Eye Tracking Keyboard Electrical Computer Engineering Thesis Project

Engineering - Electrical Engineering Option, M.S. Department Reza Raeisi, Chair 559.278.6038 BS in Computer Engineering, B.S. MN in Electrical Engineering, Minor MN in Computer Engineering, Minor MS in Engineering - Electrical Engineering Option, M.S. MS in Engineering - Computer Engineering Option, M.S. The Electrical Engineering Program is accredited by the Engineering Accreditation Commission of the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology (ABET). Electrical engineers design and develop electronic circuits, equipment and systems in the areas of electromagnetics (antennas; radar, radio, and television systems), communications (telephone systems, satellite communications; laser and optical fiber communications; aircraft and missile guidance systems), computers and digital systems (computers, microprocessors, and microcomputers; artificial intelligence), physical electronics and optics (transistors; integrated circuits; optical display devices; lasers; optical fibers), power systems and energy conversion (electric power generation; analysis and synthesis of power transmission and distribution protection systems design; on-line power control protection systems design), and control systems (computer control, robotics, automated manufacturing, intelligent sensors). Hands-on experiences are emphasized and gained through laboratory work and design projects. Computer Engineering The Computer Engineering Program is accredited by the Engineering Accreditation Commission of the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology (ABET). Computer engineering is a discipline which allows the student to obtain expertise in the design, programming, and applications of computers. It prepares the graduate for professional practice or graduate studies. The program combines the following: a. A strong emphasis on electrical engineering (primarily electronic circuits and systems) b. A broad basis in mathematics, physical science, and general engineering c. Fundamentals of computer science including programming methodology, software engineering, and operating systems d. Introductory and advanced concepts in the design of computers and computer systems A rich set of technical area courses is available to allow students to broaden their knowledge within any of several computer engineering areas. Mission and Educational Objectives The mission of the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering is to fulfill the needs of the region and state by providing an undergraduate and graduate technical education in electrical engineering and computer engineering to a diverse group of students. Additionally, the department strives to continually update its rigorous programs of study in order to qualify its graduates for positions in industry located in the region and beyond while providing sufficient programmatic breadth and depth to assure a successful practice in the profession. Furthermore, students are grounded in the rigorous scientific and theoretical foundations of the discipline, in order not only to enable graduates to enter and be successful in any advanced level educational program of their choosing, but also to be able to build upon this strong foundation and extend it to new depths. The Electrical and Computer Engineering programs award degrees to students who within three to five years of graduation, through work experience and/or graduate education in the engineering field, will be expected to have gown technically and be productive in their respective workplaces, to be capable of addressing technical problems of increasing complexity, to communicate and function effectively in an interdisciplinary team environment at a level commensurate with their career development, and to demonstrate ability for independent learning and continued professional as well as ethical development. The mission of the department complements and is enhanced by a graduate program leading to the M.S. in Engineering. For more information, see Master of Science in Engineering Program. The faculty members possess depth and breadth in their specialty areas and are active in bringing these experiences and skills to the classroom. The identifiable strengths of the academic program are the laboratory and hands-on experience for students, the proper attention given to the scientific and mathematical foundation of electrical engineering and computer engineering, and the rigor of upper-division courses coupled with design and culminating senior projects. The technical and liberal arts components of the curriculum provide the students with the opportunity for gaining