advertisement

Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering MTE 120: Circuits Spring Term 2010 TEACHING TEAM: Instructors Name Class Office E-mail Ramdan El-Shatshat Coordinator EIT 4021 raelshat@ece.uwaterloo.ca Akrem El-Ghazal Instructor EIT 3147 aelghaza@engmail.uwaterloo.ca Teaching Assistants Name Duty Office E-mail Osman, Ahmad Tutorial/CDT DC-3583 a2osman@engmail.uwaterloo.ca Abediseid, Walid LAB/CDT EIT-4126 wabedise@engmail.uwaterloo.ca El-Rayani, Yousef El-Mabruk Saad LAB/CDT CPH-2396H yrayani@ecemail.uwaterloo.ca Khalifa, Ahmed LAB/CDT CPH-2396E akhalifa@engmail.uwaterloo.ca Muneer, Wajid LAB/CDT CPH-3681 wmuneer@engmail.uwaterloo.ca 1st year Lab Instructors June Lowe LAB/CDT E2 1318A june@engmail.uwaterloo.ca Fiona Yiu LAB/CDT E2 1318 fyyiu@engmail.uwaterloo.ca Chris Rennick LAB/CDT E2 1318 crennick@uwaterloo.ca WEEF Lab TA Thananjayan Ranganathan LAB/CDT E2 1311 trangana@uwaterloo.ca SCHEDULE: Days Type Mon. Tues. Wed. Thurs. 8:30-9:20 9:30-11:20 8:30-9:20 EIT 1015 EIT 1015 EIT 1015 1:30-3:20* 12:30-1:20 E2 1310 E2 1310 Fri. Lectures Tutorial/CDTS 01:30-04:20 Labs E2 1310 *Two-hour session during the OFF-lab weeks COURSE CONTENTS: Week Dates 1 May 4 2 May 11 3 May 18 4 May 25 5 June 1 6 June 8 7 8 9 10 11 12 June 15 June 22 June 29 July 6 July 13 July 20 13 July 27 Topics and sections Chapter 22: Electric charge (Sections 22.1–22.10.). Chapter 23: Electrical field (Sections 23.1–5,23. 8 and 23. 10. Chapter 25: Electric Potential (Section 25.1-3 and 25-5-7). Chapter 29: Magnetic fields (Sections29.1–4, and 29.8–9) Chapter 30: Magnetic Fields Due to Currents (Sections 30.1–5). Chapter 31: Induction and Inductance, Sections 1-6. Textbooks K. Cummings, P. W. Laws, E. Redish, and P. Cooney, Understanding Physics, Part 3. New York: John Wiley, 2004. R. C. Dorf and J. A. Svoboda, Introduction to Electric Circuits, Eighth Edition. John Wiley, 2010. Chapter 1: Circuit Variables, Sections 1–8. Chapter 2: Circuit Elements, Sections 1–10 Chapter 3: Resistive Circuits, Sections 1–7. Chapter 4: Methods of Analysis of Resistive Circuits, Sections 35. Chapter 5: Circuit Theorems, Sections 3–7. Chapter 7: Energy Storage Elements, Sections 3–9. Chapter 8: Response of RL and RC Circuits, Sections 3–4. Chapter 10: Sinusoidal Steady-State Analysis, Sections 2–3, 6–12. Chapter 11: AC Steady-State Power, Sections 2–6. David Comer and Chapter 5: Diodes, Sections 3–5. Chapter 7: Bipolar Junction Transistor, Sections 1–4. Donald Comer, Fundamental of Electronic Circuit Design, John Wiley, 2003. IMPORTANT DATES: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Lectures begin May 4, 2010. Tutorial Sessions begin week 2. Laboratory Sessions begin week 5. Midterm examination will be on Monday, June 16, 2010, 7:00-9:00 PM. Last day of lectures July 29, 2010. EXAMINATIONS: • • • The course has one midterm examination and one final examination. All of the examinations are closed book but a formula sheet is provided: You may use a calculator (not containing stored text or programs) on the exams. Marking Scheme Item Weight Midterm Examination 1 20 Final Examination 50 CDTs 15 LABs 15 Total 100 RESOURCES: [1] K. Cummings, P. W. Laws, E. Redish, and P. Cooney, Understanding Physics, Part 3. New York: John Wiley, 2004. We use chapters 22–23 and 29–31 for Section 1—Electromagnetism. [2] R. C. Dorf and J. A. Svoboda, Introduction to Electric Circuits, Eighth Edition. John Wiley, 2010. We use chapters 1–5, 7, 8, 10 and 11 for Section 2—Electric Circuit Analysis. [3]- David Comer and Donald Comer, Fundamental of Electronic Circuit Design, John Wiley, 2003. Custom printing of chapters 5, and 7. We use chapters 5, and 7 for Section 3—Electronic Circuit Analysis. [4] MTE 120 Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering, Laboratory Exercises Manual, Spring 2004. Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, University of Waterloo (Waterloo, ON N2L 3G1). COMPUTER-DELIVERED TUTORIALS (CDT'S): The Computer Delivered Tutorials (CDTs) are active learning sessions which help, encourage, and reward you for keeping up with the problem-solving component of the course. They are basically open-book automated quizzes during which you have access to tutorial assistance. Students in groups of two answer questions delivered by a computer, where they are allowed to use textbooks/notes and discuss the solution methods with TAs and peers. The CDTs will use numerical value questions based on the course concepts and the end chapter problems. The questions will have random properties making each CDT unique. All CDTs start in the tutorial sessions with the following details: • • The first CDT has 5 simple questions to allow you to learn the software. This CDT is not graded. The remaining CDTs comprise about 5-10 questions, equally weighted, and scheduled as follows: a) 1 hr CDTs held completed in 20-40 min. b) 2 hr CDTs held when there is no lab, completed in 60-90 min. LABORATORY WORK: • • • • • • Lab. work is done at the WEEF Lab (E2-1310). Lab experiments will be performed in groups of two students. Lab procedures and studies are described in the Laboratory Exercises Manual. You will save much time if you thoroughly study the relevant sections of the lab manual before attempting the experiments in the lab. Come to the lab with a clear understanding of what you are meant to accomplish, or with clear questions, so that the teaching team can help you. The labs require a pre-Lab to be completed by each student prior to the start of the lab session. “Note that it is necessary to do pre-lab work before attending each lab session” The pre-Lab and Lab reports should be submitted at the end of the lab session. You submit one report per group of two. See the KEY DATES Section for the schedule of the following lab studies for your division SCHEDULE: LAB Title Dates Week 5 Lab - 2 Instrumentation Lab - 1 The Oscilloscope: Operation and Applications (IL-1) Resistor Networks and Thévenin Circuits (LS-1) Week 8 Lab - 3 Time Response of RC and RL Circuits (LS-2) Week 10 Lab - 4 AC Circuits (LS-3) Week 12 Lab - 1 LAB. Marker PROBLEMS: • • • • Weekly assigned problems are end-of-chapter problems from the course textbooks. Assigned problems are not handed in; however, it is very important for students to complete these problems regularly to gauge and reinforce their comprehension of the concepts and analysis techniques presented throughout the term. Full solutions for the assigned problems will be posted the week after the problems are assigned. Full solutions for the assigned problems will be posted the week after the problems are assigned. Week 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 Assigned problems Chapter 22: Electric Charge: 10, 13, 16, 18, 20, 30, 36, 37. Chapter 23: Electric Fields: 1, 4, 7, 9, 10, 15, 16. Chapter 25: Electrical Potential 13,20,21,24. Chapter 29: Magnetic Fields: 3, 4, 31, 32, 35, 39, 42. Chapter 30: Magnetic Fields Due to Currents: 2, 5, 11, 13, 23, 27, 31, 38, 40. Chapter 31: Induction and Inductance: 2, 3, 4, 16, 26, 29, 32. Chapter 1 : Circuit Variables 1.2-3, 1.5-1, 