# EEE Course Details

**Description of Courses**

**CSE 161: Computer Programming**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

This course would be an introduction to the foundations of computation and purpose of mechanized computation. Emphasis will be placed on techniques of problem analysis and the development of algorithms and programs. Topics will include:

- Introduction to digital computers and programming algorithms and flow chart construction.

- Information representation in digital computers. Writing, debugging and running programs (including file handling) on various digital computers using an appropriate language.

- Data structures, abstraction, recursion, iteration, as well as the design and analysis of basic algorithms.

Students will be expected to do homework assignments in problem solving and program design to reinforce the lecture material.

Suggested Texts:

1. Herbert Schildt, "Java: The Complete Reference", 7th edition, McGraw-Hill Osborne Media.

2. Herbert Schildt, "C++: The Complete Reference", 4th edition, McGraw-Hill Osborne Media.

3. Harvey M. Deitel and Paul J. Deitel, "C How to Program", 5th edition, Prentice Hall.

Suggested References:

1. Bruce Eckel, "Thinking in Java", Prentice Hall.

2. www.java.sun.com and the API Specifications.

3. Bjarne Stroustrope, "The C++ programming language", Addison-Welsey.

4. Bruce Eckel, "Thinking in C++", Prentice Hall.

5. Kernighan & Ritchie, The C Programming Language, second edition, Prentice-Hall, 1988.

**CSE 162: Computer Programming Laboratory**

1 credit, 2 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in CSE 161 and will learn program design and coding.

**EEE 201: Electrical Circuits I**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Circuit variables and elements: Voltage, current, power, energy, independent and dependent sources, resistance. Basic laws: Ohm's law, Kirchhoff's current and voltage laws. Simple resistive circuits: Series and parallel circuits, voltage and current division, Wye-Delta transformation. Techniques of circuit analysis: Nodal and mesh analysis including supernode and super mesh. Network theorems: Source transformation, Thevenin's, Norton's and Superposition theorems with applications in circuits having independent and dependent sources, maximum power transfer condition and reciprocity theorem. Energy storage elements: Inductors and capacitors, series parallel combination of inductors and capacitors. Responses of RL and RC circuits: Natural and step responses. Magnetic quantities and variables: Flux, permeability and reluctance, magnetic field strength, magnetic potential, flux density, magnetization curve. Laws in magnetic circuits: Ohm's law and Ampere's circuital law. Magnetic circuits: series, parallel and series-parallel circuits.

(Pre req. PHY 111 or appropriate experience in electronic circuits)

Suggested Texts:

1. W. H. Hayt, J. Kemmerly and S. M. Durbin, "Engineering Circuit Analysis", 6th ed., McGraw-Hill, 2002.

2. Robert L. Boylestad, "Introductory Circuit Analysis", 10th Edition, Prentice-Hall, 2002.

Suggested References:

1. J. W. Nilsson and S. Riedel, "Electric Circuits", 7th ed., Prentice Hall, 2004.

2. J. D. Irwin, "Basic Engineering Circuit Analysis", 7th ed., Wiley, 2001.

3. R. C. Dorf and J. A. Svoboda, "Introduction to Electric Circuits", 6th ed., Wiley, 2003.

4. D. E. Johnson, J. R. Johnson, J. L. Hilburn and P. D. Scott, "Electric Circuit Analysis", 3rd ed., Wiley, 1996.

5. R. E. Thomas and A. J. Rosa, "The Analysis and Design of Linear Circuits", 4th ed., Wiley, 2003.

**EEE 202: Electrical Circuits I Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 201 and will design simple systems. The students will learn the basics of electrical CAD tools in designing these simple systems.

**EEE 203: Electrical Circuits II**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Sinusoidal functions: Instantaneous current, voltage, power, effective current and voltage, average power, phasors and complex quantities, impedance, real and reactive power, power factor. Analysis of single phase ac circuits: Series and parallel RL, RC and RLC circuits, nodal and mesh analysis, application of network theorems in ac circuits, circuits simultaneously excited by sinusoidal sources of several frequencies, transient response of RL and RC circuits with sinusoidal excitation. Resonance in ac circuits: Series and parallel resonance. Magnetically coupled circuits. Analysis of three phase circuits: Three phase supply, balanced and unbalanced circuits, power calculation.

(Pre req. EEE 201, EEE 202)

Suggested Texts:

1. J. W. Nilsson and S. Riedel, "Electric Circuits", 7th ed., Prentice Hall, 2004.

Suggested References:

1. Robert L. Boylestad, "Introductory Circuit Analysis", 10th Edition, Prentice-Hall, 2002.

2. J. D. Irwin, "Basic Engineering Circuit Analysis", 7th ed., Wiley, 2001.

3. R. C. Dorf and J. A. Svoboda, "Introduction to Electric Circuits", 6th ed., Wiley, 2003.

4. D. E. Johnson, J. R. Johnson, J. L. Hilburn and P. D. Scott, "Electric Circuit Analysis", 3rd ed., Wiley, 1996.

5. R. E. Thomas and A. J. Rosa, "The Analysis and Design of Linear Circuits", 4th ed., Wiley, 2003.

**EEE 204: Electrical Circuits II Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 203 and will design simple systems. The students will make use of electrical CAD tools in designing these systems.

**EEE 205: Electronics Devices and Circuits I**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Basic Semiconductor and pn-junction theory: Energy Bands, Conductors, Insulators and semiconductors, p-type and n-type semiconductors, Drift and Diffusion Current. P-N junction as a circuit element: operational principle of p-n junction diode, contact potential, current-voltage characteristics of a diode, simplified dc and ac diode models, dynamic resistance and capacitance. Diode applications: Half wave and full wave rectifiers, rectifiers with filter capacitor, clamping and clipping circuits. Zener diode: characteristics of a zener diode, zener shunt regulator. Bipolar junction Transistors (BJT): Basic structure, BJT characteristics and regions of operation, BJT Currents, BJT Terminal Voltages, BJT voltage amplification. Bipolar Junction Transistor Biasing: The dc load line and bias point, biasing the BJT for discrete circuits, small signal equivalent circuit models, h parameters. Single-stage BJT amplifier circuits and their configurations: Voltage and current gain, input and output impedances. Field-Effect Transistors (FET): Construction and Characteristics of JFET, transfer characteristics, FET voltage amplification, FET bias circuits. Metal-Oxide-Semiconductor Field-Effect-Transistor (MOSFET) as circuit element: structure and physical operation of MOSFETs, body effect, current-voltage characteristics of MOSFETs, biasing discrete and integrated MOS amplifier.

(Pre req. EEE 201, EEE 202)

Suggested Texts:

1. S. Sedra and K. C. Smith, "Microelectronic Circuits", 5th ed., Oxford University Press, 2003.

Suggested References:

1. Robert L. Boylestad, "Electronic Devices and Circuit Theory", 8th Edition, Prentice-Hall, 2002.

2. David A. Bell, "Electronic Devices and Circuits", 5th edition, Oxford University Press, 2008.

3. W. H. Hayt, J. Kemmerly and S. M. Durbin, "Engineering Circuit Analysis", 6th ed., McGraw-Hill, 2002.

**EEE 206: Electronics Devices and Circuits I Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 205 and will design simple systems. The students will learn the basics of electronic CAD tools in designing these simple systems.

**EEE 207: Electronic Devices and Circuits II**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

General frequency considerations for single stage or multi stage network: low and high frequency analysis and bode plot, multistage frequency effect and determining the cut-off frequencies. Operational Amplifiers (Op-Amp): Opamp characteristics, open loop voltage gain, differential input voltage, CMRR, zero crossing and voltage level detector and their applications; inverting amplifier, inverting adder, voltage follower, non-inverting amplifier, differentiator, integrator, and subtractor. DC performance: bias, offset and drift. AC performance: frequency parameter, unity-gain bandwidth, and slew rate. Various applications of opamps. Active filter: frequency response of four general classifications of filters for ideal and practical conditions; design and analysis of low pass filter that has -20dB/decade, -40dB/decade and -60dB/decade roll off; design and analysis of high pass filter that has 20dB/decade, 40dB/decade and 60dB/decade roll off. Band pass filter: narrow-band and wide-band filter. Feedback Amplifier: classification of amplifier as voltage, current, trans-resistance and trans-conductance amplifier, concept of feedback, advantage of negative feedback, general characteristics of negative feedback; input, output resistance and transfer gain of four basic amplifiers with and without feedback, effect of feedback on amplifier bandwidth, condition of stability and the Nyquest criterion. Sinusoidal oscillator: the Barkhausen criterion, phase shift oscillator, general form of oscillator circuits; Colpitts oscillator, Hartley Oscillator, Crystal oscillator. Power amplifiers: Class A, Class b and Class AB amplifiers; analysis of AC and DC load lines. (Pre req. EEE 205, EEE 206)

Suggested Texts:

1. S. Sedra and K. C. Smith, "Microelectronic Circuits", 5th ed., Oxford University Press, 2003.

2. P. Malvino and J. A. Brown, "Digital Computer Electronics", 3rd ed., McGraw-Hill, 1992.

3. W. H. Hayt, J. Kemmerly and S. M. Durbin, "Engineering Circuit Analysis", 6th ed., McGraw-Hill, 2002.

**EEE 208: Electronic Devices and Circuits II Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 207 and will design simple systems. The students will make use of electronic CAD tools in designing these systems.

**EEE 209: Semiconductor Devices and Materials**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Semiconductors in equilibrium: Energy bands, intrinsic and extrinsic semiconductors, Fermi levels, electron and hole concentrations, temperature dependence of carrier concentrations and invariance of Fermi level. Carrier transport processes and excess carriers: Drift and diffusion, generation and recombination of excess carriers, built-in-field, Einstein relations, continuity and diffusion equations for holes and electrons and quasi-Fermi level. PN junction: Basic structure, equilibrium conditions, contact potential, equilibrium Fermi level, space charge, non-equilibrium condition, forward and reverse bias, carrier injection, minority and majority carrier currents, transient and AC conditions, time variation of stored charge, reverse recovery transient and capacitance. Bipolar Junction Transistor: Basic principle of pnp and npn transistors, emitter efficiency, base transport factor and current gain, diffusion equation in the base, terminal currents, coupled-diode model and charge control analysis, Ebers-Moll equations and circuit synthesis. Metal-semiconductor junction: Energy band diagram of metal semiconductor junctions, rectifying and ohmic contacts. MOS structure: MOS capacitor, energy band diagrams and flat band voltage, threshold voltage and control of threshold voltage, static C-V characteristics, qualitative theory of MOSFET operation, body effect and current-voltage relationship of a MOSFET. Junction Field-Effect-Transistor: Introduction, qualitative theory of operation, pinch-off voltage and current-voltage relationship.