self-development, technical competence, and awareness of economic and ethical responsibilities. The technical curriculum includes (l) basic engineering science, (2) core electrical and computer engineering subjects, and (3) a junior-/senior-level choice for more depth in communications and analog systems, power systems and controls, or digital systems and computers. The department requires mandatory advising to help students make sound academic decisions. Organizations Student chapters of the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers (IEEE) and Eta Kappa Nu (the national honor society for electrical engineers) are active in the department. The Lyles College of Engineering, in addition, has chapters of Tau Beta Pi, the Society of Women Engineers, the Society of Hispanic Engineers, and the National Society of Black Engineers. Co-op Program The department participates in the Valley Industry Partnership Program which allows students to integrate planned industrial experiences into their academic programs. Students interested in this program should contact the chair of the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering and the college's co-op coordinator. Mandatory Advising Students must complete mandatory advising with a faculty member at least once during each academic year. Students who fail to do so by the established deadline (usually around the end of April) will be prevented from participating in the STAR registration process prior to the start of classes. Courses ECE 1. Introduction to Electrical and Computer Engineering Orientation to the electrical and computer engineering, introduction to circuits, components, and instrumentation; introduction to electronic prototyping, computer productivity tools, laboratory safety, and hands-on hardware and software projects, teamwork, written and oral communications. (1 lecture, 3 lab hours) Units: 2 ECE 70. Engineering Computations Using C Prerequisites: Math 75 or Math 75A (may be taken concurrently); students who do not pass the exam must record a grade of C or better in a college-taught intermediate algebra course; trigonometry. Use of C computer languages in engineering analysis and design. A systematic development in program structure, specification, testing, and debugging. Units: 3 ECE 71. Engineering Computations Prerequisite: Math 75 or concurrently. Use of C programming language in engineering analysis and design. A systematic development in program structure, specification, documentation, testing, and debugging. Units: 3 ECE 72. Introduction to Electrical and Computer Engineering Tools Prerequisites: ECE 71 or CSCI 40. Introduction to engineering applications; use of Matlab software in analysis and synthesis, basic commands, data arrays, plotting and data presentation, data transfer, computation with loops, iterative solutions, integration with C programming, and technical problem solving. Units: 2 ECE 85. Digital Logic Design Pre-requisites: ECE 1 and MATH 75 . Discrete mathematics, logic, and Boolean algebra. Number systems and binary arithmetic, combinatorial logic and minimization techniques. Analysis and design of combinatorial circuits using logic gates, multiplexers, decoders, and PLD's. Flipflops, multivibrators, registers, and counters. Introduction to synchronous sequential circuits and state machines. Units: 3 ECE 85L. Digital Logic Design Laboratory Prerequisite: ECE 85 or concurrently. Usage, design, and implementation techniques for combinational and sequential circuits. Experiments utilizing logic gates, Karnaugh maps, multiplexers, decoders, programmable logic devices, latches, flipflops, counters and shift registers. Combinational and state machine design projects. Computer Assisted Engineering (CAE). (3 lab hours) Units: 1 ECE 90. Principles of Electrical Circuits Prerequisites: MATH 77 or concurrently, PHYS 4B. Direct-current circuit analysis; circuit theorems; transient phenomena in RL and RC circuits, introduction to operational amplifiers, phasor concept; AC steady-state circuit analysis, sinusoidal steady-state response; power and RMS calculations in single-phase alternating-current circuits; principles of electrical instruments; computer solutions circuit simulation using Spice or other contemporary software tools. (CAN ENGR 12) Units: 3 ECE 90L. Principles of Electrical Circuits Laboratory Prerequisite: ECE 90 or concurrently, Phys 4BL. Experiments on direct transient, and single phase alternating current circuits. Use of basic electrical instruments, development of laboratory techniques, and verification of basic circuit laws and principles. (3 lab hours) Units: 1 ECE 91. Introduction to Electrical Engineering