysis problems:  http://www.rose-hulman.edu/CLEO/
  2. http://www.allaboutcircuits.com/
  3. http://falstad.com/circuit/

Textbook and Materials (laboratory)

Required:

  1. J. Kelemen, D. A. Miller, F. L. Severance, et al., ECE 2100 Laboratory Manual.  This manual is accessible online at http://homepages.wmich.edu/~miller/ECE2100.html. It is your responsibility to check the manual for updates as the semester progresses.
  2. Digital multimeter (or equivalent):   http://www.elexp.com/ProductDetails.aspx?item_no=01DMMS8264&CatId=
  3. Safety glasses meeting ANSI Z87.1, e.g.
    http://www.elexp.com/ProductDetails.aspx?item_no=060373&CatId=
    Glasses must have side protection.
    Students will not be admitted to the lab without safety glasses
    .
  4. Linear Technology, LTspice IV, available at no cost at http://www.linear.com/designtools/software/.  This software will be used to simulate circuits.  You are responsible for ensuring access to a working copy.

 

SPICE EXAMPLES

 

a.      VCCS example (problem 4.43 from Nilsson and Reidel, Electric Circuits, 8th ed.)

b.      CCCS and CCVS example (problem 4.51 from Nilsson and Reidel Electric Circuits, 8th ed.)

c.      VCVS example (simple operational amplifier model)

d.      Chua’s “Simple” Chaotic Circuit (need the National Semiconductor LM741 model available as part of laboratory six in the course schedule below)

 

  1. Laboratory notebook, permanently bound, not loose leaf, 8.5 inches x 11 inches, 60 pages minimum, quadrille ruled (each page has a square grid), no carbon paper pages.  Two options that should work well:
    1. A “Science Notebook” with college-ruled pages on one side and a grid with 10 squares/inch on the other that was available in the bookstore; or
    2. A Roaring Springs “GRAPH PAPER NOTEBOOK QUAD RULED – 5 SQUARES PER INCH” notebook.

 

  1. Ruler
  2. Calculator
  3. Pen
  4. Bring course textbook to lab.

 

Course Policies

Academic Honesty

General:

Students are responsible for making themselves aware of and understanding the University policies and procedures that pertain to Academic Honesty. These policies include cheating, fabrication, falsification and forgery, multiple submission, plagiarism, complicity and computer misuse. The academic policies addressing Student Rights and Responsibilities can be found in the Undergraduate Catalog at http://catalog.wmich.edu/content.php?catoid=24&navoid=974 and the Graduate Catalog athttp://catalog.wmich.edu/content.php?catoid=25&navoid=1030. If there is reason to believe you have been involved in academic dishonesty, you will be referred to the Office of Student Conduct. You will be given the opportunity to review the charge(s) and if you believe you are not responsible, you will have the opportunity for a hearing. You should consult with your instructor if you are uncertain about an issue of academic honesty prior to the submission of an assignment or test.

Students and instructors are responsible for making themselves aware of and abiding by the “Western Michigan University Sexual and Gender-Based Harassment and Violence, Intimate Partner Violence, and Stalking Policy and Procedures” related to prohibited sexual misconduct under Title IX, the Clery Act and the Violence Against Women Act (VAWA) and Campus Safe. Under this policy, responsible employees (including instructors) are required to report claims of sexual misconduct to the Title IX Coordinator or designee (located in the Office of Institutional Equity). Responsible employees are not confidential resources. For a complete list of resources and more information about the policy see www.wmich.edu/sexualmisconduct.

In addition, students are encouraged to access the Code of Conduct, as well as resources and general academic policies on such issues as diversity, religious observance, and student disabilities:

·        Office of Student Conduct www.wmich.edu/conduct

·        Division of Student Affairs www.wmich.edu/students/diversity

·        University Relations Office http://www.wmich.edu/registrar/calendars/interfaith

·        Disability Services for Students www.wmich.edu/disabilityservices

— provided by the WMU Faculty Senate Professional Concerns Committee

Plagiarism:

For an in-depth exploration of plagiarism, see http://lib.usm.edu/plagiarism_tutorial.html

Grading Basis

  1. Examinations (2 or more in-semester plus final): 70%
    Due to the class size requests for early examinations cannot be approved.
  2. Homework and Quizzes (announced or unannounced): 10%
  3. Laboratory:  20%

OUTSTANDING WORK might earn extra credit.  The first student to report an error in any material prepared by the course instructor will earn extra credit.  The course grading scale is:

 

Scale: 0-50 E | 50-55 D | 55-60 DC | 60-65 C | 65-70 CB | 70-75 B | 75-80 BA | 80-100 A |

Students earning less than a “C” in the laboratory will be assigned a failing course grade.