(Pre req. EEE 205, EEE 206)

Suggested Texts:

1. B. G. Streetman, "Solid State Electronic Devices", 4th ed., Prentice-Hall, 1995.

Suggested References:

1. P. A. Tipler and R. A. Llewellyn, "Modern Physics", 5th ed., Freeman, 2008.

2. R. F. Pierret, "Semiconductor Fundamentals", Modular Series on Solid State Devices, Addison-Wesley, 1990.

3. D. K. Ferry and J. P. Bird, "Electronics Materials and Devices", Academic Press, 2001.

**EEE 221: Energy Conversion I**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Transformer: Ideal transformer- transformation ratio, no-load and load vector diagrams; actual transformer- equivalent circuit, regulation, short circuit and open circuit tests. Three phase induction motor: Rotating magnetic field, equivalent circuit, vector diagram, torque-speed characteristics, effect of changing rotor resistance and reactance on torque-speed curves, motor torque and developed rotor power, no-load test, blocked rotor test, starting and braking and speed control. Single phase induction motor: Theory of operation, equivalent circuit and starting. (Pre req. EEE 203, EEE 204)

Suggested Texts:

1. Charles I Hubert, "Electric Machines, Theory, Operation, Application, Adjustment and Control", Macmillan Publishing Company, 1991.

2. A.F. Puchstein, T.C. Lioyd, and A.G. Conrad, "Alternating-Current Machines", John wiley & sons, 3rd Edition.

Suggested References:

1. Stephen J Chapman, "Electrical Machinery and Power System Fundamentals", McGraw-Hill Higher Education, 2001.

2. Irving L. Kosow, "Electric Machinery and Transformers", Prentice- Hall, 2nd Edition, 1991.

3. Denis O'Kelly, "Performance and Control of Electrical Machines", Mc-Graw Hill Book Company, 1991.

4. K Karsai, D Kereny, L Kiss, "Studies in Electrical and Electronic Engineering, Large Power Transformers", Elsevier, 1987.

5. A E Fitzgerald, Charles Kingsley, Stephen D Umans, "Electric Machinery", Sixth Edition, Mc-Graw-Hill Higher Education, 2002.

**EEE 223: Energy Conversion II**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Synchronous Generator: excitation systems, equivalent circuit, vector diagrams at different loads, factors affecting voltage regulation, synchronous impedance, synchronous impedance method of predicting voltage regulation and its limitations. Parallel operation: Necessary conditions, synchronizing, circulating current and vector diagram. Synchronous motor: Operation, effect of loading under different excitation condition, effect of changing excitation, V-curves and starting. DC generator: Types, no-load voltage characteristics, build-up of a self excited shunt generator, critical field resistance, load-voltage characteristic, effect of speed on no-load and load characteristics and voltage regulation. DC motor: Torque, counter emf, speed, torque-speed characteristics, starting and speed regulation. Introduction to wind turbine generators Construction and basic characteristics of solar cells. (Pre req. EEE 221)

Suggested Texts:

1. Sarma M S, "Electric Machines, Steady-state Theory and Dynamic Performance", Second Edition, West Publishing Company, 1994.

Suggested References:

1. Stephen J Chapman, "Electrical Machinery and Power System Fundamentals", McGraw-Hill Higher Education, 2001.

2. Denis O'Kelly, "Performance and Control of Electrical Machines", Mc-Graw Hill Book Company, 1991.

3. K Karsai, D Kereny, L Kiss, "Studies in Electrical and Electronic Engineering, Large Power Transformers", Elsevier, 1987.

4. A E Fitzgerald, Charles Kingsley, Stephen D Umans, "Electric Machinery", Sixth Edition, Mc-Graw-Hill Higher Education, 2002.

5. Charles I Hubert, "Electric Machines, Theory, Operation, Application, Adjustment and Control", Macmillan Publishing Company, 1991.

6. Dino Zorbas, "Electric Machines, Principles, Applications, and Control Schematics", West Publishing Company, 1989.

**EEE 224: Energy Conversion Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 221 and EEE 223 and will design simple systems.

**EEE 241: Electromagnetic Waves and Fields**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Electromagnetic waves: Electric field and related theories, Electric potential, Solution of the field equations, Solution for free-space conditions, Solutions of Laplace's equation, Capacitance, Numerical problems, Magnetic field and related theories, Internal and external impedances, Stored energy of electric and magnetic field, Application of electric flux: basic idea about transformer, Maxwell's equation and its application, Solution of Maxwell's equation, velocities of propagation, Surface impedance and depth of penetration, Characteristic impedance, Polarization, Uniform plane wave propagation and reflection, Characteristics of plane wave, Power loss in imperfect dielectric material, Attenuation constant and phase constant, Good conductor and low loss dielectric materials, Polarization angle. (Pre req. EEE 203, EEE 204)

Suggested Texts:

1. D. K. Cheng, "Field and Wave Electromagnetics", 2nd ed., Prentice Hall, 1989.

Suggested References:

1. E. C. Jordan, "Electromagnetic Waves and Radiation System", 2nd ed., Prentice Hall, 1968.

2. S. Ramo, J. R. Whinnery and T. V. Duzer, "Fields and Waves in Communication Electronics", 3rd ed., Willey, 1994.

**EEE 243: Signals and Systems**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Classification of signals and systems: signals - classification, basic operation on signals, elementary signals, representation of signals using impulse function; systems – classification. Properties of Linear Time Invariant (LTI) systems: linearity, causality, time invariance, memory, stability, invertibility. Time domain analysis of LTI systems: Differential equations - system representation, order of the system, solution techniques, zero state and zero input response, system properties; impulse response - convolution integral, determination of system properties; state variable - basic concept, state equation and time domain solution. Frequency domain analysis of LTI systems: Fourier series- properties, harmonic representation, system response, frequency response of LTI systems; Fourier transformation- properties, system transfer function, system response and distortion-less systems. Applications of time and frequency domain analyses: solution of analog electrical and mechanical systems, amplitude modulation and demodulation, time-division and frequency-division multiplexing. Laplace transformation: properties, inverse transform, solution of system equations, system transfer function, system stability and frequency response and application.

(Pre req. MAT 216, EEE 201, EEE 202)

Suggested Texts:

1. A.V. Oppenheim and A. S. Willsky, "Signals and Systems", 2nd ed., Prentice-Hall, 1997.

2. B. P. Lathi, "Linear Systems and Signals", 1st ed., Oxford University Press, 2001.

**EEE 301: Digital Electronics**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Different types of number systems, their representation, conversion and mathematical operation. Codes: BCD, alphanumeric, gray and excess-3. Digital logic: Boolean algebra, De Morgan's laws. Logic minimization. Logic gates and their truth tables. Basic logic gates in CMOS: DC characteristics, noise margin and power dissipation. Modular combinational circuit design: pass gates, multiplexer, de-multiplexer, encoder, decoder and comparators. Arithmetic logic circuit design: Half adder, full adder, half subtractor, full subtractor. Sequential circuits: Different types of latches, flip-flops and their design using ASM approach, timing analysis and power optimization of sequential circuits. Modular sequential logic circuit design: shift registers, counters and their applications. Synthesis of digital circuits using Hardware Description Language (HDL).

(Pre req. EEE207, EEE 208, EEE209)

Suggested Text:

1. Stephen Brown and Zvonko Vranesic, "Fundamentals of Digital Logic with Verilog Design", McGraw-Hill, 2002.

Suggested Reference:

1. M. Morris Mano, "Digital Logic and Computer Design", Prentice Hall, 2003.

**EEE 302: Digital Electronics Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 301 and will design simple systems.

**EEE 303: Measurement and Instrumentation**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Introduction: Applications, functional elements of a measurement system and classification of instruments. Measurement of electrical quantities: Current and voltage, power and energy measurement. Current and potential transformer. Transducers: mechanical, electrical and optical. Measurement of non-electrical quantities: Temperature, pressure, flow, level, strain, force and torque. Basic elements of dc and ac signal conditioning: Instrumentation amplifier, noise and source of noise, noise elimination compensation, function generation and linearization, A/D and D/A converters, sample and hold circuits. Data Transmission and Telemetry: Methods of data transmission, DC/AC telemetry system and digital data transmission. Recording and display devices. Data acquisition system and microprocessor applications in instrumentation. (Pre req. EEE 203, EEE 204)

Suggested Texts:

1. A. S. Morris, "Measurement and Instrumentation Principles", 3rd ed., Butterworth-Heinemann, 2001.

Suggested References:

1. J. J. Carr, "Elements of Electronic Instrumentation and Measurement", 3rd ed., Prentice-Hall, 1995.

2. D. A. Bell, "Electronic Instrumentation and Measurements", 2nd ed., Prentice-Hall, 1994.

3. J. G. Webster, "The Measurement, Instrumentation and Sensors Handbook", CRC Press, 1999.

**EEE 304: Measurement and Instrumentation Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 303 and will design simple systems.

**EEE 305: Control Systems**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Modeling of continuous systems; computer-aided solutions to systems problems; feedback control systems; stability, frequency response and transient response using root locus, frequency domain and state variable methods.

(Pre req. MAT 216, EEE 243)

Suggested Texts:

1. K. Ogata, "Modern Control Engineering", 4th ed., Prentice Hall, 2001.

Suggested References:

1. G. E. Franklin, J. D. Powell, and A. Emami-Naeni, "Feedback Control of Dynamic Systems", 4th ed., Addison-Wesley, 2002.