Prerequisites: PHYS 4B; MATH 76. (No credit given for ECE 91 if taken after ECE 90). Direct current circuit analysis, transient and AC steady state circuit analysis, basic electronics, diodes, transistors, digital systems, digital logic circuit, simple microprocessors, DC and AC machines. Units: 3 ECE 91L. Introduction to Electrical Engineering Laboratory Prequisites: ECE 91 or concurrently. Experiments on direct and alternating current circuits, basic electronics, digital logic circuits, and electric machines. Units: 1 ECE 102. Advanced Circuit Analysis Prerequisites: ECE 72, (or concurrently), ECE 90, MATH 81 or ENGR 101. Single and polyphase AC circuits, transfer functions, mutual inductance, transformers, two-port circuits, pole-zero analysis, Bode plots, stability concepts, circuit response to periodic inputs, Laplace solution techniques, frequency response, passive and active circuits, design and circuit simulation tools. Units: 3 ECE 103. Professional Development Skills Contemporary issues in electrical and computer engineering; ethics in engineering; leadership and professional skills important for a successful career; problem formulation and solving; engineering and the society. Units: 2 ECE 106. Switching Theory and Logical Design Prerequisites: ECE 85 or equivalent. Analysis and design of sequential digital circuits; State Machine analysis; and design, Mealy and Moore State Machine; state minimization and assignment techniques; one-hot state assignment; algorithmic state machine Units: 3 ECE 107. Digital Signal Processing Prerequisites: ECE 124. Time and frequency domain analysis of discrete time signals and systems, digital processing of continuous time signals, FIR, IIR, lattice filter structures, filter design, hardware implementation issues, computer aided design and evaluation. Units: 3 ECE 114. Physical Electronics Prerequisites: PHYS 4C, ECE 128 or concurrently. Semiconductor fundamentals, crystal structures and semiconductor materials, element quantum mechanics, energy bands and charge carriers, statistics. Integrated circuits and modern fabrication technology for discrete and intergrated devices. Operation principles of discrete devices; PN junction diode, BJT, MOS FET, and JFET, and optoelectronic devices. Units: 3 ECE 115. Computer Organization Prerequisites: ECE 85 and either CSCI 40 or ECE 70. Structural organization, hardware architecture and design of digital computer systems; binary representation of data; CPU, memory and I/O organization; register transfer, micro-operations and microprogramming; hardware/software design trade-offs. Introduction to RISC architecture and memory organization. Units: 3 ECE 118. Microprocessor Architecture and Programming Prerequisite: ECE 85 and either CSCI 40 or ECE 71. Introduction to microprocessor software, hardware and interfacing. The emphasis is on learning assembly language programming, microprocessor architecture and its associated peripherals. Units: 3 ECE 118L. Microcontroller Laboratory Prerequisite: ECE 118 and ECE 85L. Lab is intended to solidify and build upon ECE 118 class. Experiments on microcontroller and its associated peripheral I/O subsystems. Hands-on program controlled I/O, timer, parallel and serial I/O communications, A/D and subsystem interfacing. Design projects. (3 lab hours) Units: 1 ECE 119L. Programmable Logic Controllers Prerequisite: ECE 118. Hands-on experience in topics in micro controllers and automation processes. (3 lab hours) Units: 1 ECE 121. Electromechanical Systems and Energy Conversion Prerequisites: ECE 72 or ME 2; ECE 90 or ECE 91.. Principles and applications of direct- and alternating-current machinery and other energy-conversion apparatus; Introduction to power electronics and machine drives. Units: 3 ECE 121L. Electromechanical Systems and Energy Conversion Laboratory Prerequisites: ECE 90L or ECE 91L, and ECE 121 or concurrently. Experiments and computations on direct- and alternating-current machinery and on other energy- conversion devices and associated apparatus. (3 lab hours) Units: 1 ECE 124. Signal and Systems Prerequisites: ECE 72, ECE 90; MATH 81 or ENGR 101. Modeling and analysis of discrete and continuous linear systems and signals. Fourier transforms, and Fourier series, and differential equations, time and frequency response; system analysis via Laplace-and Z-transofrms; state-equations and linear algebra. Stability analysis. Engineering applications and simulation using Matlab. Units: 4 ECE 125. Probabilistic Engineering Systems Analysis Prerequisites: ECE 124. Probability theory, single and multiple discrete and continuous random variables and their characterization, transformations of