INTERNATIONAL BURCH UNIVERSITY
Faculty of Engineering and Natural Sciences
Department of Electrical and Electronic Engineering
2014-2015

SYLLABUS
Code Name Level Year Semester
EEE 201 Circuit Theory I Undergraduate 2 Fall
Status Number of ECTS Credits Class Hours Per Week Total Hours Per Semester Language
Compulsory 6 3 + 2 0 English

Instructor Assistant Coordinator
Nejra Čišija, Senior Teaching Assistant Nejra Cisija Nejra Čišija, Senior Teaching Assistant
[email protected] [email protected] no email

COURSE OBJECTIVE
Develop a fundamental skills for the understanding of basic concepts in circuit analysis commonly used in engineering research through analytical description of the circuit variables and application of the basic laws and methods.
At the end of this course, students will be able to:
- understand the fundamental laws and principles in circuit analysis;
- apply analytical methods for solving the DC electrical circuits;
- learn energy properties of the circuit elements and energy flows in electrical circuits;
- analyze the transient behavior and steady-state responses of RLC circuits.

COURSE CONTENT
Week
Topic
  1. Circuit Variables
  2. Circuit Elements
  3. Simple Resistive Circuits
  4. Techniques of Circuit Analysis (The Node-Voltage Method)
  5. Techniques of Circuit Analysis (The Mesh-Current Method)
  6. The Operational Amplifier
  7. The Operational Amplifier
  8. Mid-term
  9. Inductance, Capacitance and Mutual Inductance
  10. Response of First-Order RL and RC Circuits (Natural response)
  11. Response of First-Order RL and RC Circuits (Step response)
  12. Natural and Step Responses of RLC Circuits (Introduction to the RLC Circuits)
  13. Natural and Step Responses of RLC Circuits (Natural response)
  14. Natural and Step Responses of RLC Circuits (Step response)
  15. Overview

LABORATORY/PRACTICE PLAN
Week
Topic
  1. Resistance Measurements, Potentiometer Characteristic
  2. DC Voltage and Current Measurements
  3. Ohm’s Law Application
  4. AC Voltage and Current Measurements
  5. Series-Parallel Network and Kirchoff’s Law

  1. Wheatstone Bridge
  2. Superposition, Thevenin’s and Norton’s Theorems
  3. Power in DC Circuits and Maximum Transfer Theorem
  4. DC RC Circuit and Transient Phenomena
  5. DC RL Circuit and Transient Phenomena

TEACHING/ASSESSMENT
Description
  • Lectures
  • Practical Sessions
  • Excersises
  • Assignments
Description (%)
Method Quantity Percentage (%)
Homework410
Midterm Exam(s)130
Lab/Practical Exam(s)115
Final Exam140
+Attendance15
Total: 100
Learning outcomes
  • Demonstrate a systematic and critical understanding of the theories, principles and practices of computing
  • Critically review the role of a “professional computing practitioner” with particular regard to an understanding of legal and ethical issues
  • Creatively apply contemporary theories, processes and tools in the development and evaluation of solutions to problems and product design
  • Actively participate in, reflect upon, and take responsibility for, personal learning and development, within a framework of lifelong learning and continued professional development; Present issues and solutions in appropriate form to communicate effectively with peers and clients from specialist and non-specialist backgrounds
  • Work with minimum supervision, both individually and as a part of a team, demonstrating the interpersonal, organisation and problem-solving skills supported by related attitudes necessary to undertake employment.
TEXTBOOK(S)
  • James W. Nilsson, Susan A. Riedel. Electric Circuits, 7th Edition, Pearson

ECTS (Allocated based on student) WORKLOAD
Activities Quantity Duration (Hour) Total Work Load
Lecture (14 weeks x Lecture hours per week)450
Laboratory / Practice (14 weeks x Laboratory/Practice hours per week) 0
Midterm Examination (1 week) 0
Final Examination(1 week) 0
Preparation for Midterm Examination 0
Preparation for Final Examination6 0
Assignment / Homework/ Project 0
Seminar / Presentation 0
Total Workload: 0
ECTS Credit (Total workload/25): 0