**EEE 306: Control Systems Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 305 and will design simple systems.

**EEE 307: Optoelectronic Devices**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Elements of Light and Solid State Physics: Wave nature of light, Polarization, Interference, Diffraction, Light Source, review of Quantum Mechanical concept, Review of Solid State Physics, Review of Semiconductor Physics, Semiconductor Junction Device, Review. Display Devices and Lasers: Introduction, Photo Luminescence, Cathode Luminescence, Electro Luminescence, Injection Luminescence, LED, Plasma Displays, Liquid Crystal Displays, Numeric Display, Laser Emission, Absorption, Radiation, Population Inversion, Optical feedback, Threshold condition, Laser Modes, Classes of Lasers, Mode Locking, Laser applications. Optical detection devices: Photo detector, Thermal detector, Photon Devices, Photo Conductors, Photo diodes, Detector Performance. Optoelectronic modulator and switching devices: Introduction, Analog and Digital Modulation, Electro-optic modulators, Magneto Optic Devices, Optical, Switching and Logic Devices. Optoelectronic integrated circuits: Introduction, hybrid and Monolithic Integration, Applications of Opto Electronics Integrated Circuits, Integrated transmitters and Receivers, Guided wave devices. (Pre req. EEE 209)

Suggested Texts:

1. Kasap, "Optoelectronics and Photonics Principles and Practices", 1st ed., Prentice-Hall, 2001.

Suggested References:

1. J.Wilson and J.Haukes, "Optoelectronics – An Introduction", Prentice Hall, 1995.

2. P. Bhattacharya, "Semiconductor Optoelectronic Devices", Prentice Hall, 1995.

3. J. Singh, "Optoelectronics – An Introduction to materials and Devices", McGraw-Hill International Edition, 1998.

**EEE 321: Power System I**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Network representation: Single line and reactance diagram of power system and per unit. Line representation: equivalent circuit of short, medium and long lines. Load flow: Gauss- Siedel and Newton Raphson Methods. Power flow control: Tap changing transformer, phase shifting, booster and regulating transformer and shunt capacitor. Fault analysis: Short circuit current and reactance of a synchronous machine. Symmetrical fault calculation methods: symmetrical components, sequence networks and unsymmetrical fault calculation. Protection: Introduction to relays, differential protection and distance protection. Introduction to circuit breakers. Typical layout of a substation. Load curves: Demand factor, diversity factor, load duration curves, energy load curve, load factor, capacity factor and plant factor. (Pre req. EEE 223, EEE 224)

Suggested Texts:

1. John Grainger, Jr., William Stevenson, "Power System Analysis", McGraw-Hill, 1994.

2. Stephen J Chapman, "Electrical Machinery and Power System Fundamentals", McGraw-Hill Higher Education, 2001.

Suggested References:

1. Leonard L. Grigsby , "Power System Stability and Control", CRC, 2007.

2. Colin Bayliss, Brian Hardy, "Transmission and Distribution Electrical Engineering", Newnes, 2006.

**EEE 323: Power System II**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Transmission lines cables: overhead and underground. Stability: swing equation, power angle equation, equal area criterion, multi-machine system, step by step solution of swing equation. Factors affecting stability. Reactive power compensation. Flexible AC transmission system (FACTS). High voltage DC transmission system. Power quality: harmonics, sag and swell. (Pre req. EEE 321, EEE 322)

Suggested Texts:

1. J. Duncan Glover and Mulukutla S. Sarma, "Power System Analysis and Design", CENGAGE-Engineering, 2001.

2. Colin Bayliss, Brian Hardy, "Transmission and Distribution Electrical Engineering", Newnes, 2006.

Suggested References:

1. John Grainger, Jr., William Stevenson, "Power System Analysis", McGraw-Hill, 1994.

2. Leonard L. Grigsby , "Power System Stability and Control", CRC, 2007.

3. Stephen J Chapman, "Electrical Machinery and Power System Fundamentals", McGraw-Hill Higher Education, 2001.

**EEE 341: Introduction to Communication Engineering**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Communication systems Basic principle, fundamental elements, basic modes of communication, transmission media types. Brief discussion on Fourier Series and Fourier Transform. Application of Fourier analysis in Communication engineering, such as in multiplexing, modulation, sampling. Noise: Source, characteristics of various types of noise and signal to noise ratio, conditions for distortionless transmission. Analog modulation: amplitude modulation—introduction, double sideband, single sideband, vestigal side band, quadrature amplitude modulation(QAM):spectral analysis of each type, envelope and synchronous detection: angle modulation—instantaneous frequency, frequency modulation(FM) and phase modulation(PM),demodulation of FM and PM. Sampling---sampling theorem, Nyquist criterion, PAM, PCM, Differential PCM, demodulation of PCM. Digital Modulation: Amplitude Shift Keying-principle, ON-OFF keying, bandwidth requirements, detection; Frequency Shift Keying(FSK)-principle, bandwidth requirements, detection; Phase Shift Keying(PSK)-principle, bandwidth requirements, detection; quadrature PSK. Multiplexing—TDM, FDM. Overview of current systems---PSTN, Cellular telephones, Satellite Communication. (Pre req. EEE 241, EEE 243)

Suggested Texts:

1. S. Haykin, "Communication Systems", 3rd ed., Wiley, 1995.

Suggested References:

1. G. Kennedy, "Electronic Communication Systems", McGraw-Hill, 4th Edition, 1987.

2. Taub and Schilling, "Principles of Communication Systems", 2nd ed., McGraw-Hill, 1987.

3. B. Carlson, "A Communication Systems", 3rd Edition, McGraw-Hill, 1986.

4. Roody and Coolen, "Electronic Communication", 4th ed., Prentice Hall, 1999.

**EEE 342: Introduction to Communication Engineering Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 341 and will design simple systems.

**EEE 343: Digital Signal Processing**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Introduction to Digital Signal Processing : Discrete-time signals and systems, analog to digital conversion, aliasing, impulse response, difference equation, correlation and convolution, transient and steady state response. Discrete transformations: discrete-time Fourier series (DTFS), discrete-time Fourier transform (DTFT), discrete Fourier transform (DFT) and their properties, fast Fourier transform (FFT). Z transformation - properties, transfer function, and inverse Z transform. Application of Digital Signal Processing. Digital Filters: FIR filters - linear phase filters, filter specifications, designing FIR filter using window, optimal and frequency sampling methods; IIR filters – specifications, designing IIR filters using impulse invariant, bi-linear Z transformation, least-square methods and finite precision effects. MATLAB application to DSP.

(Pre req. MAT 216, EEE 203, EEE 204, EEE243)

Suggested Texts:

1. G. Proakis and D. Manolakis, "Digital Signal Processing: Principles, Algorithms and Applications", 3rd ed., Prentice Hall, 1995.

Suggested References:

1. R. A. Roberts and C. T. Mullis, "Digital Signal Processing", Addison-Wesley, 1987.

2. R. G. Lyons, "Understanding Digital Signal Processing", 2nd ed., Prentice Hall, 2004.

**EEE 344: Digital Signal Processing Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 343 and will design simple systems.

**EEE 349: Microwave Engineering**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Frequency spectrum, VHF, UHF and microwave frequency ranges, microwave, advantages and applications, Overview of Maxwell's and Helmholtz Equations, Plane wave and its solution, Poynting's theorem, Plane wave reflection for normal and oblique incidence. Transmission Line: Voltage and current in ideal transmission lines, reflection, transmission, standing wave, impedance transformation, Smith Chart: impedance matching and lossy transmission lines. Waveguides: General formulation, modes of propagation and losses in parallel plate, rectangular and circular waveguides. Strip-line, Micro strips, Resonators: structures and characteristics. Rectangular Resonant Cavities: Energy storage, losses, Q. Microwave circuit and devices: microwave tubes, transmit time and velocity modulation, Klystron, Multi-cavity Klystron, Oscillator, Magnetron. Radiation: Small current element, radiation resistance, Radiation pattern and properties, Hertzian and halfwave Dipoles, Beam solid angle, radiation intensity, directivity, effective aperture. Antenna: Introduction to antenna arrays and their design, radiation from a dipole antenna, antenna temperature, Mono-pole, horn, rhombic and parabolic reflectors. Microwave Communication systems: Types, Friis power transmission formula, Microwave transmitters and receivers. RADAR systems: Application, Radar equation, range, Types of Radar, Polarization, noise, interference, Atmospheric and ground effects. Other applications of microwave, microwave oven etc. (Pre req. EEE 341, EEE 342)

Suggested Texts:

1. D. M. Pozar, "Microwave Engineering", 3rd ed., Wiley, 2000.

Suggested References:

1. S. Ramo, J. R. Whinnery and T. V. Duzer, "Fields and Waves in Communication Electronics", 3rd ed., Wiley, 1994.

2. A. Das and S. K. Das, "Microwave Engineering", McGraw-Hill, 2001.

3. J. D. Krauss and R. J. Marhefka, "Antennas", 3rd ed., McGraw-Hill, 2001.

4. C. A. Balanis "Antenna Theory: Analysis and Design Technology", 3rd ed., Wiley, 2005.

5. P. E. Collins, "Antennas and Radio Propagation", McGraw-Hill, 1985.

6. E. C. Jordan and K. G. Balmain, "Electromagnetic Waves and Radiating Systems", Prentice Hall, 1993.

**EEE 350: Microwave Engineering Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 349 and will design simple systems.

**EEE 347: Telecommunication Switching Systems**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Evolution of telecommunication switching and circuits: Evolution of Public Switched Telecommunication Networks Strowger exchange, Crossbar exchange, Stored programme exchange. Digital exchange – Basic Telecommunication equipment – Telephone handset, Hybrid circuit, Echo suppressors and cancellors, PCM coders, Modems and Relays. Electronic switching: Circuit Switching, Message switching, Centralized stored programme switching, Time switching, Spare switching, Combination switching – Digital switching system hardware configuration, Switching system software, Organization, Switching system call processing software, Hardware software integration. Telecommunication signaling and traffic: Channel associated signaling, Common channel signaling, SS7 signaling protocol, SS7 protocol architecture, Concept of Telecommunication traffic, Grade of service, Modeling switching systems, Blocking models and Delay systems. Integrated digital networks: Subscriber loop characteristics, Local access wire line and wire less PCM / TDM carrier standards transmission line codes, Digital multiplexing techniques, Synchronous, Asynchronous, Plesiocronous multiplexing techniques, SONET / SDH, Integrated Digital Network (IDN) environment – Principles of Integrated Services Digital Network (ISDN) – Cellular Mobile Communication Principles.

(Pre req. EEE 203, EEE 204, EEE 341, EEE 342)

Suggested Texts:

1. Syed R. Ali, "Digital Switching Systems", McGraw-Hill Inc., New York, 1997.

Suggested References:

1. Viswanathan, "Telecommunication Switching System and Networks", Prentice Hall, 1994.

2. B. Forouzan, "Introduction to Data Communication and Networking", McGraw-Hill, 1998.

3. L.S. Lawton, "Integrated Digital Networks", Galgotta Publication Pvt., Ltd., New Delhi, 1996.

**EEE 361: Data Communications**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Data communication course emphasizes on design issues and technologies of the two lower layers (physical layer and data link layer) of the communication stack. There will be an introduction to the "layered" approach to networks and to the OSI and TCP/IP layers in detail to understand their functions and services. Basic concepts such as data transmission terminology, encoding techniques, modulation, multiplexing, error detection and control, and different transmission media are included. LAN technology will also be covered.

