COURSE TITLE ELECTRONICS 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
Add rows if necessary. The organisation of teaching and the teaching methods used are described in detail at (d). COURSE TYPE general background, special background, specialised general knowledge, skills development WEEKLY TEACHING HOURS CREDITS 2
5 Special Background Course
ERASMUS STUDENTS COURSE WEBSITE (URL) http://electrical‐ (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. Knowledge of working principle, properties and applications of unipolar transistor (JFET‐MOSFET). 2. Knowledge of working principle, properties and applications of operational amplifiers.
3. Ability to apply knowledge about unipolar transistor in the analysis, design and implementation of low frequency amplification circuits and power flow control circuits via electronic switch. 4. Ability to apply knowledge about operational amplifiers in the analysis, design and implementation of circuits for amplification and general signal processing. More specifically: 1. Be able to understand how unipolar transistors operate. 2. Be able to understand the functional characteristics of unipolar transistors in order to choose the appropriate commercial types based on their characteristics and the specific application requirements. Be able to carry out analyses of electronic circuits consisting of diodes, bipolar and unipolar transistors and passive components. Be able to design and carry out signal amplification circuits for dc and low frequencies. Be able to design and implement circuits which require control of current flow via electronic switch. Be able to analyze, design and implement electronic circuits to achieve automation circuits (comparison circuits, PID controllers, etc.) using operational amplifiers. 3.
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 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 Project planning and management Respect for difference and multiculturalism Respect for the natural environment Showing social, professional and ethical responsibility and sensitivity to gender issues Criticism and self‐criticism Production of free, creative and inductive thinking …… Others… …….
The course aims at fostering the following capabilities: •
Search for, analysis and synthesis of data and information, with the use of the necessary technology Decision making Individual project Generating free creative and inductive thinking (3) COURSE CONTENT A. THEORY The theory part of the course consists of the following modules: 1st Module: Unipolar transistor: The n channel ‐ The p channel ‐ Working principle – Modes of operation ‐ JFET transconductance ‐ Drain current versus drain to source voltage characteristics. 2nd Module: Unipolar transistors: DC bias ‐ Load line ‐ JFET bias circuits. 3rd Module: Unipolar transistor: JFET as a switch ‐ JFET as an amplifier ‐ JFET ac low frequency equivalent circuit ‐ Common source amplifier configuration ‐ Common gate amplifier configuration ‐ Common drain amplifier configuration. th
4 Module: Unipolar transistors: MOSFET working principle – Modes of operation ‐ Depletion MOSFET ‐ Enhancement MOSFET ‐ DC bias ‐ Load line‐ MOSFET bias circuits – MOSFET ac low frequency equivalent circuit. 5th Module: Operational Amplifiers (OpAmps): Differential amplifier ‐ Ideal operational amplifier ‐ ideal Properties of OpAmp‐ Real OpAmp ‐ Characteristics and properties of OpAmp ‐ OpAmp compensation and frequency response. 6th Module: Operational Amplifiers (OpAmps): OpAmp as a dc amplifier ‐ Negative feedback in OpAmps ‐ Inverting configuration of OpAmps ‐ Non inverting configuaration of OpAmps – The OpAmp as a comparator ‐ Hysteresis comparator (Schmitt trigger). 7th Module: Operational Amplifiers (OpAmps): Summing amplifier – Inverting integration ‐ Inverting differentiator – Ideal rectification ‐ Current source with "floating load" ‐ Current source with "earthed load”. B. LABORATORY The Laboratory part of the course consists of the following separate modules: 1st Module: RELAY ‐ applications 2nd Module: The bipolar transistor ‐ Characteristics, how to recognize and measure with electronic multimeter 3rd Module: The bipolar transistor as a switch 4th Module: Common emitter amplifier configuration 5th Module: Common collector amplifier configuration 6th Module: Operational Amplifiers. Characteristics, properties and applications 7th Module: Inverting configuration of Operational Amplifiers 8th Module: Non inverting configuration of Operational Amplifiers 9th Module: 555 timer in monostable mode 10th Module: 555 timer in unstable mode 11th Module: Mosfet ‐ applications (4) TEACHING and LEARNING METHODS ‐ EVALUATION DELIVERY Face to face
Face‐to‐face, Distance learning, etc. USE OF INFORMATION AND Teaching using ICT, Laboratory Education using COMMUNICATIONS TECHNOLOGY ICT, Communication and Electronic Submission 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 Activity
Lectures Class work/Workshop Lab exercises Semester workload 26 13 26 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 Preparation of Individual Project /paper Personal study Course total STUDENT PERFORMANCE Evaluation Language : Greek
20 40 125 EVALUATION Description of the evaluation procedure Language of evaluation, methods of evaluation, summative or conclusive, multiple choice questionnaires, short‐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. Theory
Final Written Exams: 100%
Final Written Exams: 60%
Individual project/paper: 40%
The grade of the course is estimated as: 60% x Theory + 40% x Laboratory grades (5) ATTACHED BIBLIOGRAPHY 1.
Κaribaka Κ.Α (2004). General electronics ‐ Vol A. Athens (in Greek) Sedra, Smith (2014). Microelectronic Circuits, 7th edition. Oxford university press, USA Jaeger R.C., Blalock T.N. (2015). Microelectronics, 5th edition. Mc Grow Hill Charitani J (2008). Analog Electronics, Arakinthos publications (in Greek)