SEMESTER 2 COURSE TITLE ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING II INDEPENDENT TEACHING ACTIVITIES if credits are awarded for separate components of the course, e.g. lectures, laboratory exercises, etc. If the credits are awarded for the whole of the course, give the weekly teaching hours and the total credits
Laboratory Exercises
Add rows if necessary. The organisation of teaching and the teaching methods used are described in detail at (d).
6 COURSE TYPE General background
general background, General knowledge special background, specialised general knowledge, skills development PREREQUISITE COURSES: Electrical Engineering I (Code: 2201004) LANGUAGE OF INSTRUCTION and EXAMINATIONS: IS THE COURSE OFFERED TO ERASMUS STUDENTS COURSE WEBSITE (URL) Greek NO‐ii‐
1204/53 (2) LEARNING OUTCOMES Learning outcomes
The course learning outcomes, specific knowledge, skills and competences of an appropriate level, which the students will acquire with the successful completion of the course are described. Consult Appendix A • Description of the level of learning outcomes for each qualifications cycle, according to the Qualifications Framework of the European Higher Education Area • Descriptors for Levels 6, 7 & 8 of the European Qualifications Framework for Lifelong Learning and Appendix B • Guidelines for writing Learning Outcomes Upon completion of the course, students will have:
1. In‐depth knowledge and critical understanding of the basic theory of electric AC circuit, which is necessary for the understanding of most courses of the department Automation. 2. Knowledge and skills in solving circuits with resistors, capacitors and inductors, in calculating complex power, the power balance and the use of techniques for improving power factor 3. Knowledge and skills to respond to tasks requiring wiring circuits using frequency generator, multimeter / oscilloscope to measure currents, voltages, phase difference. Knowledge and ability to get, analyze, evaluate measurements and correlate electrical quantities. Specifically, students will be able : 1. To be able to understand basic electrical properties 2. To apply Kirchhoff's laws, linearity, superposition, and Thevenin's theorem in the design and analysis of circuits. 3. To analyze AC circuits involving active circuit elements 4. To determine the transient response of energy storage elements using periodic functions, RMS values and phasors. 5. To analyze sinusoids in steady‐state response, resonance, Q, and bandwidth. 6. To calculate power triangle in single‐phase and balanced three‐phase systems and to improve the power factor of the circuit by adding reactive elements 7. To handle generators, multimeters, oscilloscope and make independent measurements. 8. To make measurements of current and voltage, correlate electrical quantities and calculate or estimate errors 9. To evaluate whether the measurements are within the experimental uncertainties and detect systematic errors General Competences Taking into consideration the general competences that the degree‐holder must acquire (as these appear in the Diploma Supplement and appear below), at which of the following does the course aim? Search for, analysis and synthesis of data and information, with the use of the necessary technology Project planning and management Respect for difference and multiculturalism Respect for the natural environment Adapting to new situations Decision‐making Working independently Team work Working in an international environment Working in an interdisciplinary environment Production of new research ideas Showing social, professional and ethical responsibility and sensitivity to gender issues Criticism and self‐criticism Production of free, creative and inductive thinking …… Others… ……. •
Search, analysis and synthesis of data and information. Understanding the essential components of any theoretical or experimental problem, (decomposing a problem into its constituent parts) through reference to pre‐
existing knowledge and creative exploitation. Decision making: Proficiency in developing and implementing project plans, investigating alternative solutions, and critically evaluating differing strategies Autonomous work: Developing the personal capacity of the student to gather material pertaining to the issue that concerns him, solve problems and assignments. Teamwork: Developing ethical practitioners who are collaborative and effective team workers, through group activities, seminars and tutorials. Demonstrate social, professional and moral responsibility and sensitivity to gender issues: through coexistence in working groups and joint actions, development of mutual respect, recognition of common needs and expectations, but also respect for the distinctive characteristics of each person regardless of gender. Criticism and self‐criticism: Capable of tracking error to suggestions, questions manipulated results. Identifying problems using contradictions and inconsistencies in the results of an experiment or an exercise. (3) SYLLABUS 1. Introduction 2. Sinusoids and Phasors 3. Capacitors and Inductors ‐Series and Parallel Capacitors / Inductors 4. Impedance and Admittance 5. Kirchhoff’s Laws in the Frequency Domain 6. Nodal Analysis ‐ Mesh Analysis ‐ Superposition Theorem 7. Source Transformation 8. Thevenin’s theorem. Norton’s theorem. 9. Instantaneous and Average Power 10. Maximum Average Power Transfer 11. Effective or RMS Value 12. Apparent Power and Power Factor 13. Complex Power ‐Conservation of AC Power 14. Power Factor Correction Balanced Three‐Phase 15. Power in a Balanced System Laboratory Exercises 1. Introducton‐Sinusoidal Sources‐Review of Complex Numbers 2. The Transient Response of RC ‐RL Circuits 3. Oscilloscope A (Basic measurements) 4. Oscilloscope B (phase difference measurement) 5. RL Circuits 6. RC Circuits 7. RLC Series Circuit‐ Resonance A part 8. RLC Series Circuit‐ B part 9. RLC parallel Circuit 10. Thevenin’s theorem. 11. Norton’s theorem. (4) TEACHING and LEARNING METHODS ‐ EVALUATION DELIVERY Lectures, laboratories , Face‐to‐face
Face‐to‐face, Distance learning, etc. USE OF INFORMATION AND Teaching using ICT, Communication and Electronic COMMUNICATIONS Submission TECHNOLOGY Use of ICT in teaching, laboratory education, communication with students TEACHING METHODS The manner and methods of teaching are described in detail. Lectures, seminars, laboratory practice, fieldwork, study and analysis of bibliography, tutorials, placements, clinical practice, art workshop, interactive teaching, educational visits, project, essay writing, artistic creativity, etc. The student's study hours for each learning activity are given as well as the hours of non‐directed study according to the principles of the ECTS Activity Lectures Laboratories Course total Semester workload 130 26 156 STUDENT PERFORMANCE EVALUATION Description of the evaluation Written examination: 60% procedure Laboratory exercise: 40% Language of evaluation, methods of Optional job preparation and presentation of up to evaluation, summative or conclusive, multiple choice questionnaires, short‐ 24%, less than the proportion of written examination answer questions, open‐ended questions, problem solving, written work, essay/report, oral examination, public presentation, laboratory work, clinical examination of patient, art interpretation, other Specifically‐defined evaluation criteria are given, and if and where they are accessible to students.
(5) ATTACHED BIBLIOGRAPHY 1. JOSEPH A. EDMINISTER: Theory and Problems of ELECTRIC CIRCUITS Schaum’s Outline Series McGRAW‐HILL. 2. ΗλεκτροτεχνίαΙ&ΙΙ Γ.Πολίτης‐Δ.Πυρομάλλης. 3. Sadiku‐Alexander, Εισαγωγή στα Ηλεκτρικά Κυκλώματα, Εκδόσεις Τζιόλα, 2013, ISBN 9604182625. 4. Χατζαράκης Γεώργιος : Ηλεκτρικά κυκλώματα (τόμος Β),Εκδόσεις Τζιόλα 5. Ηλεκτροτεχνία, Ν. Κολιόπουλου –Η. Λ ΌΗ 6. Ηλεκτρικά κυκλώματα, Κανελλόπουλος‐Βαζούρας –Λιβιεράτος