Suggested Texts:

1. B. A. Forouzan et. al., "Data Communication and Networking", 2nd Edition, McGraw-Hill, 2000.

2. W. Stallings, "Data and Computer Communication", 5th ed., Prentice Hall, 1997.

3. F. Hallsall, "Data Communications, Computer Networks and Open System", 4th ed., Addison-Wesley, 1996.

**EEE 362: Data Communications Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 361 and will design simple systems.

**EEE 363: Multimedia Communication**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Types of media: text, graphic, images, audio, animation and video. Multimedia signal characteristic: sampling, digital representation, signal formats. Signal coding and compression: entropy coding, transform coding, vector quantization. Coding standards: H.26x, LPEG, MPEG. Multimedia communication networks: network topologies and layers, LAN, MAN, WAN, PSTN, ISDN, ATM, internetworking devices, the internet and access technologies, enterprise networks, wireless LANs and wireless multimedia. Entertainment networks: cable, satellite and terrestrial TV networks, ADSL and VDSL, high speed modems. Transport protocols: TCP, UDP, IP, Ipv4, Ipv6, FTP, RTP and RTCP, use of MPLS and WDMA. Multimedia synchronization, security, QoS and resource management. Multimedia applications: The WWW, Internet telephony, teleconferencing, HDTV, email and e-commerce.

(Pre req. EEE 361)

Suggested Texts:

1. F. Halsall, "Multimedia Communications: Applications, Networks, Protocols and Standards", 1st ed., Addison-Wesley, 2001.

Suggested Referenes:

1. Steinmetz and K Nahrstadt, "Multimedia Fundamentals", Prentice Hall, 2002.

2. E. England and A. Finney, "Managing Multimedia", Addison-Wesley, 1999.

3. G. Lu, "Communicaion and Computing for Distributed Multimedia Systems", Artech, 1996.

4. G. Lu, "Multimedia Database Management Systems", Artech, 1999.

5. T. Morris, "Multimedia Systems: Delivering, Generating and Interacting with Mutimedia", Springer, 2000.

**EEE 365: Microprocessors**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Introduction to different types of microprocessors. Microprocessor architecture, instruction set, interfacing/O operation, interrupt structure, DMA. Microprocessor interface ICs. Advanced microprocessor concept of microprocessor based system design. (Pre req. EEE 301, EEE 302)

Suggested Texts:

1. Y. Liu and G. A. Gibson, "Microcomputer Systems: The 8086/8088 Family Architecture, Programming Design", 2nd ed., Prentice-Hall, 1986.

2. M. Rafiquzzaman, "Microprocessors: Theory and Applications: Intel and Motorola", Revised ed., Prentice Hall, 1992.

3. Douglas V. Hall, "Microprocessors and Interfacing: Programming and Hardware" 2nd ed., Gloence McGraw Hill, 1991.

**EEE 366: Microprocessors Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 365 and will design simple systems.

**CSE 330: Numerical Methods**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Computer Arithmetic: floating point representation of numbers, arithmetic operations with normalized floating point numbers; Iterative methods: different iterative methods for finding the roots of an equation and their computer implementation; Solution of simultaneous Algebraic Equations, Gauss elimination; Interpolation, Least square approximation of functions, Taylor series representation, Chebyshev series; Numerical differentiation and integration and Numerical Solution of Differential Equations.

( Pre req.: MAT 120, MAT215)

Suggested Texts:

1. S. B. Rao and C. K. Shantha, "Numerical Methods", Vantage Press, 1992.

2. P. Balagurusamy and Techmadia, "Numerical Methods".

**CSE 340: Computer Architecture**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

A systematic study of the various elements in computer design, including circuit design, storage mechanisms, addressing schemes, and various approaches to parallelism and distributed logic. Information representation and transfer; instruction and data access methods; the control unit; hardware and microprogrammed; memory organisation. RISC and CSEC machines.

(Pre req. EEE 301, EEE 302)

Suggested Texts:

1. D. A. Patterson, J. L. Hennessy, P. J. Ashenden J. R. Larus and D. J. Sorin, "Computer Organization and Design: The Hardware/Software Interface", 3rd ed., Morgan Kauffmann, 2004.

Suggested References:

1. J. P. Hayes, "Computer Architecture and Organization", 3rd ed., McGraw Hill,1997.

2. W. Stallings, "Computer Organization and Architecture", 6th ed., Prentice Hall, 2002.

**EEE 400: Thesis/Project (6 credits)**

The duration of thesis/project work will be three semesters. A student must undertake a research work on an Electrical and Electronic Engineering topic under the guidance of a supervisor. The student is required to prepare and submit the report within the time specified. The report will be graded and a student must get at least a C grade, which is the passing grade for this course.

**EEE 401: Internship (non-credit)**

This is an optional non-credit course. The internship aims at providing on-the-job exposure to the students and an opportunity for translating theoretical concepts to real life situations. Students are placed in business enterprises, NGOs and research institutions for internship. The duration of internship will be a maximum of 8 weeks. The student is required to prepare and submit the report within the time specified. The report will be graded.

**EEE 411: VLSI Design**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

VLSI technology: Top down design approach, technology trends and design styles. Review of MOS transistor theory: Threshold voltage, body effect, I-V equations and characteristics, latch-up problems, NMOS and CMOS inverter, pass-transistor and transmission gates. CMOS circuit characteristics and performance estimation: Resistance, capacitance, rise and fall times, delay, gate transistor sizing and power consumption. CMOS circuit and logic design: Layout design rules and physical design of simple logic gates. CMOS subsystem design: Adders, multiplier and memory system, arithmetic logic unit. Basic design methodologies: full custom and semi-custom design. Programmable logic arrays (PLAs), Field programmable gate arrays (FPGA), I/O systems. VLSI testing: objectives and strategies. Introduction to VHDL Hardware description Language.

( Pre req. EEE 205, EEE 206)

Suggested Texts:

1. N. H. E. Weste, K. Eshraghian, "Principles of CMOS VLSI Design", 2nd ed., Addison-Wesley, 1994.

Suggested References:

1. B. T. Preas, M. Lorenzetti, "Physical Design Automation of VLSI Systems", The Benjamin-Cummings Publishing Co., 1988.

2. C. H. Roth, Jr., "Digital Systems Design Using VHDL", 1st ed., Thomson Engineering, 1998.

**EEE 412: VLSI Design Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 411 and will design simple systems.

**EEE 413: Digital System Design**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Design using MSI and LSI components. Design of memory subsystem using SRAM and DRAM. Design of various components of a computer: ALU, memory and control unit: hardwired and micro programmed. Microprocessor based designs. Computer bus standards. Design using special purpose controllers, floppy disk controller. Digital control system. Computers in telecommunication and control.

( Pre req. EEE 301, EEE 302)

Suggested Texts:

1. R. J. Tocci, N. S. Widmer and G. L. Moss, "Digital Systems: Principles and Applications", 9th ed., Prentice Hall, 2003.

2. D. V. Hall, "Microprocessors and Interfacing: Programming and Hardware", 2nd ed., Glencoe McGraw-Hill, 1992.

**EEE 414: Digital System Design Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 413 and will design simple systems.

**EEE 415: Analog Integrated Circuit Design**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Analysis and design of MOS analog integrated circuits, emphasizing quantitative measures of performance and circuit limitations. Evaluation of circuit performance by means of hand calculations and computer-aided circuit simulations. Design of operational amplifiers and transconductance stages, broadband amplifiers, biasing circuits, and voltage references. Feedback amplifier design.

(Pre req. EEE 207, EEE 208)

Suggested Texts:

1. P. R. Gray, P. J. Hurst, S. H. Lewis, and R. G. Meyer, "Analysis and Design of Analog Integrated Circuits", 4th ed., Wiley, 2001.

**EEE 421: Power Electronics**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Power semiconductor devices: Power transistors, Fast recovery diodes, Thyristors, Power TRIAC, MOSFET, IGBT, GTO, UJT and DIAC-characteristics, rating, Protection circuits, Driver Circuits. Power supplies: Single Phase and Three Phase Controlled rectifiers, Design of Trigger circuits, Switching mode regulators – Boost, Buck, Buck-Boost and Cuk regulators, AC voltage regulator. Inverters: Voltage and current source inverters, Resonant, Series inverter, PWM inverter. Choppers: Type A, B, C and D choppers, Pulse width modulation - Gating requirements. Motor control: DC motor drives, Induction and Synchronous motor drives, Stepper motor control, Switched reluctance and brushless motor drives. (Pre req. EEE 207, EEE 208)

Suggested Texts:

1. Muhamed H. Rashid, "Power Electronics: Circuits, Devices and Application", 3rd ed., Prentice Hall, 2003.

Suggested References:

1. M. D.Singh, K. B. Khanchandani, "Power Electronics", McGraw-Hill, 1998.

2. N. Mohan, T. M.Undeland, W. P.Robbins, "Power Electronics: Converters, Applications and Design", 3rd Bk&Cdr ed., Wiley, 2002.

3. B. K.Bose, "Modern Power Electronics", Prentice Hall, 2001.

4. Sen, "Power Electronics", McGraw-Hill, 1987.

**EEE 422: Power Electronics Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 421 and will design simple systems.

**EEE 423: Power Plant Engineering**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Power plants: general layout and principles, steam turbine, gas turbine, combined cycle gas turbine, hydro and nuclear. Power plant instrumentation. Selection of location: Technical, economical and environmental factors. Load forecasting. Generation scheduling: deterministic and probabilistic. Electricity tariff: formulation and types. (Pre req. EEE 321, EEE 322)

Suggested Texts:

1. Larry Drbal, Kayla Westra, and Pat Boston, "Power Plant Engineering", Springer, 1995.

Suggested References:

1. A.K. Raja, "Power Plant Engineering", New Age International (P) Ltd, 2006.

**EEE 425: Switchgear and Protection**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Purpose of power system protection. Criteria for detecting faults: over current, differential current, difference of phase angles, over and under voltages, power direction, symmetrical components of current and voltages, impedance, frequency and temperature. Instrument transformers: CT and PT. Electromechanical, electronic and digital Relays: basic modules, over current, differential, distance and directional. Trip circuits. Unit protection schemes: Generator, transformer, motor, bus bar, transmission and distribution lines. Miniature circuit breakers and fuses. Circuit breakers: Principle of arc extinction, selection criteria and ratings of circuit breakers, types - air, oil, SF6 and vacuum. (Pre req. EEE 321, EEE 322)

Suggested Texts:

1. Sunil S Rao, "Switchgear Protection & Power Systems", Khanna Publishers, 2006.

2. Leslie Hewitson, Mark Brown, and Ramesh Balakrishnan, "Practical Power System Protection", Newnes, 2005.

Suggested References:

1. Paul M. Anderson, "Power System Protection", Wiley-IEEE Press, 1998.

2. C. Christopoulos and A. Wright, "Electrical Power System Protection", Springer, 1999.

**EEE 426: Switchgear and Protection Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 425 and will design simple systems.

