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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 EE 1105 : Introduction to EE Freshman Seminar Lecture: We, 4:00-4:50, NH 105 Instructor: Dan Popa, Ph.D., Associate Professor, EE Office hours: Tue/Wed 1:30 pm – 3:30 pm, NH 543, or by appointment. Course TAs: TBD Office hours: TBD @ IEEE office, Course info: http://www.uta.edu/faculty/popa/intro_EE/index_1105.htmhttp://www.uta.edu/faculty/popa/intro_EE/index_1105.htm Grading policy: Grading Scale Homework 15% Exam I (in class) 25% Exam II (takehome paper) – 25% Final Exam (in class) – 25% Class participation (quizzes, attendance, discussion) – 10% 85% -100% A 70% - 84% B 55% - 69% C 40% - 54% D 0% - 39% F

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Assignments Assignments: –Homework assignments, which are necessary in order to understand concepts discussed in class.There will be 8 homeworks. –The course is closely coupled with EE 1106, in which there will be lab sessions in NH 129B. It may help those of you taking EE 105 and 1106 concurrently. –Reading Assignments: The assigned reading material will help you better understand the concepts. Materials from the reading assignments may also be part of course exams. –Examinations: One take home exam (midterm paper), one in class midterm (Scantron), and one in-class final exam (Scantron). –In rare circumstances (medical emergencies, for instance) exams may be retaken and assignments can be resubmitted without penalty. –Missed deadlines for assignments: Maximum grade drops 25% per late day (every 24 hours late). –All assignments are posted on course website, and will be due electronically on Blackboard. Midterm exams will be returned in printed form, but other assignments will be graded but not returned. Please check the answer key for justification of your grade.

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Honor Code Academic Dishonesty will not be tolerated. All homeworks and exams are individual assignments. Discussing homework assignments with your classmates is encouraged, but the turned-in work must be yours. Discussing exams with classmates is not allowed. Your homeworks will be carefully scrutinized to ensure a fair grade for everyone. Random quizzes on turned-in work: Students might be required to answer quizzes in person at least once during the semester for homework and lab reports. You may receive invitations to stop by during office hours. Credit for turned in work may be rescinded for lack of familiarity with your submissions. Attendance and Drop Policy: Attendance is mandatory in order to get full credit for class participation. If you skip classes, you will find the homework and exams much more difficult. Assignments, lecture notes, and other materials are going to be posted here, however, due to the pace of the lectures, copying someone else's notes may be an unreliable way of making up an absence. You are responsible for all material covered in class regardless of absences.

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Textbooks & Description Textbook: –Text Book: F.T. Ulaby and M.M. Maharbiz, Circuits, Second Edition, National Technolgy and Science Press, 2013, ISBN 978-1-934891-19-3 Other materials (on library reserve) –Introduction to Electric Circuits, 9th Edition, by Richard C. Dorf and James A. Svoboda, © 2014 by John Wiley & Sons, Inc.; ISBN 978-1-118-47750-2 –Robotics, by Appin Knowledge Solutions, 2007, Infinity Science Press, ISBN 978-1-934015-02-5 –Electrical Engineering: Principles & Applications (6th Edition), by Alan Hambley, Prentice Hall, 2013, ISBN: 978-0133116649 Catalog description: –EE 1105 INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING – FRESHMAN SEMINAR (1- 0) This course introduces Electrical Engineering students to basic concepts in analog and digital electronic circuits, control and robotics, semiconductors, electromagnetics, signal processing, optics and photonics, energy and telecommunication systems. Fundamental intellectual concepts in the EE curriculum such as modularity, subsystems, block diagrams, signal routing, signal processing, feedback, etc., will be discussed in class via examples from recent project work by faculty across the department and from industry. Corequisites: EE 1104.

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Course Objectives 1.This is an introductory electrical engineering course. It presents a broad overview of EE, and focuses on fundamentals intellectual themes such as modularity, abstraction, and modeling. 2.The course material is divided between several areas offering an introduction to: 1.Intellectual themes of EE and what EE's do 2.Fields of study in EE 3.Basic resistive circuit concepts 4.Exposure to dynamic and electronic circuit elements 5.Introduction to signals and systems

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 ABET Outcomes (a) an ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering This is a strong component of EE 1105, assessed through homeworks and exams. (c) an ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs EE 1105 provides limited exposure to this topic, assessed through homeworks. (g) an ability to communicate effectively EE 1105 provides limited exposure to this topic assessed through exams and homeworks. (j) a knowledge of contemporary issues EE 1105 provides moderate exposure to this topic assessed through awareness of research fields in EE via exam questions.

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Student Learning Outcomes Students will acquire significant insight into: 1.Understanding of the EE main intellectual themes: modularity, abstraction and modeling through device, circuit and system examples 2.Understanding of EE specific block diagrams and apply algebra to solve basic network equations for resistive circuit elements. 3.Familiarity with contemporary issues and disciplines within EE.

