ELEC 101: ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ANALYSIS

SYLLABUS FOR SPRING, 2001

Lecturer: Susan Baish                                                                                      Office: 302 Dana

E-mail: smithbsh@bucknell.edu                                                                    Telephone: 577-1264

Office Hours : Thursdays, 9-10 a.m. and 1-2 p.m.  Other times by appointment.

Text:  Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering: Second Edition” by Leonard S. Brobow, Oxford University Press, New York, 1996.

Objective

The objective of this course is to provide the student with an overview of the field of electrical engineering, knowledge of the practical applications of electrical engineering theory, and a familiarity with electrical instrumentation.  This course covers both analog and digital circuits.

Homework:  Homework will be assigned each day.  Unless stated otherwise, the homework is due at the beginning of the second lecture after the homework was assigned.  Please try the homework when it is assigned so that, if you have problems, you can ask questions at the next lecture.  You are encouraged to discuss homework problems with others in the class.  However, the work that you submit must be your own and be written individually.  No late homework will be accepted.  The lowest 15% of your homework grades will be dropped.

Quizzes:  Quizzes will be given to encourage you to keep current with the material and to provide the instructor with a measure of how well you understand a concept.  No make-up quizzes are given.  The lowest 20% of your quiz grades will be dropped.

Exam 1                February 19, 2001

Exam 2   March 26, 2001

Exam 3   April 23, 2001

Lab                                         30%

3 Hour Exams                        40%

Final Exam                             20%

Homework and Quizzes 10%

ELEC 101: ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING ANALYSIS

SYLLABUS FOR SPRING, 2001

 Date Topic Reading Homework 1/17 Voltage and Current Sources, Resistors 1.1 1.6, interests (EE and non-EE) 1/19 Kirchoff’s, Current Law 1.2 1/22 Kirchoff’s Voltage Law 1.3 1/24 Independent and Dependent Sources 1.4 1/26 Power 1.5 1/29 Nodal Analysis 2.1-2.2 1/31 Mesh Analysis 2.3 2/2 Ideal Amplifiers 2.4 2/5 Thevenin Equivalent 2.5 2/7 Norton Equivalent, Maximum Power Transfer 2.5 2/9 Superposition 2.6 2/12 A/D and D/A Converters 13.4 2/14 Energy-Storage Devices 3.1 2/16 Review 2/19 Exam 1 2/21 Current-Voltage Relationships 3.2 2/23 First-Order Circuits 3.3-3.4 2/26 First-Order Circuits 3.3-3.4 2/28 Applications Using Capacitors 10.5 3/2 Applications Using Capacitors 10.5 3/5 Frequency-Domain Analysis 4.2-4.3 3/7 Filters 5.1 3/9 Semiconductors, p-n junctions 6.1-6.2 3/19 Diodes 6.3 3/21 Ideal Diodes 6.4 3/23 Review 3/26 Exam 2 3/28 Transistors and Logic Gates 8.3-8.4 3/30 Binary Numbers and Arithmetic 11.1-2 4/2 Logic Circuits 11.3 4/4 Boolean Algebra 11.4 4/6 Boolean Functions 11.5 4/9 Boolean Functions 11.6 4/11 Combinatorial Logic 12.1 4/13 Design of Digital Devices 12.2 4/16 Sequential Logic 12.3 4/18 Counters 13.1 4/20 Review 4/23 Exam 3 4/25 Registers 13.2 4/27 Memories 13.3 4/30 Review