Welcome to
                      Analog Circuits |
SUT25721

                                                                                                                           Spring 2011

Course Description

This course familiarizes students with  design and analyze of the basic analog circuits. In this course, students learn the concept of biasing, frequency response, basic amplifiers with BJT and MOS devices as well as OpAmp circuits. The course includes concurrent lab sessions every week.

 

Course Syllabus

Introduction to Common Signals in Electrical Engineering,  Review of Resistive Circuits,  Review of Node Voltage and Mesh Analysis,  Energy Storage Components,  Energy and Power, Analysis of Non-linear resistive circuits, Diode Circuits and Energy Storage Components, Amplifiers, Op-Amps, Supplementary Review of First and Second Order Circuits, Sinusoidal Steady-State Analysis

Find Extended Syllabus HERE

Course General Information

Course type: Lecture

Required or Elective: Required

 

Lecture: 3 hrs/week. Meets two times weekly.

Discussion: 1 hr/discussion section. Multiple discussion section offered this semester.

Prerequisite: EE711 (Principles of Electrical Engineering)

 

Outside Study: 9 hrs/week

Homework: 10 to 11 assignments.

Exams:1 midterm and 1 final examination.

 

Important Dates To Remember:

 

Mid-term : 24 Farvardin at 15:30PM in Talar Halls 2 and 3

Final: 1390/04/04   09:00


Tentative Grading Policy:

TBA
 

 

Professors:

Professor Lecture Time/Location Office Office Hours
Dr. Rahim Faez Sat.-Mon. 7:30-9 Lab: Mon.  103 TBA
Dr. Emad Fatemizadeh Sun.-Tue. 13:30-15 Lab: Sat. 214 TBA
Dr. Mohammad Sharifkhani Sun.-Tue. 10:30-12 Lab:Tue. 612 TBA

 

Dr.Mahdi Shabany Sun.-Tue. 9-10:30 Lab:Sun. #221

Aerospace

TBA

 

*If you need to contact any of the professors, find their email address by clicking on their names.

 

Individual Work & Academic Honesty

The SUTEE faculty expect every member of the Sharif community to practice honorable and ethical behavior both inside and outside the classroom. Any actions that might unfairly improve a student’s score on homework, quizzes, labs, or examinations will be considered cheating and will not be tolerated. Examples of cheating include (but are not limited to):

• Sharing results or other information during an examination.

Bringing forbidden material or devices to an examination.

• Working on an exam before or after the official time allowed.

• Requesting a re-grade of answers or work that has been altered.

• Submitting homework that is not your own work, or engaging in forbidden homework collaborations.

• Representing as your own work anything that is the result of the work of someone else.

At the professor’s discretion, cheating on an assignment, or examination will result in a failing grade for the entire course, or a reduced grade, or a zero score for the particular assignment, or exam. All occurrences of academic dishonesty will be reported to the Assistant Dean of Students and copied to the Departments head of Educational Affairs. If there is any question as to whether a given action might be construed as cheating, please see the professor or the TA before you engage in any such action.