A grade of “X” will be assigned to any student that earns below 50% and does not complete all in-semester examinations unless the final examination is completed.

A midterm grade, if assigned, serves only as an indication of your progress in the course, and should not be considered as a predictor of your final grade.

Testing Accommodations:  If you have been approved for alternative testing, you must arrange to take your exams at the Disability Services for Students testing facility.  Note that the exam dates are available in this syllabus.

Grade Appeals:  If you have a question regarding grading of any lecture or laboratory materials (e.g. exam problems, homework problems, laboratory notebooks, laboratory reports, etc.), see the course instructor within FIVE business days of receiving the graded assignment in question.  If you disagree with the assessment of that assignment by the course instructor, you must submit a written description of your concern to Dr. Miller via his ECE Department mailbox (not email) within five business days of receiving the graded material.

Other

Students are expected to attend all lectures (note possibility of unannounced quizzes) and to be on time (assignments are collected at the beginning of class). Electronic devices are to be turned off (unless there is a safety issue) during lecture unless prior arrangements have been made with the instructor.

LABORATORY

 

Lab attendance is mandatory. Only under extremely unusual circumstances will make-up laboratories be considered.  Religious observances will be accommodated with advanced notice.  If an emergency prevents you from attending a laboratory or arriving on-time, contact your instructor PRIOR to the lab or as soon as you can, either by sending an email or leaving a message with the ECE Department Office at 276-3158.  Failure to adhere to this policy will result in zero credit for the lab and any other activities (e.g. quizzes) conducted in lab on the day of the absence.  If the laboratory notebook was due the day of the unexcused absence, no credit will be assigned for the analysis sections for laboratories to be graded.  Arriving late to lab (i.e. after the posted start time) without a valid excuse will result in zero credit for the quiz and potentially zero credit for the lab and any other activities conducted during that session.  There is no obligation to provide makeup lab sessions for unexcused tardy or absent students.

 

While experimental data is collected in groups, all other laboratory activities must be completed individually.  Additional laboratory requirements will be presented in the first laboratory meeting.

 

Students that do not successfully complete the laboratory safety quiz offered during the first lab session will not be allowed into lab.

 

Grading Basis

 

Your laboratory grade will be determined using the following evaluation criteria:

 

1.      Laboratory technique including demonstration of an ability to make appropriate observations and accurately and satisfactorily record observations and data in writing in a laboratory notebook (50%). Lab notebooks provide a convenient and professional method of organizing and storing your lab work and records.  Your laboratory notebook will be evaluated several times during the semester for neatness, organization, technical accuracy, and completeness.  Specific guidelines for the notebook will be provided in the laboratory.  Unless otherwise indicated, pre-lab assignments must be completed in your lab notebook before coming to lab. Each laboratory must be initialed by the lab instructor. Signatures will be made in only two cases:

a.      the laboratory is complete including the results section (LAB COMPLETE signature);

b.      the lab session is over (IN PROGRESS signature). For this case a second LAB COMPLETE signature is required by the end of the next lab session.

Laboratory notebooks are due several times during the semester as announced in lab and/or via email to wmich.edu email addresses.  Late laboratory notebooks will not be accepted except under extremely unusual circumstances.

2.      Pre-lab quizzes (30%). Quizzes are closed book; however, you may use your laboratory notebook on quizzes. Potential sources of quiz questions include previous labs and the current pre-lab assignment and may require calculations.

3.      Laboratory report(s) (20%). Report(s) will be assigned in lecture and (as with homework) are due at the beginning of lecture.

 

Failure to follow safe laboratory procedures as described in lab will result in removal from the lab and failure in the course.

EXAMINATIONS AND QUIZZES will be closed-notes closed-book unless otherwise noted. You must have a WMU issued ID with you at the exam.

 

Only under extremely unusual circumstances will make-up examinations and quizzes be considered.  If an emergency prevents you from attending a scheduled examination or quiz, contact your instructor PRIOR to the test or as soon as you can. If the instructor cannot be reached directly, leave a message with the department (276-3150). Failure to adhere to this policy will result in zero credit for the exercise.

 

Use of Calculators:  Calculators are not allowed on examinations and quizzes.

HOMEWORK

There are two types of homework assignments:  homework submitted in-class and homework submitted online.  One or both types might be assigned.  ALL homework assignments will be announced in class and/or posted online. Homework assignments with missing or illegible names will not receive credit and may or may not be returned.

 

For In-Class Submissions

 

Homework due dates will be given in class. Homework is due at the beginning of lecture.  Each homework problem must be worked on separate page(s).  LATE HOMEWORK will not be accepted, except under extraordinary circumstances. Homework is to be completed individually.