random variables, principles of random variables, principles of random sampling, estimation theory, engineering decision principles, data analysis, reliability theory, applications to quality control in manufacturing process systems. Units: 3 ECE 126. Electromagnetic Theory and Applications I Prerequisite: Math 81 or concurrently, ECE 90. Electrostatics; boundary value problems; magnetostatics; time-varying fields; Maxwell's equations. Transmission of electromagnetic energy. Units: 3 ECE 128. Electronics I Prerequisite: ECE 90. Characteristics and properties of solid state devices; theory and analysis of electronic circuits; power supply design; device and circuit models; single- and multi-stage amplifier analysis and design; analysis of digital circuits; circuit stimulation using Spice or other contemporary software tools. Units: 3 ECE 128L. Electronics I Laboratory Prerequisites: ECE 90L and ECE 128 or concurrently. Experiments on static and dynamic characteristics of solid state devices in analog and digital electronic circuits; computer solutions as appropriate. (3 lab hours) Units: 1 ECE 132. Design of Digital Systems Prerequisites: ECE 118. Design of Digital Systems utilizing microprocessors; application of assembly programming language to input/output programming, interrupts and traps, DMA and memory management. Units: 3 ECE 134. Analog and Digital Communication Engineering Prerequisite: ECE 124; and ECE 125 (may be taken concurrently).Mathematical modeling of signals and systems, linear and nonlinear modulation theory, demodulators, link analysis and design, phase-lock loops, sampling theory and signal reconstruction, digitization techniques, basic digital information transmission, noise models, effect of noise on communication systems, computer simulations Units: 3 ECE 134L. Communication Engineering Lab Prerequisite: ECE 134 or concurrently; senior standing in ECE. Experiments on communication signals and systems including modulation and demodulation, receiver architectures, operation of phase-lock loops, and use of eye diagrams in digital modulation schemes. (3 lab hours). Units: 1 ECE 135. Wireless Communication Systems Prerequisite: ECE 125, ECE 134. Principles of digital signal transmission and reception; binary, M-ary, and hybrid digital modulation techniques; channel and receiver front-end noise effects; statistical performance receiver analysis; source coding; block and convulutional channel coding; block decoding and VDA, channel fading and multipath; equalizaion; cellular systems; Spread Spectrum and CDMA; computer simulations. Units: 3 ECE 136. Electromagnetic Theory and Applications II Prerequisite: ECE 126. Plane wave propagation and reflection; waveguides; strip-lines and microstrip impedance matching, microwave circuits and S-parameters; amplifier power gain and stability, amplifier design, antenna analysis and design; methods for computer solution. Units: 3 ECE 136L. Electromagnetic Theory and Applications Prerequisite: ECE 136 or concurrently. Experiments on the transmission of electromagnetic energy through wires, waveguides, and space; filters and antennas; impedance matching; cross-over networks; location of faults on lines. (3 lab hours) Units: 1 ECE 138. Electronics II Prerequisites: ECE 102, ECE 128. Analysis and design of high frequency amplifiers; high frequency models of transistors; operational amplifiers and applications; feedback amplifiers; oscillators, modulators, bandpass amplifiers, and demodulators for communications. Emphasis on modern design methods. Units: 3 ECE 138L. Electronics II Laboratory ECE 128L and ECE 138 or concurrently. Design oriented experiments to study the characteristics, limitations, and design trade-offs of circuits from ECE 138. Emphasis on circuit and system design to meet preestablished specifications. Design project included; computer solutions as appropriate. (3 lab hours) Units: 1 ECE 140. VLSI System Design Prerequisites: ECE 118, ECE 128. Emphasis on the design of a full custom VLSI systemusing contemporary CAD tools. Digital circuit design, CMOS circuit and layout principles, fabrication principles, physical and electrical design rules, control and data path design techniques, system timing, design verification, simulation and testing. Units: 3 ECE 146. Computer Networks Prerequisites: ECE 118 or CSCI 113. Analysis, theory, and modeling of modern computer networks; layered architecture of computer network protocols; flow and error control; circuit and packet switching; routing and congestion control; local area networks; Internet protocols; quantitative performance analysis: probability, random process, and queuing theory. Units: 3 ECE 148. Analysis