**EEE 427: Power System Reliability**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Review of probability concepts. Probability distribution: Binomial, Poisson, and Normal. Reliability concepts: Failure rate, outage, mean time to failure, series and parallel systems and redundancy. Markov process. Probabilistic generation and load models. Reliability indices: Loss of load probability and loss of energy probability. Frequency and duration. Reliability evaluation techniques of single area system. (Pre req. EEE 321, EEE 322)

Suggested Text:

1. R.N. Allan and Billinton, "Reliability Evaluation of Power Systems", Springer, 1996.

Suggested Reference:

1. Ali Chowdhury and Don Koval, "Power Distribution System Reliability: Practical Methods and Applications (IEEE Press Series on Power Engineering), Wiley-IEEE Press, 2009.

**EEE 429: Power System Operation and Control**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Principles of power system operation: SCADA, conventional and competitive environment. Unit commitment, static security analysis, state estimation, optimal power flow, automatic generation control and dynamic security analysis. (Pre req. EEE 321, EEE 322)

Suggested Texts:

1. Allen J. Wood and Bruce F. Wollenberg, "Power Generation, Operation, and Control", Wiley-Interscience, 1996.

Suggested References:

2. Robert H. Miller and James H. Malinowski, "Power System Operation", McGraw-Hill Professional, 1994.

**EEE 431: High Voltage Engineering**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

High voltage DC: Rectifier circuits, voltage multipliers, Van-de-Graaf and electrostatic generators. High voltage AC: Cascaded transformers and Tesla coils. Impulse voltage: Shapes, mathematical analysis, codes and standards, single and multi-stage impulse generators, tripping and control of impulse generators. Breakdown in gas, liquid and solid dielectric materials. Corona. High voltage measurements and testing. Over-voltage phenomenon and insulation coordination. Lightning and switching surges, basic insulation level, surge diverters and arresters. (Pre req. EEE 323)

Suggested Texts:

1. M.S. Naidu, "High Voltage Engineering", McGraw-Hill Professional, 1999.

Suggested References:

1. E. Kuffel, W S Zaengl, and J. Kuffel, "High Voltage Engineering Fundamentals", Newnes, 2000.

**EEE 432: High Voltage Engineering Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 431 and will design simple systems.

**EEE 441: Wireless and Mobile Communications**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Introduction to wireless Mobile Communication, history and evolution of mobile radio systems, types of mobile wireless services/systems - cellular, WLL, paging, satellite systems, standards, future trends in personal wireless systems. Cellular concepts and system design fundamentals/frequency management and channel Assignment: Cellular concept and frequency reuse, Multiple Access Schemes, fixed Channel assignment, non-fixed channel assignment and handoff. Interference and system capacity, Trunking and Erlang capacity calculations. Mobile radio propagation :Radio wave propagation issues in personal wireless systems, Propagation models, Multipath fading and base band impulse response models, Parameters of mobile multipath channels, Antenna systems in mobile radio. Modulations and signal processing: Analog and digital modulation techniques, Performance of various modulation techniques - Spectral efficiency, Error-rate, Power Amplification, Equalization Rake receiver concepts, Diversity and space-time processing, Speech coding and channel coding. System examples and design issues: Multiple Access Techniques – FDMA, TDMA and CDMA systems, Operational systems, Wireless networking, security in wireless networks, Design issues in personal wireless systems. (Pre req. EEE 341, EEE 342, EEE 349, EEE 350)

Suggested Texts:

1. Lee W.C.Y., "Mobile Communications Engineering: Theory and Applications", 2nd ed., McGraw-Hill, New York, 1998.

Suggested References:

1. K. Feher, "Wireless Digital Communications", Prentice Hall, 1995.

2. T. S. Rappaport, "Wireless Communications: Principles and Practice", Prentice Hall, 1996.

3. J. Schiller, "Mobile Communications", Pearson Education Asia Ltd., 2000.

4. W. Stallings, "Wireless Communications and Networks", 1st ed., Prentice Hall, 2001.

**EEE 442: Wireless and Mobile Communications Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 441 and will design simple systems.

**EEE 443: Optical Communications**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Introduction: evolution of fiber optic system, Light propagation through optical fiber: Ray optics theory and mode theory. Optical fiber: Types and characteristics, transmission characteristics, fiber joints and fiber couplers. Signal degradation in optical fibers: Attenuation– Absorption losses, Scattering losses, Bending Losses, Core and Cladding losses Light sources: Light emitting diodes and laser diodes. Detectors: PIN photo-detector and avalanche photo-detectors. Receiver analysis: Direct detection and coherent detection, noise and limitations. Transmission limitations: Chromatic dispersion, nonlinear refraction, four wave mixing and laser phase noises. Optical amplifier: Laser and fiber amplifiers, applications and limitations. Multi-channel optical system: Frequency division multiplexing, wavelength division multiplexing and co-channel interference.

(Pre req. EEE 341, EEE 342, EEE 307)

Suggested Texts:

1. J. Senior, "Optical Communication, Principles and Practice", Prentice Hall, 1994.

Suggested References:

1. J. Gower, "Optical Communication System", Prentice Hall, 2001.

2. G. Keiser, "Optical Fiber Communication", 3rd ed., McGraw-Hill International, 2000.

**EEE 444: Optical Communications Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 443 and will design simple systems.

**EEE 445: Digital Communications**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

An introduction to fundamentals of digital communications. Complex random signals. Digital modulations and optimal receiver principles. Baseband and passband transmissions and processing. Interference channels and equalization techniques. Performance analysis including bit error rate calculation and bounds, cutoff rate and channel capacity. Applications in wireless and digital subscriber loops (DSL). Information- definition, unit, entropy. Error control coding- principle, different codes. Spread spectrum analysis. (Pre req. EEE 341, EEE 342)

Suggested Texts:

1. B. Sklar, "Digital Communications: Fundamentals and Applications", 2nd ed., Prentice Hall, 2001.

Suggested References:

1. L. W. Couch, "Digital and Analog Communication Systems", 6th ed., Prentice-Hall, 2001.

2. J. M. Wozencraft and I. M. Jacobs, "Principles of Communication Engineering", Reprint ed., Waveland Press, 1990.

3. S. G. Wilson, "Digital Modulation and Coding", 1st ed., Prentice Hall, 1995.

**EEE 446: Digital Communications Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 445 and will design simple systems.

**EEE 447: Satellite Communications**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Orbital parameters: Orbital parameters, Orbital perturbations, Geo stationary orbits. Low Earth and medium Earth orbits. Frequency selection, Frequency co-ordination and regulatory services, Sun transit outages, Limits of visibility, Attitude and Orientation control, Spin stabilization techniques, Gimbal platform. Link calculations: Space craft configuration, Payload and supporting subsystems, Satellite up link-down link, Link power budget, C/No, G/T, Noise temperature, System noise, Propagation factors, Rain and Ice effects, Polarization calculations. Access techniques: Modulation and Multiplexing: Voice, Data, Video, Analog and Digital transmission systems, Multiple access techniques: FDMA, TDMA, T1- T2 carrier systems, SPADE, SS-TDMA, CDMA, Assignment Methods, Spread spectrum communication, Compression techniques. Earth station parameters: Earth station location, Propagation effects of ground, High power transmitters. Receivers: Low noise front-end amplifiers, MIC devices, Antennas: Reflector antennas, Cassegranian feeds, Measurements on G/T and Eb/No. Satellite applications, Mobile Satellite services.

(Pre req. EEE 361, EEE 341, EEE 342, EEE 445, EEE 446)

Suggested Texts:

1. W. L. Pritchard, G. H. Suyderhood, R. A. Nelson, "Satellite Communication Systems Engineering", 2nd edition, Prentice Hall, New Jersey, 1993.

Suggested References:

1. B. R. Elbert, "The Satellite Communication Applications Hand Book", 2nd ed., Artech House Boston, 2003.

2. D. Roddy, "Satellite Communications", 3rd ed., McGraw Hill, 2001.

3. T. T. Ha, "Digital Satellite Communication", 2nd edition, McGraw-Hill, New York, 1990.

4. K. Feher, "Digital Communication Satellite / Earth Station Engineering", Prentice Hall, New Jersey, 1983.

**EEE 449: High Performance Communication Networks**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Basics of networks: Telephone, computer, cable television and wireless networks, networking principles, and digitization: service integration, network services and layered architecture, traffic characterization and QOS, network services: network elements and network mechanisms. Packet switched networks: OSI and IP models: Ethernet (IEEE 802.3); token ring (IEEE 802.5), FDDI, DQDB, frame relay: SMDS: Internet working with SMDS. Internet and TCP/IP networks: Overview; Internet protocol; TCP and VDP, performance of TCP / IP networks circuit -switched networks: SONET; DWDM, Fiber to home, DSL. Intelligent networks, CATV.ATM and wireless networks: Main features - addressing, signaling and routing; ATM header structure - adaptation layer, management and control; BISDN; Interworking with ATM, Wireless channel, link level design, channel access; Network design and wireless networks. Optical networks and switching: Optical links - WDM systems, cross-connects, optical LANs, optical paths and networks; TDS and SDS: modular switch designs – packet switching, distributed, shared, input and output buffers.

(Pre req. EEE 465)

Suggested Texts:

1. J. Warland and P. Varaiya, "High Performance Communication Networks", 2nd edition, Harcourt and Morgan Kauffman, London, 2000.