 

Homework should normally be done on 8 1/2'' by 11'' sheets. “Engineer's Pad” sheets are preferred.  Solutions must be done in a neat, structured, logical, and orderly manner with frequent brief notations enabling the grader to readily verify the author's source of information, steps taken, sources of formula, equations, and methods used. USE THE PARTIAL CHECK LIST FOR SUBMITTED HOMEWORK BELOW.  Papers failing to meet these guidelines may not be graded and may be returned, with or without an opportunity for resubmission with a penalty.

 

PARTIAL CHECK LIST FOR SUBMITTED HOMEWORK

 

1.      Each problem must include: (a) author's name, (b) name/title of the assignment, and (c) date of completion.  PUT YOUR LABORATORY MEETING DAY AND TIME IN THE UPPER RIGHT HAND CORNER.

2.      Use only one side of the paper and include a brief and concise statement of the problem prior to its solution. Begin each problem on a new page.

3.      Number the pages and DOUBLE SPACE the text.

4.      Staple each problem in the upper left corner as needed.

5.      Entitle graphs, label and include axes, include key symbols for multiple curve graphs, and give brief notes of explanation where appropriate.

6.      Briefly but clearly annotate your document in a way which will provide the document reader with information such as

a.      which part of the assignment is this?

b.      what is being done and why?

c.      how was it done and what are the results?

d.      how was this equation obtained and how was it used?

e.      sample calculations and definitions of symbols/parameters where appropriate; and

f.       BOX AND LABEL ANSWERS.

 

 

 

For On-Line Submissions

 

The on-line homework process will be discussed in class.  It is your responsibility to monitor your online homework scores to insure that you have received proper credit.

 

If you believe that there is an error in an online problem solution, submit that problem to the instructor before the assignment due date either in class or in the instructor’s mail box in the ECE Department.  Include complete documentation (e.g. circuit diagrams) and a printout of the online solution with error(s) identified.  Clearly show how you arrived at your solution.  Follow the “in-class” submissions homework guidelines.

 

Course Schedule
(a tentative schedule for the semester was provided in class; the online schedule will be frequently updated as the semester progresses)

 

 

#

date

topic (related text section)

assignments

WEEK 1

NO LAB

 1 

9/6

syllabus

how to succeed in this course

 

overview of electrical engineering

 

http://www.ieee.org/documents/
IEEE_Career_brochure_3.1.07.pdf

 

http://www.ieee.org/membership_services/

membership/societies/index.html?WT.mc_id=%20lp_sc_lai

 

Also see

http://www.greatachievements.org/default.aspx

read syllabus and

LAB #1 documents

read CH 1: Basic Concepts

 

Explore
http://lib.usm.edu/plagiarism_tutorial.html

 

HW #1: connect® Orientation
DUE 9/13

HW #2: (CH 1) DUE 9/22
EXTENDED TO 10/4

 

 2 

9/8

What do engineers do?

 

What is a circuit?

 

Discuss Lab 1

 

Charge and Current (1.3)

Read CH 2:  Basic Laws


WEEK 2

LAB 1:  Basic Circuit Measurements and Ohm’s Law

ECE 2100 Laboratory:  Safety and Rules

ECE 2100 Laboratory:  Notebook Requirements

 

Students that do not successfully complete the lab safety quiz will not be allowed into lab.

 3 

9/11

Voltage (1.4)
electric power and passive sign convention (1.5)

Ohm’s Law (2.2)

conservation of energy (1.5)

Circuit Elements (1.6)

HW #3: (CH 2) DUE 9/22

EXTENDED TO 10/4

 4 

9/13

Circuit Elements (1.6)
Problem Solving (1.8)

engineering design process

Resistance (2.2)

Also see

http://www.allaboutcircuits.com/textbook/direct-current/chpt-2/nonlinear-conduction/

network topology (2.3)

HW #1 DUE

 5 

9/15

Kirchhoff’s Laws (KVL)(2.4)

 

WEEK 3

LAB 2:  Series and Parallel Circuits

LAB NOTEBOOKS DUE (Lab 1 to be graded)

 6 

9/18

series resistors/voltage dividers (2.5)

parallel resistors/current dividers (2.6)

equivalent resistance (2.6)

 

Wye-Delta Transformations (2.7)

Read CH 3:  Methods of Analysis

 

9/20

NO LECTURE
Attend Engineering Expo

 

 7 

9/22

Design of DC Meters (2.8.2)

see

http://www.electronics-radio.com/articles/test-methods/meters/analogue-multimeter.php

meter sensitivity

HW #2 DUE

HW #3 DUE
EXTENDED TO 10/4

 