and Design of Digital Circuits Prerequisites: ECE 85, ECE 128. Analysis and design of solid state digital circuits utilizing various logic families suitable for integration: TTL, ECL, NMOS, CMOS; logic gates; multivibrators; ROM, PROM, EPROM, and EEPROM; SRAM and DRAM. Units: 3 ECE 151. Electrical Power Systems Prerequisites: ECE 90. Power system networks and equipment, power flow, symmetrical components, short circuits analysis, introduction to economic dispatching and stability analysis, applications and use of software in power system analysis. Units: 3 ECE 152. Power Systems Protection and Control Prerequisites: ECE 151 and ECE 155 or concurrent. Transmission and distribution systems, protection and coordination, stability analysis, voltage and frequency control, system modeling and computer simulation. Units: 3 ECE 153. Power Electronics Prerequisites: ECE 124 and ECE 128. Analysis and design of power conversion devices; AC-DC converters (diode rectification and phase control devices); DC-DC converters (Buck/Boost); DC-AC inverters; continuous and discontinuous modes of operation; performance evaluation; power factor correction; signal distortion; efficiency analysis; applications; hands-on experiences. Units: 3 ECE 155. Control Systems Prerequisites: ECE 124. Analysis, design, and synthesis of linear feedback control systems. Mathematical modeling and performance evaluation; state variables; frequency domain analysis and design methodologies. Applications and utilization of Matlab in analysis and design. Units: 3 ECE 155L. Control Systems Lab Prerequisites: ECE 155 or concurrently. Hands-on experience in topics in instrumentation and control systems. (3 lab hours) Units: 1 ECE 162. Analog Integrated Circuits and Applications Prerequisite: ECE 138. Analysis of monolithic operational amplifiers; case studies; Widlar and Wilson current sources; linear and non-linear applications; multipliers, phase-lock loops, phase detectors; higher order active filters; all-pass equalizers; D/A adm A/D converters; oscillators, function generators; mixers, modulators, regulators; system design. Units: 3 ECE 166. Microwave Devices and Circuits Design Prerequisite: ECE 102, ECE 128, ECE 136. Microwave theory and techniques: slow-wave structures, S parameters, and microwave devices, including solid-state devices such as Gunn, IMPATT, TRAPATT, and BARITT diodes, and vacuum tubes such as klystrons, reflex klystrons, traveleling-wave tubes, magnetrons, and gyrotrons. Units: 3 ECE 168. Microwave Amplifier and Oscillator Design Prerequisite: ECE 136. Small-signal and large-signal amplifier designs such as high-gain, high -power, low-noise, narrow-band and broadband amplifiers; microwave oscillator designs such as high-power, broadband, Gunndiode and IMPATT oscillator designs; power combining and dividing techniques; reflection amplifier design and microwave measurements. Units: 3 ECE 171. Quantum Electronics Prerequisite: ECE 128 and PHYS 4C. Review of wave properties; cavity mode theory; radiation laws; theory and morphology of lasers; laser and fiber-optic communications; designs of optical communication systems and components. Units: 3 ECE 172. Sequential Machine and Automata Theory Prerequisite: ECE 106. Structure of sequential machines with particular emphasis on asynchronous sequential machines; covers; partitions; decompositions and synthesis of multiple machines race conditions and hazards; state identification and fault detection experiments. Design techniques will be presented aimed at circuit performance that will function reliably with less than ideal components. Applications include the design of controllers for robots and automated machines. Units: 3 ECE 173. Robotics Fundamentals Prerequisites : ECE 72 or ME 2; ECE 90/90L; ECE 85/85L or ECE 91/91L Introduction to industrial and mobile robots; forward and inverse kinematics; trajectory planning; sensors; micro controllers; laboratory experiments Units: 3 ECE 174. Advanced Computer Architecture Prerequisites: ECE 115. Quantitative and evaluation of modern computing systems; advanced topics: Superscalar organization; multi-core and multi-threading; parallel algorithm; interconnection network; cache hierarchies and cache coherence protocol and benchmark; branch predication and trace cache mechanism; multiprocessor and multiprocessor software Units: 3 ECE 176. Computer-Aided Engineering in Digital Design Prerequisites: ECE 106. Use of Computer-Aided Engineering tools in the design and implementation of digital systems utilizing Applications Specific Integrated Circuits. Design projects from specification through implementation using Field Programmable Logic Devices (CPLD's); simulation, timing, analysis, Hardware Definition Languages. Hands-on exposure to current tools. Units: 3 ECE 178. Embedded Systems Prerequisites: ECE 120L, ECE 176. Principles of real-time computing embedded systems, hardware/software peripherals interface, design applications using RISC processors, real-time operating system and project activities. Units: 4 ECE 186A. Senior Design I Prerequisites: 30 units of ECE (see advising notes) or permission of instructor; university writing requirement (or concurrently). Design projects in electrical and computer engineering. Units: 1 ECE 186B. Senior Design II Prerequisite: ECE 186A and university writing requirement with a letter grade of C or better, or passing the Upper Division Writing Exam. Completion of approved design projects in Electrical and Computer Engineering. Project demonstration and documentation requires using problem solving, written communication and critical thinking skills and engaging in oral presentations. Units: 3 ECE 190. Independent Study Units: 1-3, Repeatable up to 6 units Course Typically Offered: Fall, Spring ECE 191T. Topics in Electrical and Computer Engineering Prerequisite: permission of instructor. Investigation of selected electrical engineering subjects not in current courses. Units: 1-3, Repeatable up to 6 units ECE 191T. Special Topics in Computer Algorithms and Data Structures Alogorithms and Data structures (4 units). Use of C/C++ for linear/binary searching, sorting, recursion, data structures, lists, stacks, queues, trees, heaps, strings, and algorithmic programming. Applications of classes, objects, modularity, and abstraction. Documentation, testing, and verification techniques using an integrated Development Environment (IDE). Units: 4 ECE 193. Electrical and Computer Engineering Cooperative Internship Prerequisite: Permission of adviser. Engineering practice in an industrial or governmental installation. Each cooperative experience usually spans a summer-fall or spring-summer interval. One semester or summer interships are also possible. This course cannot be used to meet graduation requirements. CR/NC grading only. Units: 1-6, Repeatable up to 12 units Course Typically Offered: Fall, Spring ECE 224. Advanced Signals and Systems Prerequisites: ECE 124 or equivalent. Theory of continuous time (CT) and discrete time (DT) multidimensional systems; state variable representations; systems state equation solution; Lyapunov and input-output stability. controllability, observability, and realizability, feedback systems. System simulations using MATLAB. Units: 3 ECE 230. Nonlinear Control Systems Prerequisite: ECE 155 or permission of instructor. Dynamic systems modeling and analysis; stability; sliding mode control; fuzzy logic control; and introduction to relevant topics. (Formerly EE 291T) Units: 3 ECE 231. Digital Control Systems Prerequisite: ECE 155 or permission of instructor. Discrete Time Feedback systems modeling and analysis; stability; digitial controller design; digital transformation of analog controllers; implementation techniques, case studies. (Formerly EE 291T) Units: 3 ECE 232. Optimal Control Systems Prerequisite: ECE 155 or ENGR 210. Two-point boundary value problems; linear quadratic regulators; minimum-time design; output-feedback design; robust design; observers; filters and dynamic regulators; multivariable dynamic compensator design (3 hrs lecture) Units: 3 ECE 240. VLSI Circuits and Systems Review of CMOS logic circuits; CMOS circuit analysis; interconnect modeling; dynamic logic; timing and clocking strategies; datapath component design; test and verification strategies; ASIC Design Methodologies. Units: 3 ECE 241. Applied Electromagnetics Prerequisite: ECE 136. Maxwell's equations; plane wave propagation; inhomogeneous wave equation; Green's function; antenna analysis; Huygen's principle; induced current; waveguides; radar cross section. Units: 3 ECE 242. Digital Systems Testing and Testable Design Introduction to VLSI testing, VLSI test process and automatic test equipment, test economic, faults and fault modeling, logic and fault simulation, testability measures, delay test, design for testability, built-in self-test, boundary scan, and JTAG. Units: 3 ECE 243. Modern Methods in Synchronous Sequential Design Prerequisite: ECE 172 or permission of coordinator. Synchronous machine design with PLDs and FPGAs; algorithmic state machines; incompletely specified machines; maximum compatibility classes; partitioning of sequential machines; state merging and state splitting. Units: 3 ECE 245. Communications Engineering Prerequisite: ECE 134 or equivalent; ENGR 206. Modulation theory; statistical properties