Suggested References:

1. A. L. Garcia, I. Widjaja, "Communication Networks", McGraw-Hill, 2000.

2. S. Kasera, P. Sethi, "ATM Networks", McGraw-Hill, 2000.

3. B. A. Forouzan, "Data Communication and Networking", 3rd ed., McGraw-Hill, 2003.

**EEE 451: Telecommunication Policy and Management**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Radio frequency management, allocation of spectrum, regulations for spectrum use, common carriers, Satellite and cables, competition and compliance, ITU, long term policy planning. Management and organization of electronics and telecommunications industry.

Suggested Texts:

1. N. V. Jones, "Telecommunications Management", Virtualbookworm.com Publishing, 2004.

Suggested References:

1. R. Frieden, "Managing Internet-Drive Change in International Telecommunications", Artech House Publishers, 2001.

2. S. M. Benjamin, D. G. Lichtman and H. A. Shelanski, "Telecommunications Law and Policy", Carolina Academic Press, 2001.

3. G. W. Brock, "Telecommunication Policy for the Information Age: From Monopoly to Competition", Reprint Edition, Harvard University Press, 1998.

**EEE 453: LAN Switching and WAN Technologies**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

This course provides a comprehensive, theoretical, and practical approach to learning the technologies and protocols needed to design and implement a converged switched network. And also discusses the WAN technologies and network services required by converged applications in enterprise networks. The course explains design issues, how to configure a switch for basic functionality and how to implement Virtual LAN's, VTP, and Inter-VLAN routing in a converged network. Later part of the course uses the Cisco Network Architecture to introduce integrated network services and explains how to select the appropriate devices and technologies to meet network requirements. Students learn how to implement and configure common data link protocols and how to apply WAN security concepts, principles of traffic, access control, and addressing services, and covers trouble shooting issues.

Prereq.: EEE 361 and EEE 465

Suggested Texts:

1. Bob Vachon and Rick Graziani, "Accessing the WAN, CCNA Exploration Companion Guide", Cisco Press; 2nd revised edition, May 8 2008.

2. Allan Johnson, "LAN Switching and Wireless, CCNA Exploration Companion Guide", Cisco Press; 2nd Revised edition, May 2 2008.

Suggested References:

1. Cisco Course Material provided online by Cisco Network Academy for CCNA Exploration 3 and CCNA Exploration 4.

**EEE 454: LAN Switching and WAN Technologies Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 453 and will design simple systems.

**EEE 455: Fundamentals of Wireless LANs**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

This course focuses on the design, planning, implementation, operation, and troubleshooting of wireless networks. It covers a comprehensive overview of technologies, security, and design best practices. Acquired competencies include design a logical wireless LAN architecture for mobile wireless users in compliance with IEEE 802.11 standards. Demonstrate knowledge of the theory regarding the most common factors that influence WLANs (including EM spectrum, radio wave propagation, modulation techniques, and frequency and channel usage in wireless technologies). This course will also provide installation guideline of in-building and building-to-building WLANs that meet mobility and throughput specifications, including the site survey and documentation. Performing hardware setup and software configuration of wireless products including security using WEP, Cisco LEAP, and 802.1x protocols and vendor interoperability strategies will also be covered.

(Pre req. EEE 341, EEE 342)

Suggested Texts:

1. Held, Gilbert and Spencer, M., "Deploying Wireless LANs", McGraw-Hill.

2. Inc. Cisco Systems and Cisco Networking, "Fundamentals of Wireless LANs Companion Guide (Cisco Networking Academy) (Cisco Networking Academy Program)", Cisco Press.

Suggested References:

1. William Stallings, "Wireless communications and networks", Prentice Hall.

2. Held, Gilbert, "Securing Wireless LANs: A Practical Guide for Network Managers, LAN Administrators and the Home Office User", John Wiley & Sons.

**EEE 456: Fundamentals of Wireless LANs Laboratory**

1.5 credits, 3 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 455 and will design simple systems.

**EEE 461: Biomedical Instrumentation**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Human body: Cells and physiological systems. Bioelectricity: genesis and characteristics. Measurement of bio-signals: Ethical issues, transducers, amplifiers and filters. Electrocardiogram: electrocardiography, phono cardiograph, vector cardiograph, analysis and interpretation of cardiac signals, cardiac pacemakers and defibrillator. Blood pressure: systolic, diastolic mean pressure, electronic manometer, detector circuits and practical problems in pressure monitoring. Blood flow measurement: Plethymography and electromagnetic flow meter. Measurement and interpretation: electroenccphalogram, cerebral angiograph and cronical X-ray. Brain scans. Electromayogram (EMG). Tomograph: Positron emission tomography and computer tomography. Magnetic resonance imaging. Ultrasonogram. Patient monitoring system and medical telemetry. Effect of electromagnetic fields on human body.

(Pre req. EEE 207, EEE 208, EEE 301, EEE 302)

Suggested Texts:

1. J. G. Webster, "Medical Instrumentation Application and Design", 4th ed., John Wiley and Sons, 1998.

Suggested References:

1. L. Cromwell, "Biomedical Instrumentation and Measurement", Prentice Hall, 1997.

2. R. S. Khandpur, "Handbook of Biomedical Instrumentation", McGraw-Hill, 1997.

3. J. J.Carr and J. M.Brown, "Introduction to Biomedical Equipment Technology", John Wiley and Sons, 1997.

**EEE 463: Protocol Engineering**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Protocols and languages. Protocol structure. Structured protocol design. Fundamentals of protocol engineering. Specification and modeling. State machines and reach-ability analysis. Formulation of desirable properties of protocols. Formal logic and deduction. Verification techniques. Formal description language (e.g., using PROMELA). Validation and conformance testing. Computer aided design tools for protocol engineering (simulation and verification tools); for example, Spin. A major project involving comprehensive design and verification of a non-trivial protocol (like Signaling system 7 for telecommunication, HTTP, SNMP, TCP, etc).

(Pre req. EEE 361)

Suggested Texts:

1. Gerard J. Holzmann, "Design and Validation of Computer Protocols", Prentice Hall, 1991.

Suggested References:

1. B. Sarikaya, "Principles of Protocol Engineering and Conformance Testing", Ellis Horwood, 1993.

2. G. J. Holzmann, "The Spin Model Checker: Primer and Reference Manual", Addison-Wesley Proffessional, 2003.

**EEE 465: Computer Networks**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

An introduction to fundamental concepts in the design and implementation of computer communication networks, their protocols, and applications. Topics to be covered include: overview of network architectures, applications, network programming interfaces (e.g., sockets), transport, congestion, routing, and data link protocols, addressing, local area networks, wireless networks, and network security. Examples will be drawn primarily from the Internet (e.g., TCP, UDP, and IP) protocol suite. (Pre req. EEE 361)

Suggested Texts:

1. U. D. Black, "Computer Networks: Protocols Standard and Interfaces", 5th ed., Prentice Hall, 1987.

**EEE 466: Computer Networks Laboratory**

1 credit, 2 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in EEE 465 and will design simple systems.

**EEE 490: Special Topics**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

This course will explore an area of current interest in Electrical and Electronic Engineering. The emphasis will be on thorough study of a contemporary field within EEE, and the course will be made accessible to students with an intermediate, undergraduate EEE background. The syllabus should be approved by the department chair prior to commencement of the term, and a detailed description will be provided before the registration period.

(Prereq.: Permission of instructor)

Suggested Texts: TBD

**EEE 491: Independent Study (3 credits)**

For students interested in any of the following ways of studying Electrical and Electronic Engineering: independently exploring an advanced topic under a faculty instructor; conducting significant research under a faculty supervisor; or doing an internship in industry under the supervision of industry and faculty advisors. In each case, the student must first identify a faculty member within the department to oversee his/her work, and then write a proposal to the department chair outlining the means and objectives of the project. The proposal must be approved by the intended faculty supervisor and department chair prior to commencement of the term. At the end of the term, the student must submit a detailed report and/or give a presentation of the results, before the final course grade may be awarded.

(Prereq.: Permission of instructor)

Suggested Texts: TBD

**CSE 425: Neural Networks**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

An extensive course on neural network architectures and learning algorithms with theory and applications. Temporal and optimal linear associative memories, fuzzy control. Cohen-Grossberg theorem. Unsupervised learning. Higher-order competitive, differential Hebbian learning networks. Supervised learning. Adaptive estimation and stochastic approximation. Adaptive vector quantization, mean-square approach. Kohonen self-organizing maps. Grossberg theory. Simulated annealing. Boltzman and Cauchy learning. Adaptive resonance. Gabor functions and networks.

Suggested Texts:

1. J. A. Anderson, "An Introduction to Neural Networks", The MIT Press, 1995.

2. M. H. Hassoun, "Fundamentals of Artificial Neural Network", The MIT Press, 1995.

**CSE 428: Image Processing**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Digital image fundamentals, perception, representation; image transforms; Fast Fourier Transform (FFT), Discrete Cosine Transform (DCT), Karhumen and Loeve Transform (KLT), Wavelet transform and sub-band decomposition; image enhancement and restoration techniques, image compression techniques, image compression standards: JPEG, MPEG, H.261, and H.263.

Suggested Texts:

1. J. C. Russ, "The Image Processing Handbook", 4th ed, CRC Press, 2002.

2. A. Bovik, "Handbook of Image and Video Processing", 1st ed., Academic Press, 2000.

3. M. Seul, L. O'Gorman, M. J Sammon, "Practical Algorithms for Image Analysis: Descriptions, Examples, and Code", Bk & Cd Rom ed., Cambridge University Press, 2000.

**CSE 432: Speech Recognition and Synthesis**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Introduction to automatic speech recognition, speech understanding and speech synthesis/text-to-speech from the computer science and linguistics perspective. Focus on understanding of key algorithms including noisy channel model, Hidden Markov Models (HMMs), A* and Viterbi decoding, N-gram language modeling, unit selection synthesis, and roles of linguistic knowledge (especially phonetics, intonation, pronunciation variation, disfluencies). (Pre req. CSE 163, CSE 164)

Suggested Texts:

1. X. Huang, A. Acero, and H. Hon, "Spoken Language Processing: A Guide to Theory, Algorithm and System Development", 1st edition, Pearson Education, 2001.

