Search result: Catalogue data in Spring Semester 2020
|Electrical Engineering and Information Technology Bachelor|
|Bachelor Studies (Programme Regulations 2018)|
|First Year Examinations|
| First Year Examination Block A|
Offered in the autumn semester.
|First Year Examination Block B|
|401-0232-10L||Analysis 2 |
Students in BSc EEIT who registered for the course unit 401-1261-07L Analysis I in the Autumn Semester may instead register for 401-1262-07L Analysis II (for BSc Mathematics, BSc Physics and BSc Interdisciplinary Science (Phys Chem)) and take the performance assessment of the corresponding two-semester course.
|O||8 credits||4V + 2U||P. Feller|
|Abstract||Introduction to differential calculus and integration in several variables.|
|Objective||Einführung in die Grundlagen der Analysis|
|Content||Differentiation in several variables, maxima and minima, |
the implicit function theorem, integration in several variables,
integration over submanifolds, the theorems of Gauss and Stokes.
|Lecture notes||Christian Blatter: Ingenieur-Analysis (Kapitel 4-6).|
Konrad Koenigsberger, Analysis II.
|252-0848-00L||Computer Science I||O||4 credits||2V + 2U||M. Schwerhoff, H. Lehner|
|Abstract||The course covers the fundamental concepts of computer programming with a focus on systematic algorithmic problem solving. Taught language is C++. No programming experience is required.|
|Objective||Primary educational objective is to learn programming with C++. When successfully attended the course, students have a good command of the mechanisms to construct a program. They know the fundamental control and data structures and understand how an algorithmic problem is mapped to a computer program. They have an idea of what happens "behind the scenes" when a program is translated and executed.|
Secondary goals are an algorithmic computational thinking, understanding the possibilities and limits of programming and to impart the way of thinking of a computer scientist.
|Content||The course covers fundamental data types, expressions and statements, (Limits of) computer arithmetic, control statements, functions, arrays, structural types and pointers. The part on object orientation deals with classes, inheritance and polymorphy, simple dynamic data types are introduced as examples.|
In general, the concepts provided in the course are motivated and illustrated with algorithms and applications.
|Lecture notes||A script written in English will be provided during the semester. The script and slides will be made available for download on the course web page.|
|Literature||Bjarne Stroustrup: Einführung in die Programmierung mit C++, Pearson Studium, 2010|
Stephen Prata, C++ Primer Plus, Sixth Edition, Addison Wesley, 2012
Andrew Koenig and Barbara E. Moo: Accelerated C++, Addison-Wesley, 2000.
|401-0302-10L||Complex Analysis |
as of 4 March 2020: The lecturer and many students are in the lecture hall, but some students are absent. The lecture is recorded.
|O||4 credits||3V + 1U||A. Iozzi|
|Abstract||Basics of complex analysis in theory and applications, in particular the global properties of analytic functions. Introduction to the integral transforms and description of some applications|
|Objective||Erwerb von einigen grundlegenden Werkzeuge der komplexen Analysis.|
|Content||Examples of analytic functions, Cauchy‘s theorem, Taylor and Laurent series, singularities of analytic functions, residues. Fourier series and Fourier integral, Laplace transform.|
|Literature||J. Brown, R. Churchill: "Complex Analysis and Applications", McGraw-Hill 1995|
T. Needham. Visual complex analysis. Clarendon Press, Oxford. 2004.
M. Ablowitz, A. Fokas: "Complex variables: introduction and applications", Cambridge Text in Applied Mathematics, Cambridge University Press 1997
E. Kreyszig: "Advanced Engineering Analysis", Wiley 1999
J. Marsden, M. Hoffman: "Basic complex analysis", W. H. Freeman 1999
P. P. G. Dyke: "An Introduction to Laplace Transforms and Fourier Series", Springer 2004
A. Oppenheim, A. Willsky: "Signals & Systems", Prentice Hall 1997
M. Spiegel: "Laplace Transforms", Schaum's Outlines, Mc Graw Hill
|Prerequisites / Notice||Prerequisites: Analysis I and II|
|227-0002-00L||Networks and Circuits II||O||8 credits||4V + 2U||J. Biela|
|Abstract||Introduction to AC circuits analysis, Fourier analysis, frequency and time domain, step response of electric circuits, Fourier and Laplace transform, frequency response of electric networks, two-port systems, differential amplifier, operational amplifier, basic and advanced operational amplifier circuits|
|Objective||The lecture is aiming to make students familiar with basis methods of AC circuits analysis, the Fourier analysis of non-sinusoidal periodic signals, i.e. the relations of frequency and time domain, the calculation of the step response and transfer function of linear networks using Fourier- and Laplace transform and the analysis and design operational amplifier circuits.|
|Content||Introduction to AC circuits analysis, Fourier analysis, frequency and time domain, step response of electric circuits, Fourier and Laplace transform, frequency response of electric networks, two-port systems, differential amplifier, operational amplifier, basic and advanced operational amplifier circuits|
|Lecture notes||Lecture notes are available in Moodle. In addition, the listed literature could be used.|
|Literature||Elektrotechnik; Manfred Albach; 1. Auflage; 629 Seiten; Pearson Studium 2011; ISBN: 9783868940817|
Grundlagen der Elektrotechnik – Netzwerke; 2. Auflage; 372 Sei- ten; Schmidt / Schaller / Martius; Pearson Studium 2014; ISBN: 9783868942392
Microelectronic Circuits; 7. Auflage; 1472 Seiten; Sedra / Smith; Oxford University Press 2015; ISBN: 9780199339143
|402-0052-00L||Physics I: Waves and Thermodynamics||O||4 credits||2V + 2U||A. Wallraff|
|Abstract||Physics I is an introduction to continuum mechanics, wave phenomena, and fundamental concepts of thermodynamics.|
|Objective||After completing this course, students should be able to construct and apply simple models of dynamics in non-rigid materials. Students should also be able to identify and relate basic thermodynamic quantities in equilibrium systems given realistic constraints.|
|Content||The lecture will discuss the following concepts:|
- One dimensional wave equation
- Plane waves, spherical waves in 2 and 3 dimensions
- Elastic waves, sound velocity
- Stationary waves, resonances
- Propagation: interference and diffraction
- Doppler effect
- Kinetic theory of gases, perfect gases
- Conservation of energy, first principle
- Second principle, thermal cycles
- Entropy, thermodynamical and statistical interpretation
- Thermal radiation and heat transfer.
|Lecture notes||The lecture notes will be distributed via the Moodle platform.|
|Literature||P. A. Tipler and G. Mosca, "Physics for Scientists and Engineers" (6th edition) Chapters 14-20.|
|Prerequisites / Notice||Technical Mechanics, Analysis|
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