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Course Schedule Week 1 - January 21 –Lecture 1: Introduction to EE 1105 –Syllabus, expectations, grading, basic concepts –Homework #1 handed out Week 2 - January 28 –Lecture 2: EE Signals, Systems and Circuits –EE Jargon and fields of study –Charge, Resistance, Voltage, Current –Homework #2 handed out Week 3 - February 4 –Lecture 3: Circuital Laws (Ohm, Kirkhoff) –More on Abstraction, Modularity, and Models with Circuit examples –Kirkhoff's laws, circuit nomenclature and examples –Homework #3 handed out Week 4 - February 11 –Lecture 4: Circuit Theorems (Superposition, Thevenin, Norton) –Circuit analysis –Homework #4 handed out Week 5 - February 18 –Lecture 5: Circuit Analysis –Equivalent circuits, Delta-Wye and Wye-Delta Equivalents –Thevenin, Norton Theorems –Homework #5 handed out

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Course Schedule Week 6 - February 25 –Midterm 1 exam (in class) Week 7 - March 4 –Lecture 6: Invited Topic 1 Week 8 - Spring Break Week 9 - March 18 –Lecture 7 Invited Topic 2 –Midterm Paper Handed Out, due in two weeks Week 10 - March 25 –Lecture 8 Invited Topic 3 Week 11 - April 1 –Lecture 9: Invited Topic 4 –Midterm Paper due on Blackboard Invited Topics –Telecomunication and wireless –Power devices and systems –Medical and Flight Simulation –Electromagnetics - Radiation, Antennas, Radar, Optics and Photonics –Control and Robotics

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Course Schedule Week 12 - April 8 –Lecture 10: Signals and Systems –Homework #6 handed out Week 13 - April 15 –Lecture 11: Electronics: Nonlinear Circuit elements: diode, transistor –Homework #7 handed out Week 14 - April 22 –Lecture 12: Operational amplifiers and embedded computing –Homework #8 handed out Week 15 - April 29 –Lecture 13: Invited Topic 5: Control and Robotics Week 16 – May 6 –Lecture 14: Invited Topic 6 Week 17 - May 9-15 –Final exam (in class)

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Homework Assigned at end of most lectures, due the following lecture. There will be 8 assignments. Due just prior to lecture for full credit. Contains reading assignments, and problems. Will require a sustained weekly effort of approximately 3 hours per week to complete. Help is available during office hours for instructor and TA. Turn assignments in paper format and follow the instructions for full credit. Will help you prepare for exams

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Intellectual Themes of EE Modularity (ex: device) –Manage complexity by reusing simple components (electrical, mechanical or code) nomenclature: devices Abstraction (ex: circuit, system) –Represent complex systems by connecting modules using interconnects Block diagrams, Data flow diagrams (state machines), signal flow graphs, electric circuits Modeling (ex: electronic vs electric) –Represent behavior of systems using mathematical abstractions

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Systems and System Models System = entity where inputs combine to produce an output. Building mathematical models based on observed data, or other insight for the system. –Parametric models (analytical): ODE, PDE –Non-parametric models: ex: graphical models - plots, or look-up tables. –Mental models – Ex. Driving a car and using the cause-effect knowledge –Simulation models – ex: Many interconnect subroutines, objects in video game

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Classifications of EE Systems By Application Areas Communications Systems Computer Systems Control Systems Electromagnetic Systems Optical and Photonic Systems Electronic Systems Power Systems Signal Processing Systems Sensor, Micro and Nano Systems

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Circuit Elements as Modules Defined by Electro-Magnetic Laws of Physics: Ohm’s Law, Kirchoff’s Laws, Maxwell’s Equations Example: Resistor, Capacitor, Inductor

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Abstraction: RLC Series Circuit Kirchoff’s Voltage Law (KVL):

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Abstraction: Control System Block Diagram

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Abstraction: Robots as Complex Systems Controlled by Feedback Definition of a robot: an entity that can sense, think and act SenseThinkAct Robot

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Research in Multiscale Robotics and Systems – Next Gen Systems (NGS) Prof. Dan Popa http://ngs.uta.edu http://ngs.uta.edu Robotics Control Systems Manufacturing & Automation Established TechnologiesEmerging Technologies Micromanufacturing Microrobotics Microassembly Micropackaging Sensors & Actuators NanoManufacturing Microsystems & MEMS Nanotechnology Biotechnology Small-scale Robotics & Manufacturing Modeling & Simulation Control Theory Algorithms Tools and Fundamentals Sensor networks Surgical robotics Human-like robots Distributed systems New applications for small-scale systems

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Micro-Robotics at Next Gen Systems (NGS) IEEE Mobile Micro-Robotics Challenge Wireless, fully autonomous mobile microrobots. https://mavorgs.collegiatelink.net/organization/micro-robotics 20 Mobility Challenge Micro Assembly Event Vibration Actuated Laser Actuated

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Realistic & Intuitive Human- Robot Interaction Co-botics w/ Physical Interaction Real-Time Visual Servoing Advanced Human- Robot Interfaces Human Robot Interaction Research @ NGS 21

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Representing Data Significant Digits –3.14159(6 sig. digits) –2.73(3 sig. digits) Decimal Places –3.14159(5 dec. places) –0.036(3 dec. places)

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Representing Data Scientific Notation –7.382 x 10 -8 –-4.690 x 10 5 Engineering Notation –45.2 x 10 -6 –-613.8 x 10 3

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 International System of Units –Frequencyhertz (Hz)s -1 –Forcenewton (N)kg·m/s 2 –Energy or workjoule (J)N·m –Powerwatt (W)J/s –Electric chargecoulombA·s –Electric potentialvolt (V)W/A –Electric resistanceohm ( )V/A –Electric conductancesiemens (S) A/V

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 International System of Units (continued) –Electric capacitancefarad (F)C/V –Magnetic fluxweber (Wb)V·s –Inductancehenry (H)Wb/A –Lengthmeter (m) –Masskilogram (kg) –Timesecond (s) –TemperatureKelvin (K)

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Standardized Prefixes for Units attoa10 -18 femtof 10 -15 picop10 -12 nanon10 -9 micro 10 -6 millim10 -3 centic10 -2 decid10 -1 dekada10 hectoh10 2 kilok10 3 megaM10 6 gigaG10 9 teraT10 12 petaP10 15 exaE10 18

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 BSEE Degree Plan Dr. Saibun Tjuatja, UG Advisor

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Dan O. Popa, Intro to EE, Freshman Seminar Spring 2015 Homework 1 due next class!! Available online at course website Questions? 28

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