Sharp Lab 232
I will generally try to be available in my office on Monday 1:30-2:30, Tuesday 1:30-2:30pm and Wednesday 7:30-8:30pm; other times are possible by prior arrangement. Please contact me via e-mail to confirm that I will be available (especially for Wednesday evenings). I check my e-mail several times during the day and evening, so often a simple question can be answered without a visit.
I am offering an informal problem-solving session on Wednesdays 6:00-7:00pm in Sharp Lab 131 (the auditorium). Please attend when convenient and bring specific questions...
My Instructional Philosophy
Fundamentals of electricity and magnetism specific to dc and ac circuit analysis, transient circuit behavior, and rotating machinery. Fundamentals of analog and digital electronics, with emphasis on applications in engineering. Integrated circuits and operational amplifiers.
As a result of this course, I hope that you can better
Electrical Engineering for All Engineers, 2nded., Roadstrum and Walaver (John Wiley, 1994; ISBN 0-471-51043-2). [Referred to as R&W throughout this website.]
|Projects, Quizzes, and Homework||15%|
|2 Midterm Exams||20% each||Oct. 8, Nov. 24|
|Final Exam||20%||Dec. 17, 1:00-3:00pm|
Any students with disabilities who seek accommodations in this course are encouraged to speak with the instructor to make appropriate arrangements. UD's Academic Services Center should also be consulted.
Throughout the semester, you are invited to leave anonymous suggestions/comments for the instructor via the online form at our suggestion box. When possible these notes will be posted to a follow-up area along with clarifying comments, as appropriate.
Rules and Responsibilities for students at UD includes good descriptions of what constitutes plagiarism, fabrication, cheating, and academic misconduct. I try to avoid academic improprieties and I encourage you to do the same. You should also adhere to the Policy for Responsible Computing.
Our beautiful new classroon
in Gore Hall.
The approach of this course has been influenced by the Problem-Based Learning community at UD and the Institute for Tranforming Undergraduate Education, which promotes active learning and effective use of technology in the classroom. I would also like to acknowledge the financial support from the University of Delaware and the National Science Foundation (DUE 96-53663) for development of this course.