of information signals and noise; binary and M-ary modulation schemes and receivers for digital and analog messages; performances in the presence of noise; transmission over bandlimited channels and intersymbol interference; vector space representations; communication design considerations. Units: 3 ECE 247. Modern Semiconductor Devices Prerequisite: ECE 114 or permission of coordinator. Crystal structures and elastic constants; lattice energy and vibrations; thermal and dielectric properties of solids; ferroelectric and magnetic properties of crystals; free electron model of metals; quantum statistics distributions; band theory; semi conductor crystals; super conductivity; photoconductivity and luminescence; dislocations. Units: 3 ECE 249. Advanced Communications Engineering Prerequisite: ECE 134 or equivalent; ENGR 206. Information theory; source coding; channel coding theorems; models for communication channels; theory of error control coding; block and convolutional codes; decoding algorithms; coding for bandlimited, noisy and distorting channels; performance improvements o coded communication systems; design applications to wireless systems. Units: 3 ECE 251. Antennas and Propagation Wave equation, plane waves, metallic boundary conditions; wave equation for the potentials Lorentz transformation; covariant formulation of electrodynamics; radiation from a moving charge; scattering and dispersion; Hamiltonian formulation of Maxwell's equations. Units: 3 ECE 253. Power Systems Dynamics Prerequisites: ECE 151, ECE 155. Electromechanical dynamics under small and large disturbances; voltage stability; frequency variations; stability analysis and enhancement; advanced power system modeling; model reduction techniques; steady state stability of multi-machine systems; computer simulation; voltage and frequency control; electric power systems quality. (3 lecture hours) Units: 3 ECE 255. Digital Signal Processing Prerequisite: ECE 107 and ENGR 206, or equivalent. Discrete time signals and systems in time and frequency domain; random sequences and inputs to linear systems; correlation and power spectral density; digital filter design; lattice filters; estimation of signal parameters; spectral estimation; adaptive and optimal systems; simulation using MATLAB. Units: 3 ECE 257. Optical Communications and Lasers Quantum measure of light, linear, elliptical, and circular polarization; optical waveguide equations, ray and mode theory; source and detector characteristics; attenuation, dispersion, and noise effects; correlation, spectral density, noise equivalent bandwidth, coding, modulation, multiplexing techniques; systems and link design. Units: 3 ECE 259. Radar System Design The nature and history of radar, the radar equation, PRF and range considerations, CW and FM radars. MTI and pulse-Doppler radars, tracking radars. Radar power generation, antenna types and design considerations, receivers, detection of signals in noise, extraction of information from radar signals, propagation of radar wave, the effects of clutter, weather and interference. Examples of radar system engineering and design. Units: 3 ECE 274. High Performance Computer Architecture Advanced hardware design features of modern high performance microprocessors and computer systems. Topics include: instruction level parallelism; superscalar and superpipelined data path design and performance; dynamic and static scheduling; VLIW; hardware software interface; memory hierarchies and cache coherence; multi processor structures and interconnection networks. Units: 3 ECE 278. Embedded System Design Prerequisite: Graduate standing. Embedded system design and development. High-level design tools, interface, and real-time embedded system programming and interface techniques. Units: 3 Units: 1-3, Repeatable up to 5 units ECE 291T. Topics in Electrical Engineering Prerequisite: graduate status in engineering or permission of instructor. Selected electrical engineering subjects not in current courses. Units: 1-3, Repeatable up to 6 units ECE 298. Project Prerequisite: graduate status in engineering. See Criteria for Thesis and Project. Independent investigation of advanced character such as analysis and/or design of special engineering systems or projects; critical review of state-of-the-art special topics; as the culminating requirement of the master's degree. Abstract required. Approved for RP grading. Units: 3 ECE 298C. Project Continuation Pre-requisite: Project ECE 298. For continuous enrollment while completing the project. May enroll twice with department approval. Additional enrollments must be approved by the Dean of Graduate Studies. Units: 0 ECE 299. Thesis