Suggested References:

1. C. D. Manning and H. Schtze, "Foundations of Statistical Natural Language Processing", 1st ed., The MIT Press, 1999.

2. D. Jurafsky and J. Martin, "Speech and Language Processing", Prentice Hall, 2000.

**CSE 163: Computer Programming II**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

This course would be an introduction to data structures, formal specification of syntax, elements of language theory and mathematical preliminaries. Other topics that would be covered are formal languages, structured programming concepts, survey of features of existing high level languages. Students would design and write application using an appropriate language. (Pre req. CSE 161, CSE 162)

Suggested Texts:

1. Herbert Schildt, "Java: The Complete Reference", 7th edition, McGraw-Hill Osborne Media.

2. Herbert Schildt, "C++: The Complete Reference", 4th edition, McGraw-Hill Osborne Media.

3. Harvey M. Deitel and Paul J. Deitel, "C How to Program", 5th edition, Prentice Hall.

Suggested References:

1. Bruce Eckel, "Thinking in Java", Prentice Hall.

2. www.java.sun.com and the API Specifications.

3. Bjarne Stroustrope, "The C++ programming language", Addison-Welsey.

4. Bruce Eckel, "Thinking in C++", Prentice Hall.

5. Kernighan & Ritchie, The C Programming Language, second edition, Prentice-Hall, 1988.

**CSE 164: Computer Programming II Laboratory**

1 credit, 2 hours/week

In this course, students will perform experiments to verify practically the theories and concepts learned in CSE 163 and will learn program design and coding.

**DEV 101: Bangladesh Studies**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Socio-economic profile of Bangladesh, agriculture, industry, service sector, demographic patterns, social aid and physical infrastructures. Social stratification and power, power structures, government and NGO activities in socio-economic development, national issues and policies and changing society of Bangladesh.

Recommended Books:

1. A.F. Salahuddin Ahmed & Bazlul Mobin Chowdhury, "Bangladesh: National Cultures and Heritage: An Introductory Reader"

2. R.C. Majumdar, "The History of Bengal (Vol.1 &Vol.2)"

3. "Banglapedia, 2003", Asiatic Society of Bangladesh

4. Khan, Md. Shamsul Kabir, "Bangladesh Arthaniti"

5. A.M Chowdhury and Fakrul Alam, "Bangladesh on the Threshold of the Twenty-First Century", Asiatic Society of Bangladesh, 2002.

6. M.M Akash, "Poverty Reduction & Strategy: What, Why & for Whom" in Asit Biswas et.al.(ed) Contemporary Issues in Development.

7. "Bangladesh 2020: A long-run perspectives study", The World Bank.

**ENG 091: Foundation Course (non-credit)**

non-credit, 3 hours/week

The English Foundation Course is designed to enable students to develop their competence in reading, writing, speaking, listening and grammar for academic purposes. The students will be encouraged to acquire skills and strategies for using language appropriately and effectively in various situations. The approach at all times will be communicative and interactive involving individual, pair and group work.

Recommended Books:

1. J. C. Richards, J. Hull, and S. Proctor, "New Interchange: Student 's Book 3-A", Cambridge University Press, 2002

2. J. Nadel, B. Johnson, and P. Langan, "Vocabulary Basics", Townsend Press, 1998.

3. A. Hogue, "First steps in Academic Writing", Longman, 1996

4. K. Blanchard, C. Root, "Get Ready to Write", Longman, 1998.

**ENG 101: English Fundamentals**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Developing basic writing skills: mechanics, spelling, syntax, usage, grammar review, sentence and essay writing.

Suggested Text:

J. C. Richards, "Fundamentals of English"

**ENG 102: English Composition**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

The main focus of this course is writing. The course attempts to enhance students' writing abilities through diverse writing skills and techniques. Students will be introduced to aspects of expository writing: personalized/ subjective and analytical/persuasive. In the first category, students will write essays expressing their subjective viewpoints. In the second category students will analyze issues objectively, sticking firmly to factual details. This course seeks also to develop students' analytical abilities so that they are able to produce works that are critical and thought provoking.

Suggested Text:

1. J. Steinbeck, "The Pearl", 1st ed., Penguin Books, 2000.

Suggested References:

1. Thomas Cruisius and Carolyn Channell, "Aims of Argument", 3rd

edition, Mayfield Publishing Company, 2000.

2. Betty Mattix Dietsch, "Reasoning & Writing Well", McGraw-Hill, 2003.

**HUM 103: Ethics and Culture**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

This course introduces the students to principles and concepts of ethics and their application to our personal life. It establishes a basic understanding of social responsibility, relationship with social and cultural aspects, and eventually requires each student to develop a framework for making ethical decision in his work. Students learn a systematic approach to moral reasoning. It focuses on problems associated with moral conflicts, justice, the relationship between rightness and goodness, objective vs. subjective, moral judgment, moral truth and relativism. It also examines personal ethical perspectives as well as social cultural norms and values in relation to their use in our society. Topics include: truth telling and fairness, objectivity vs. subjectivity, privacy, confidentiality, bias, economic pressures and social responsibility, controversial and morally offensive content, exploitation, manipulation, special considerations (i.e. juveniles, courts) and professional and ethical work issues and decisions. On conclusion of the course, the students will be able to identify and discuss professional and ethical concerns, use moral reasoning skills to examine, analyze and resolve ethical dilemmas and distinguish differences and similarities among legal, ethical and moral perspectives.

Suggested Text:

1. D. B. Ingram and J. A. Parks, "Understanding Ethics", Alpha, 2002.

Suggested References:

1. John R. Boatright, "Ethics and the Conduct of Business", 4th

edition, Pearson Education, New Delhi, 2003.

2. Manuel G. Velasquez, "Business Ethics: Concepts and Cases", 5th Edition, Pearson Education, New Delhi, 2002.

3. William Lillie, "An Introduction to Ethics", 3rd Edition, Methuen & Co. Ltd. London, 1964.

4. Donald C. Abel, "Fifty Readings in Philosophy", 2nd Edition, McGraw-Hill, New York, 2004.

5. Nigel Warburton, "Philosophy Basics", 3rd Edition, Routledge, 1999.

6. Peter Singer, "Practical Ethics", 2nd Edition, The Press Syndicate of the University of Cambridge, 2000.

**PHY 111: Principles of Physics I**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Vectors and scalars, unit vector, scalar and vector products, static equilibrium, Newton's Laws of motion, principles of conservation of linear momentum and energy, friction, elastic and inelastic collisions, projectile motion, uniform circular motion, centripetal force, simple harmonic motion, rotation of rigid bodies, angular momentum, torque, moment of inertia and examples, Newton's Law of gravitation, gravitational field, potential and potential energy. Structure of matter, stresses and strains, Modulii of elasticity Poisson's ratio, relations between elastic constants, work done in deforming a body, bending of beams, fluid motion and viscosity, Bernoulli's Theorem, Stokes' Law, surface tension and surface energy, pressure across a liquid surface, capillarity. Temperature and Zeroth Law of thermodynamics, temperature scales, isotherms, heat capacity and specific heat, Newton's Law of cooling, thermal expansion, First Law of thermodynamics, change of state, Second Law of thermodynamics, Carnot cycle, efficiency, kinetic theory of gases, heat transfer. Waves & their propagation, differential equation of wave motion, stationary waves, vibration in strings & columns, sound wave & its velocity, Doppler effect, beats, intensity & loudness, ultrasonics and its practical applications. Huygens' principle, electromagnetic waves, velocity of light, reflection, refraction, lenses, interference, diffraction, polarization.

Recommended Books:

1. D. Halliday, R. Resnick and J. Walker, "Fundamentals of Physics", 7th ed., Wiley, 2004.

2. F. W. Sears, M. W. Zemansky and H. D. Young, "University Physics", Addison Wesley Publishing Company, 1987.

3. "Schaum's Outlines of Theory & Problems of Vector Analysis"

4. Dr. G. Ahmad, "Outlines of Physics Vol.1"

5. B. Lal and N. Subrahmanyam, "Properties of Matter", 6th ed., S. Chand & Company Ltd, 2001.

6. B. Lal and N. Subrahmanyam, "Heat and Thermodynamics", S. Chand & Company Ltd., 2001.

7. B. Lal and N. Subrahmanyam, "A Textbook of Sound", Sangam Books, 1999.

8. B. Lal and N. Subrahmanyam, "A Textbook of Optics", S. Chand & Company Ltd.,2001.

**PHY 112: Principles of Physics II**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Electric charge, Coulomb's Law, electric field & flux density, Gauss's Law, electric potential, capacitors, steady current, ohm's law, Kirchhoff's Laws. Magnetic field, Biot-Savart Law, Ampere's Law, electromagnetic induction, Faraday's Law, Lenz's Law, self inductance and mutual inductance, alternating current, magnetic properties of matter, diamagnetism, paramagnetism and ferromagnetism. Maxwell's equations of electromagnetic waves, transmission along wave- guides. Special theory of relativity, length contraction and time dilation, mass-energy relation. Quantum theory, Photoelectric effect, x-rays, Compton effect, dual nature of matter and radiation, Heisenberg uncertainty principle. Atomic model, Bohr's postulates, electron orbits and electron energy, Rutherford nuclear model, isotopes, isobars and isotones, radioactive decay, half-life, alpha, beta and gamma rays, nuclear binding energy, fission and fusion.Fundamentals of solid state physics, lasers, holography.

Recommended Books:

1. D. Halliday, R. Resnick and J. Walker, "Fundamentals of Physics", 7th ed., Wiley, 2004.

2. F. W. Sears, M. W. Zemansky and H. D. Young, "University Physics", Addison Wesley Publishing Company, 1987.

3. K. K. Tewari, "Electricity and Magnetism with Electronics".

4. C. L. Arora, "Refresher Course in B.Sc. Physics: Volume 1".

5. A. Beiser, "Perspectives of Modern Physics", McGraw-Hill, 6th ed., 2002.

**PHY 310: Advanced Solid State Physics**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Free electron theory, transport properties, Sommerfeld theory, Hall Effect, box quantization, density of states, Fermi surface, Fermi energy, electrical conductivity, WiedmannFranz law, band theory of solids, electron in a periodic potential, Schrodinger equation, Bloch function, LCAO and OPW methods, dielectric properties of insulators, Clausius-Mosotti relations, dielectric loss, relaxation time, polarization mechanism, direct and indirect band gap semiconductors, extrinsic semiconductors, charge carrier concentration, recombination process of p-n junction, superconductivity, Meissner Effect, London equation, BCS theory, introduction to high temperature superconductivity, magnetic materials, quantum theory of diamagnetism and paramagentism, theory of ferromagnetic, ferrimagnetic and anti-ferromagnetic orders, magnetic resonance. (Pre req. EEE 209)

Recommended Books:

1. Charles Kittel, "Introduction to Solid State Physics", Wiley, 2004.

2. F. Reif, "Fundamentals of Statistical and Thermal Physics", Waveland Pr Inc, 2008.

3. M. A. Omar, "Solid State Physics", Addison Wesley, 1975.

4. N. Y. Asheroft, and N. D. Mermin, "Solid State Physics", Brooks Cole, 1976.

**STA 201: Elements of Statistics and Probability**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Frequency distribution, mean, median, mode and other measures of central tendency, standard deviation and other measures of dispersion, moments, skewness and kurtosis, elementary probability theory and discontinuous probability distribution, binomial, Poisson and negative binomial distribution, continuous probability distributions, normal and exponential, characteristics of distributions, hypothesis testing and regression analysis, basic concepts and applications of probability theory and statistics, chi-squared test.

