WEST VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING AND MINERAL RESOURCES LANE DEPARTMENT OF COMPUTER SCIENCE AND ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING EE 221 Introduction to Electrical Engineering Fall 2002 CRN # 81212 3 credit hours Class Info: Meeting times: Location: TR 11:00 - 12:15 ESB 207 Instructor: Dr. Karl Schoder Engineering Research Building (ERB) 219 Phone: 293-6371 Ext. 2587 Email: [email protected] Office Hours: TR 9:30 - 10:30 AM and 12:30 - 1:30 PM or by appointment; however, I have an open-door policy, my office's door is always open when I am in to answer your questions. Prerequisites: ENGR 102, MATH 156 Required Text: William H. Hayt, Jack E. Kemmerly, and Steven M. Durbin, Engineering Circuit Analysis, Sixth Edition, McGraw-Hill, 2002, ISBN 0-07-228364-5, website: http://www.mhhe.com/hayt6e Course website: A homepage is maintained for this class: http://www.csee.wvu.edu/~schoder/ee221.html This homepage will contain announcements and materials related to the class. Objective: To acquaint the student with electrical engineering units, circuit elements, circuit laws, measurement principles, mesh and node equations, network theorems, operational amplifier circuits, energy storage elements, sinusoids and phasors, sinusoidal steady state analysis, average and RMS values, complex power. Outcomes: Students will acquire fundamentals to analyze and solve basic electrical circuits in DC and sinusoidal steady-state (EE Program Outcomes 1, 2.) Students will be able to apply Ohm’s Law, Kirchhoff’s Laws, voltage and current division, Thevenin and Norton Equivalents and Power Calculation to basic dc and ac circuits. Lecture no. Subject 1 Introduction 2 Circuit variables 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Circuit elements Tentative Lecture Schedule Topic Resistive circuits Techniques of circuit analysis 11 12 13 14 15 16 Operational Amplifier 17 Inductors and Capacitors 18 19 Sinusoidal steadystate analysis 20 21 22 23 24 Election Day Sinusoidal steadystate power calculations 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 Class policy, introduction and overview SI units, voltage, current, power and energy, sources, resistance Ohm’s Law, Nodes and branches Kirchhoff’s Laws Single-loop circuits Dependent sources Resistors in Series and Parallel Voltage and current division Exam #1 Introduction, node voltage method Reading This syllabus Chapter 2 Chapter 2 Chapter 3 Chapter 3 Chapter 3 Chapter 3 Chapter 3 Chapter 4 Node-voltage method Mesh-current method Node vs. mesh comparison Source transformations, Thevenin and Norton equivalents Maximum power transfer, Superposition, Delta-to-Wye equivalent circuits Characteristics, Inverting, Summing circuits, Non-inverting and difference circuits Inductor, capacitor, series and parallel combinations Exam #2 Sinusoidal source and phasor, Passive circuit elements in phasor domain Kirchhoff’s Laws in frequency domain Node-voltage and mesh-current method Superposition, source transformations, Thevenin and Norton equivalents Chapter 4 Chapter 4 Chapter 4 Chapter 5 Instantaneous power, Average and reactive power Chapter 11 Average and reactive power, Apparent power Power factor, Effective (rms) value Power calculation, maximum power transfer Exam #3 Chapter 11 Chapter 5 Chapter 6 Chapter 7 Chapter 10 Chapter 10 Chapter 10 Chapter 10 Chapter 11 Chapter 11 Thanksgiving Recess Thanksgiving Recess Review Review Final Exam is on Monday, December 9, 2002 from 3 PM to 5 PM Assessment: Grade Boundaries: Homework: Quizzes: Tests and Exams: Missed Test Policy: Honor Code: Homework Assignments (~12 assignments) and Quizzes Tests Final exam A B 90 % 80 % C D 20 % 60 % (3 @ 20% each) 20 % 70 % 60 % There will be approximately 12 homework assignments given throughout the semester. The homework will be a combination of problems assigned from the book, and computer problems that may require the use of PSpice/MATLAB. Homework will be due at the beginning of class on the assigned date. Only write on one side of the paper, clearly label the problem number and answers, and staple your papers with a single staple in the upper left hand corner. On Thursday of each week, a quiz may be given which will cover the homework material submitted during the past week. The goal of the quizzes is to help the student prepare for the tests. Each quiz will last for approximately 10 minutes. There will be three tests during the semester and a final exam. The tests will be given on approximately Sept. 17, Oct. 17 and Nov. 21, and the final is on Monday, December 9, 3:00- 5:00 PM. You are expected to attend the quizzes, tests, and final exam at the scheduled times and dates. If you have an unavoidable conflict, please let me know as soon as possible, but no later than one week before the test (or quiz/exam). The decision to give a make- up is at my discretion. If you miss the test without first having your absence approved, then the only acceptable excuse is for documented urgent medical reasons or approval by the appropriate university official. All work submitted for the quizzes, test, and final exam must be your own unaided work. You may confer with your colleagues on interpretation and approach to homework problems (including the computer problems), but the final solution must be your own work. All code that you turn in for computer problems must be well documented and entirely your own (except for code given to you by the instructor). Re-grading: If you believe that the instructor or grader made a mistake or was unfair in grading, you may request a re-grade. However, the request must be made in writing and within one week that the assignment or exam was returned. Attendance: Attendance will not be taken. However, you will be responsible for all material covered in class, even if it is not in the textbook. It is your responsibility to make sure that you are present for all quizzes and tests, that all assignments are turned in on time, and that you are aware of all announcements made in class. Please arrive to class on time. If you do arrive late, please come to the front of the classroom to pick up copies of any handouts that may have been distributed. Social Justice Statement: West Virginia University is committed to social justice. I concur with that commitment and expect to foster a nurturing learning environment, based upon open communication, mutual respect, and non-discrimination. Our University does not discriminate on the basis of race, sex, age, disability, veteran status, religion, sexual orientation, color or national origin. Any suggestions as to how to further such a positive and open environment in this class will be appreciated and given serious consideration. If you are a person with a disability and anticipate needing any type of accommodation in order to participate in this class, please advise me and make appropriate arrangements with Disability Services (293-6700). If you feel that you are being treated inappropriately or unfairly in any way, please feel free to bring your concerns to my attention. Please be assured that doing so will not prejudice the grading process. In return, I expect you to behave professionally and ethically.