Prerequisite: see [-LINK-]. Preparation, completion, and submission of an acceptable thesis for master's degree. Approved for RP grading. Units: 3-6 ECE 299C. Thesis Continuation Pre-requisite: Thesis ECE 299. For continuous enrollment while completing the project. May enroll twice with department approval. Additional enrollments must be approved by the Dean of Graduate Studies. Units: 0 Master of Science Programs The Lyles College of Engineering offers a Master of Science in Civil Engineering and a Master of Science in Engineering (with options in Computer, Electrical, and Mechanical Engineering). M.S. in Civil Engineering M.S. in Engineering (Options in Computer, Electrical, and Mechanical Engineering) The Master of Science in Engineering program has the following goals: (1) to develop the students' advanced analytical skills by developing an in-depth understanding of major theoretical and practical engineering concepts; (2) to develop students' written and oral communication skills applied to technical areas; (3) to achieve an appropriate level of competence by the students in solving practical electrical or mechanical engineering problems; (4) to develop students' critical and creative thinking skills in mastering new topics required to understand and solve complex engineering problems; and (5) to allow the students to demonstrate a sufficient depth of knowledge in a substantive area of electrical or mechanical engineering to pursue advanced academic or industrial work. Program Objectives The program has the following objectives: (1) to complete a minimum of 30 units of graduate coursework, including appropriate core courses, (2) to successfully demonstrate knowledge base in culminating experience, and (3) to enhance the students' career goals by increasing their theoretical, research, and problem-solving skills in applied engineering. Program Requirements A. Main Core (1 unit) B. Option Core (9 units)

Eye Tracking Keyboard Electrical Computer Engineering Thesis Project
NECO, Inc . - 3D Engineering Technology Prototyping http://necoinc.com/ 3D CAD Services Streamline Design Process. Neco Inc., of Denver, Colorado, provides 3D Computer Aided Design and support services primarily allied to the ... Brain–computer interface https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Brain%E2%80%93computer_interface History. The history of brain–computer interfaces (BCIs) starts with Hans Berger's discovery of the electrical activity of the human brain and the development of ... Computer Science (CSE) and MCA Seminar Topics 2017 PPT PDF http://www.seminarsonly.com/computer%20science/computer%20seminar%20topics.php Huge List of Computer Science (CSE) Engineering and Technology Seminar Topics 2017, Latest Tehnical CSE MCA IT Seminar Papers 2015 2016, Recent Essay Topics, Speech ... New Technologies In Computer Science For Seminar http://www.seminarsonly.com/computer%20science/New-Technologies-In-Computer-Science-For-Seminar.php Explore New Technologies In Computer Science For Seminar, Computer Science (CSE) Engineering and Technology Seminar Topics, Latest CSE MCA IT Seminar Papers 2015 2016 ... McCormick-Allum Co http://mccormickallum.net/ Contact. McCormick-Allum Co. Inc. 165 Stafford Street Springfield, MA 01104. Tel: (413) 737-1196 Fax: (413) 731-7982 Theses and Dissertations Available from ProQuest | Theses ... http://docs.lib.purdue.edu/dissertations/ Theses and Dissertations Available from ProQuest. Full text is available to Purdue University faculty, staff, and students on campus through this site. University of Georgia - Admissions Majors http://majors.admissions.uga.edu/ The major in Accounting at UGA is designed to give students an understanding of the theory of accounting as it is used in our society: accounting standards, financial ... Revware – Reshape your world http://revware.net/ Application Areas. Revware is a leading metrology software and equipment manufacturer – reshaping your world, one product at a time. Electronic Engineering | IDC Technologies http://www.idc-online.com/resource-categories/electronic-engineering Electronic Engineering - Technical References An Introduction to Sensors and Transducers (90 KB) The fundamental ideas and the principles of the sensors and the ... Twitpic - Share photos and videos on Twitter http://twitpic.com/ ©2017 Twitpic Inc, All Rights Reserved. Home Contact Terms Privacy
Eye Tracking Keyboard Electrical Computer Engineering Thesis Project Eye Tracking Keyboard Electrical Computer Engineering Thesis Project Eye Tracking Keyboard Electrical Computer Engineering Thesis Project

Commentaries "Eye Tracking Keyboard Electrical Computer Engineering Thesis Project"

1 146 1