Recommended Books:

1. G. R. Grimmett and D. R. Stirzaker, "Probability and Random Processes", 3rd ed., Oxford University Press, 2001.

2. K. L. Chung, "Elementary Probability Theory with Stochastic Processes", 3rd ed., Springer-Verlag Telos , 1978.

**MAT 110: Mathematics I**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Differential Calculus: Functions, Limits. Continuity and differentiability. Techniques of differentiation, Successive differentiations. Liebnitz's Theorem. Rolle's theorem. Mean value theorem. Taylor's theorem in finite and infinite forms. Maclaurine's theorem in finite and infinite forms. Lagrange's form of remainders. Expansion of functions. Evaluation of indeterminate forms by L'Hospitals rule. Partial differentiation. Euler's theorem. Tangent and normal. Subtangent and subnormal in cartesian and polar coordinates. Determination of maximum and minimum values of functions and points of inflexion and their application. Curvature. Radius of curvature. Centre of curvature. Co-ordinate Geometry: Coordinates system. Transformation of coordinates. Simplification of equation of curves. Pair of straight lines. All properties of pair of straight lines in 2Ds. Circle, System of circles; orthogonal circles. Radical axes, radical centre, properties of radical axes, coaxial circles and limiting points. Conics, Equations of parabola, ellipse and hyperbola in Cartesian and polar coordinates. Tangent and normal. Pair of tangent. Chord of contact. Chord in terms of its middle points, parametric coordinates. Diameters. Conjugate diameters and their properties. Director circles and asymptotes.

Recommended books:

1. A Text Book on Coordinate geometry and Vector Analysis by Kosh Mohammad.

2. S. L. Loney, "The Elements of Coordinate Geometry", Nelson Thornes (out of print)

3. H. A. Anton, I. Bivens, and S. Davis Calculus, "Calculus", 7th ed., Wiley, 2004.

**MAT 120: Mathematics II**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Integral Calculus: Definitions of integration. Integration by the method of substitution. Integration by parts. Standard integrals. Integration by method of successive reduction. Definite integrals, its properties and use in summing series. Walli's formula. Improper integrals. Beta function and Gamma function. Area under a plane curve in Cartesian and polar coordinates. Area of the region enclosed by two curves in Cartesian and polar coordinates. Trapezoidal rule. Simpson's rule. Arc lengths of curves in Cartesian and polar coordinates, parametric and pedal equations. Intrinsic equations. Volumes of solids of revolution. Volume of hollow solids of revolutions by shell method. Area of surface of revolution. Ordinary Differential Equations: Definition and classification of differential equations. Formation of differential equations. Solution of first order differential equations by various methods. Solution of linear model differential equations, Solutions of general linear equations of second and higher order with constant coefficients. Solution of homogeneous linear equations and their applications. Solution of differential equations of the higher order by method of undetermined coefficient, method of annihilator and method of variation parameter. Solution of system of linear differential equations. Prerequisites: MAT 110.

Recommended books:

1. H. A. Anton, "Calculus with Analytic Geometry", 7th edition

2. D. G. Zill, "A First Course in Differential Equations", 7th ed., Brooks Cole, 2000.

3. M. A. Rahman, "Mathematical Methods with Applications" (Volume 2), Computational Mechanics, 2000.

**MAT 215: Mathematics III**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Complex Variables: Complex number systems. General functions of a complex variable. Limits and continuity of complex valued functions and related theorems. Complex differentiation and Couchy-Riemann equations. Mapping by elementary functions. Complex integration. Line integral of a complex function. Cauchy's integral theorem. Cauchy's integral formula. Liouville's theorem. Taylor's and Laurent's theorem. Singular points. Residue. Cauchy's residue theorem. Evaluation of residues. Contour integration. And conformal mapping. Laplace Transforms: Definition. Laplace transforms of some elementary functions. Sufficient conditions for existence of Laplace transform. Inverse Laplace transforms. Laplace transforms of derivatives. The unit step function. Periodic function. Some special theorems on Laplace transform. Partial fractions. Solutions of differential equations by Laplace transform. Evaluation of improper integrals. Prerequisites: MAT120.

Recommended books:

1. J. H. Mathews and R. W. Howell, "Complex Analysis for Mathematics and Engineering", 4th ed., Jones and Barlett, 2000

2. I. Stewart and D. Tall, "Complex Analysis: (the hitchhiker's guide to the plane)", Cambridge University Press, 1983.

3. J. W. Brown and R. V. Churchill "Complex Variable and Applications", 7th ed., McGraw-Hill, 2003.

4. D. G. Zill, "A First Course in Differential Equations", 7th ed., Brooks Cole, 2000.

5. M. R. Spiegel, "Schaum's Outline of Complex Variables", McGraw-Hill, 1968.

6. M. R. Spiegel, "Schaum's Outline of Laplace Transform", McGraw-Hill, 1965

**MAT 216: Mathematics IV**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Matrices: Definition of matrix. Different types of matrices. Algebra of matrices. Matrix inversion. Rank and elementary transformations of matrices. Normal and canonical forms of metrics. Solution of linear equations. Matrix polynomials. Eigenvalues and eigenvectors. Vectors: Definition of vector space, Subspace, Linear combinations, Span, Linearly dependence and independence. Basis and dimension of vector space. Scalar and vector product of two vectors and their geometrical interpretation. Triple products and multiple products. Linear dependence and independence of vectors. Differentiation and integration of vectors together with elementary applications. Definition of line, surface and volume integrals. Gradient, divergence and curl of point functions. Green's theorem, Gauss's theorem, Stroke's theorem and related applications. Fourier Analysis: Definition of periodic function, Trigonometric series, Real and complex form of Fourier series. Fourier sine and cosine series, Finite transforms. Fourier integral. Fourier transforms and their uses in solving boundary value problems. Prerequisite: MAT 215.

Recommended books:

1. H. A. Anton and C. Rorres, "Elementary Linear Algebra", 8th ed., Wiley, 2004.

2. H. A. Anton, I. Bivens, and S. Davis Calculus, "Calculus", 7th ed., Wiley, 2004.

3. B. Kolman and D. R. Hill, "Introductory Linear Algebra with Applications", 7th ed., Prentice Hall, 2001.

4. P. B. Bhattacharya, S. K. Jain and S. R. Nagpaul, "First Course in Linear Algebra", New Age Press, 1995.

5. M. A. Rahman, "Mathematical Methods with Applications" (Volume 2), Computational Mechanics, 2000.

**CHE 110: Principles of Chemistry**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Atomic structure, quantum theory. Atomic spectrum of hydrogen and the Bohr model for electron orbits and energy levels, quantum numbers. Electronic configuration, periodic table, valence. Chemical bonding and molecular structure.

Chemical formulas and equations, oxidation and reduction. Gas laws, ideal gas equation, kinetic theory of gases. Thermochemistry, chemical kinetics and chemical equilibria. Different types of solutions, their properties, strengths. Acids and bases, pH values. Phase rule.

Introduction to organic chemistry and selective organic reactions.

Modern perspectives of chemistry in the context of energy, environment, materials science, electronics etc.

Recommended books:

1. D. Ebbing, "General Chemistry", Houghton Mifflin Co., London.

2. S.Z Haider, "Introduction to Modern Inorganic Chemistry", Friends International, Dhaka.

3. M. M. Haque and M. A. Nawab, "Physical Chemistry", Student Publications, Dhaka.

4. R. H. Morrison and R. N. Boyd, "Organic Chemistry", Prentice - Hall.

**ECO 105: Fundamentals of Economics**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Fundamental concepts in microeconomics and macroeconomics. Basic elements of consumer choice, demand and supply, product ion and cost , market structure. National income accounting, growth, unemployment and inflation, money and interest rate. Fiscal policy and monetary policy, economic growth and development. comparative advantage, foreign exchange and balance of payments, globalization.

Prerequisites: None

Suggested Texts:

1. Arnold, R.A.: Economics: (concise edition), Thomson South-Western, U.S.2007

2. Boys, W. and Melvin, Michael: Fundamentals of Economics, Third Edition, Houghton Mifflin Company, New York, 2006

**ACT 201: Financial Accounting**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Accounting and its environments; Concepts and conventions of Accounting; Generally Accepted Accounting Principles; Accounting Equations; Recording business transactions; Accounting cycle; Accounting for a merchandising concern; Preparation of financial statements and Accounting for cash, receivables, inventories, fixed assets: acquisition, disposal and depreciation. Analyzing financial statements; implementing Accounting system: computerized Accounting.

Prerequisites: None.

Suggested Text:

1. Financial Accounting - Robert F. Meigs & Mary A. Meigs

Suggested References:

1. Introduction to Accounting: An Integrated Approach- Worth Penne et. al.

2. Financial Accounting - Belverd E. Needles, Jr.

3. Computerised Accounts- P. Bassett

**MGT 211: Principles of Management**

3 credits, 3 hours/week

Meaning and importance of Management; Evolution of Management thoughts; Managerial decision making; Environmental impact Accounting treatment of price level changes; on management; Corporate social responsibility, Planning; Setting objectives; Implementing plans; Organizing; Organization design, Managing change; Directing; Motivation; Leadership; Managing work groups; Controlling: principles, process and problems and Managers in changing environment.

Prerequisites: None.

Suggested Text:

1. Management - Mary Coulter and Stephen P. Robins

Suggested References:

1. Fundamentals of Management: Griffin, Ricky W.

2. Management – Robert Kreitner

3. Management - Richard L. Daft

4. Management - James A. Stoner & Deward R. Freeman