HW #4: (CH 3) DUE 10/4

WEEK 4

LAB 3:  Basic DC Meter Design
LAB NOTEBOOKS RETURNED

 8 

9/25

Wheatstone bridge (4.10.2)

Nodal Analysis (3.2, 3.3)

HW #2 DUE

HW #3 DUE

 9 

9/27

Nodal Analysis (3.2, 3.3)

 

10 

9/29

Mesh Analysis (3.4, 3.5)

 

WEEK 5

LAB 4:  Nodal and Mesh Analysis:  Comparison of Analysis, Experimental, and Simulated (SPICE) Results

LAB NOTEBOOKS DUE (Labs 2-4 to be graded)

11 

10/2

Nodal and Mesh Analysis by Inspection (3.6)

comparing nodal and mesh analysis (3.7)

Source Transformation (4.4)

Read CH 4:  Circuit Theorems

12 

10/4

linear systems (4.2)

Superposition (4.3)

HW #4 DUE

 

HW #5: (CH 4) DUE 10/11

13 

10/6

Superposition (4.3)
Thevenin/Norton equivalent circuits (4.5, 4.6)

 

WEEK 6

LAB 5:  Superposition and Thevenin’s Theorem

14 

10/9

Thevenin/Norton equivalent circuits (4.5, 4.6)
negative resistance
Maximum Power Transfer (4.8)

read CH 5:  Operational Amplifiers

 

15 

10/11

operational amplifiers:  ideal model (5.3), ‘intuitive’ inverting amplifier (5.4); internal circuitry of LM741 op-amp:  LM741 Operational Amplifier Datasheet

 

assign lab report #1

LAB 5:  Superposition and Thevenin’s Theorem

(must be completed individually)

(submit at BEGINNING of lecture on 11/13)

(MAKE A COPY OF YOUR LAB NOTEBOOK WORK?)

laboratory report guidelines

HW #5 DUE

HW #6: (CH 5) DUE 10/25

lab report #1 assigned

 

 

16 

10/13

operational amplifier:  non-inverting amplifier (5.5), non-inverting amplifier as negative feedback system
Guest Lecturer:  Dr. Dean Johnson

 

WEEK 7

LAB:  Examination Review.  Attendance is REQUIRED.
The lab will consist of taking a fifty-minute practice exam; self-grading of that exam; and going through the solution of
Exam #1 Fall 2016.  Full participation will result in a perfect lab quiz for this week.  No other credit will be awarded.  Work Fall 2016 Exam #1 as the pre-lab and bring that with you to lab.

LAB NOTEBOOKS RETURNED

17 

10/16

operational amplifiers: buffer amplifier, voltmeter w/ op-amp and meter movement, I-V converter

summing amplifier (5.6), difference amplifier (5.7)

 

18 

10/18

examination review

Exam #1 Spring 2015

Exam #1 Summer I 2015

Exam #1 Fall 2015

Exam #1 Spring 2016

Exam #1 Fall 2016

Exam #1 Spring 2017

Exam #1 Summer I 2017

NOTE:  for practice only; your exam might not look anything like these!operational amplifiers: instrumentation amplifier

read CH 6:  Inductance, Capacitance, and Mutual Inductance

19 

10/20

operational amplifiers:  difference amplifier (5.7), CMRR, instrumentation amplifier (Example 5.8)

 

Linear Technology LT1167 Precision Instrumentation Amplifier datasheet

NPC-1220 Series NovaSensor Medium Pressure Sensors datasheet

 

J. Stahl, Dual Channel Low Noise Amplifier for Experiments In Neurophysiology, Master of Science in Electrical Engineering Thesis, 2009.

 

WEEK 8

LAB 6:  Basic Waveforms and Oscilloscope Operation

LAB NOTEBOOKS DUE (Labs 5-6 to be graded)

20 

10/23

EXAM 1 (CH 1-4 and related labs)

no calculators, bring WMU ID

Read CH 6:  Capacitors and Inductors

21 

10/25

sinusoids
capacitance (6.2, 6.3)

HW #6 DUE

HW #7 (CH 6) DUE 11/3

 

10/27

capacitance (6.2, 6.3)
electronic integrators/differentiators (6.6.1, 6.6.2)

supercapacitors:

http://www.technologyreview.com/view/521651/graphene-supercapacitors-ready-for-electric-vehicle-energy-storage-say-korean-engineers/

 

http://cds.linear.com/docs/en/lt-journal/LTJournal-V25N3-03-df-LTC3128-DaveSalerno.pdf

inductance (6.4, 6.5)

 

WEEK 9

LAB 7:  Operational Amplifier Circuits

NationalSemiconductorModels.lib (contains model of LM741 from National Semiconductor)

Put this file in the same directory as your LTspice schematic and put the SPICE directive
“.include NationalSemiconductorModels.lib” in your schematic.

