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EGR 240 Introduction to Electrical and Computer EngineeringPowerPoint Presentation

EGR 240 Introduction to Electrical and Computer Engineering

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### EGR 240Introduction to Electrical and Computer Engineering

Prof. Michael P. Polis

102J Science & Engineering Building

Engineering Core

EGR 120 Engineering Graphics and CAD (1)

EGR 141 Problem Solving in Engineering and Computer Science (4)

EGR 240 Introduction to Electrical and Computer Engineering (4)

EGR 250 Introduction to Thermal Engineering (4)

EGR 260 Introduction to Industrial and Systems Engineering (4)

EGR 280 Design and Analysis of Electromechanical Systems (4)

Website for EGR 240 Spring 06

http://www.secs.oakland.edu/~polis/

EGR 240

- Text: Essentials of Electrical and Computer Engineering by David V. Kerns, Jr. and J. David Irwin, Prentice Hall, 2004.
- Prerequisites:
- EGR 141
- MTH 154

Course Contents

- DC circuits
- Op Amps
- Basic logic gates
- Boolean algebra and logic equations
- Combinational logic
- Sequential logic
- AC Circuits
- Magnetic circuits
- DC motors

Course ObjectivesBy the end of this course you should be able to:

- Define the voltage-current relationship for each circuit element, nodal and mesh matrix equations for DC and steady-state AC circuits and solve the matrix equations using [email protected]
- Find the voltages and currents in basic DC and steady-state AC circuits using voltage and current division, Thevenin’s theorem, or superposition.
- Describe and analyze the operation of an ideal op-amp circuit..

Course Objectives (cont.)By the end of this course you should be able to:

- Convert a number in one base to another, in particular decimal to binary to hexadecimal and vice versa.
- Identify basic gates (NOT, AND, OR, NAND, NOR, XOR, XNOR), list the truth tables for each gate, and find the reduced form of any logic function with 3 or 4 inputs by using Karnaugh maps.
- Simulate basic combinational and sequential digital circuits using Verilog and synthesize these circuits in a CPLD.

Course Objectives (cont.)By the end of this course you should be able to:

- Describe the meaning of instantaneous power, average power, and effective or RMS power in electric circuits.
- Describe the operation of a linear transformer, and a basic DC motor.

Homework

- Individual homework due on most Mondays & Thursdays
- Class homework due on most lecture days
- Late homework is NOT accepted
- SOLUTIONS will be posted for ONE WEEK both in the Lab and on the Board outside Rm. 145 DHE

Labs

- Labs begin Wednesday, May 3, 2006
- in Room 129, SEB

- Groups of “four” (2 computers per group)
- Lab assignments are on the website
- Specific lab procedures will be given before each lab

Lab Instructors

- Wayne M. Morrell – [email protected]
- Shady Elashhab – [email protected]
- Jason Gorski – [email protected]

Exams

- Exam 1: Monday, May 15, 2006
- Exam 2: Monday, June 5, 2006
- Final Exam: Monday, June 19, 2006
- 6:30-9:30 p.m.

- No makeup exams

Grading

- Homework 10%
- Laboratory 20%
- Exam 1 20%
- Exam 2 20%
- Final exam 30%
- 100%

Office HoursProf. Polis

- By Appointment (use email to set-up)
- Mon.-Thurs. 4:15 – 5:15pm, 102J SEB
- Phone: 248-370-2743
- email: [email protected]

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