1.5-3, 1.5-6, 1.7-2. Chapter 2 : Circuit elements: 2.4-1, 2.4-3, 2.4-5, 2.5-2, 2.5-4, 2.6-2, 2.7-2, 2.7-4. Chapter 3: Resistive Circuits: 3.2-2, 3.2-5, 3.2-7, 3.2-9, 3.3-4, 3.4-1, 3.4-4,3.6-3, 3.6-6, 3.8-6. Chapter 4: Analysis of Resistive Circuits: 4.2-2, 4.2-5, 4.3-2, 4.3-5, 4.4-1, 4.4-4, 4.4-5. Chapter 5: Circuit Theorems: 5.2-3, 5.3-2, 5.3-5, 5.4-1, 5.4-4, 5.4-6, 5.4-11, 5.52, 5.5- 4, 5.6-4. Chapter 7: Energy Storage Elements: 7.2-4, 7.3-3, 7.4-3, 7.5-3, 7.5-5, 7.6-1, 7.7-2, 7.8-2, 7.8-5 Chapter 8: Response of RL and RC Circuits, 8.3-1, 8.3-9, 8.4-1, 8.4-2, 8.4-3, 8.4-5. Chapter 10 Sinusoidal Steady-State Analysis: 10.2-2, 10.2-6, 10.5-2, 10.6-2, 10.6-5, 10.7-1, 10.8-3, 10.8-7, 10.9-1, 10.9-4, 10.10-5, 10.10-9, 10.11-2. Chapter 11 AC Steady-State Power: 11.3-3, 11.41, 11.4-4, 11.5-2, 11.5-5, 11.6-5. Chapter 5 Diodes: 23, 27, 38, 42, 43, 44. Chapter 7 Bipolar Junction Transistor: 3, 6, 15, 25. Textbook K. Cummings, P. W. Laws, E. Redish, and P. Cooney, Understanding Physics, Part 3. New York: John Wiley, 2004 R. C. Dorf and J. A. Svoboda, Introduction to Electric Circuits, Eighth Edition. John Wiley, 2010 David Comer and Donald Comer, Fundamental of Electronic Circuit Design, John Wiley, 2003. Student Responsibilities Students are expected to know what constitutes academic integrity, to avoid committing academic offences, and to take responsibility for their actions. Students who are unsure whether an action constitutes an offence, or who need help in learning how to avoid offences (e.g., plagiarism, cheating) or about "rules" for group work/collaboration should seek guidance from the course professor, TA, academic advisor, or the Undergraduate Associate Dean. For information on categories of offences and types of penalties, students should refer to Policy #71, Student Academic Discipline. Students who believe that they have been wrongfully or unjustly penalized have the right to grieve; refer to Policy#70, Student Grievance. Specific student responsibilities for MTE 120 are: • • • • • • Your behaviour must be respectful and professional in the lectures, tutorials and labs. You must complete exams as an individual using only the allowable aids. CDT groups must determine their own solution to each question, but they are free to discuss solution methods with TAs and peers, and use textbooks and notes. Lab groups must prepare, perform, and document laboratory experiments as their own original work. This means groups must not copy the Pre-Lab, Measured Data, or Write-Up from other groups (including old labs). Discussion between groups is encouraged, but copying is prohibited. You are responsible for knowing the course schedule, and must monitor UW ACE for changes to the schedule and general announcements. You are responsible for informing your instructor and/or the First Year Engineering Office when you miss a lab or test due to extenuating circumstances. Documentation verifying the severity of the situation (e.g., medical note stating student is unable to attend an exam due to severe illness) will be required to provide accommodations. Student Accommodations Note for students with disabilities: The Office for Persons with Disabilities (OPD), located in Needles Hall, Room 1132, collaborates with all academic departments to arrange appropriate accommodations for students with disabilities without compromising the academic integrity of the curriculum. If you require academic accommodations to lessen the impact of your disability, please register with the OPD at the beginning of each academic term.