LAB NOTEBOOKS RETURNED

22 

10/30

inductance (6.4, 6.5)

importance of sinusoids in engineering

AC vs. DC electrical power transmission

 

23 

11/1

introduction to phasors (9.3)

passive circuit elements in the phasor domain (9.4)

read CH 9:  Sinusoids and Phasors

read  Appendix B:  Complex Numbers

24 

11/3

series RL circuit

series RLC circuit

discuss Lab 8

HW #7 DUE

HW # 8: (CH 9) DUE 11/15

WEEK 10

LAB 8:  Steady-State AC Behavior of Passive Circuit Elements

25 

11/6

LAST DAY TO WITHDRAW

review graded exam #1

 

26 

11/8

mutual inductance (13.2)

ideal transformer (13.5)/applications

Analog Computer (6.6.3):  Example 6.15, text

 

27 

11/10

KVL/KCL in phasor domain (9.6)

series/parallel impedances (9.7)
equivalent impedance (9.7)
Impedance and Admittance (9.5)

parallel LC circuit:  how to tune a radio

Read CH 10:  Sinusoidal Steady-State Analysis

WEEK 11

LAB 9:  Frequency and Intuitive Step Response of RC Filters

LAB NOTEBOOKS DUE (Labs 7-9 to be graded)

28 

11/13

low pass RC filter
high pass RC filter

lab report #1 due at

BEGINNING OF lecture

 

 

29 

11/15

circuit analysis in the phasor domain (10)

HW #8 DUE

 

HW #9: (CH 10, 11) DUE 11/27

 

30 

11/17

circuit analysis in the phasor domain (10)

assign lab report #2
LAB 8:  Steady-State AC Behavior of Passive Circuit Elements

(must be completed individually)

(submit at BEGINNING of lecture on 12/8)

(MAKE A COPY OF YOUR LAB NOTEBOOK WORK?)

lab report #2 assigned

 

Read CH 11:  AC Power Analysis

WEEK 12

NO LAB

31 

11/20

RMS (11.4)
Instantaneous and Average Power (11.2)

complex power (11.6)

power triangle (11.6)

power factor correction (11.8)

maximum power transfer

resonance

 

32 

11/22

examination review

Exam #2 Spring 2015

Exam #2 Summer I 2015

Exam #2 Fall 2015

Exam #2 Spring 2016

Exam #2 Fall 2016

Exam #2 Spring 2017

Exam #2 Summer I 2017
NOTE:  for practice only; your exam might not look anything like these!

read CH 7:  First-Order Circuits
read CH 8:  Second-Order Circuits

 

11/24

NO CLASS

 

WEEK 13

LAB 10:  AC Power and Power Factor Correction

(laboratory team self-assessment form will be provided by the laboratory instructor)
LAB NOTEBOOKS RETURNED

33 

11/27

mutual inductance
ideal transformer
first order circuits:
natural response (RC)(7.2)

HW #9 DUE

 

HW #10: (CH 7,8) DUE

34 

11/29

first order circuits:

natural response (RL) (7.3)

Singularity Functions (7.4)

step response (RC)(7.5)

step response (RL)(7.6)

first order response general solution

 

35 

12/1

LAB NOTEBOOKS DUE (Lab 10 to be graded)

Submit lab notebooks as you walk into D-109

EXAM 2

no calculators, bring WMU ID

covers all material except CH 7 and 8

 

WEEK 14

LAB 11:  Step Response of a RC Circuit

LAB 12:  Step Response of a RLC Circuit

LAB NOTEBOOKS RETURNED (Labs 11-12 graded in lab)

36 

12/4

second order circuits (8):

series RLC circuit:  natural and step response
parallel RLC circuit:  natural and step response

 

37 

12/6

review sample final exams(s)

Final Exam Spring 2015

Final Exam Summer I 2015

Final Exam Fall 2015

Final Exam Spring 2016

Final Exam Fall 2016

Final Exam Spring 2017

Final Exam Summer I 2017

NOTE:  for practice only; your exam might not look anything like these!

 

38 

12/8

review exam #2

course wrap-up
encourage instructor evaluation participation

HW #10 DUE

lab report #2 due at

BEGINNING OF lecture

WEEK 15

39 

TUE
12/12

10:15AM to 12:15PM

FINAL EXAM

(verify this day/time on your own)

no calculators, bring WMU ID

 

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