EE4500 - Electrical and Electronic Engineering Design
|Student Contribution Band:
||College of Science and Engineering
Application of contemporary design methodologies to resolve complex problems in Electrical
and Electronic Engineering; examination of case studies in success and failure of
designs and design processes; consideration of the whole systems approach to design
and the implications for engineering practice.
- understanding of, and capacity to utilise, a whole systems approach to design;
- awareness of, and capacity to discuss, contemporary issues in the design of electrical
and electronic systems;
- competence in communication skills appropriate to professional design work;
- detailed understanding of selected design examples, exercises and case studies.
|Electronic circuit analysis (operational amplifiers, transistor circuits); Network
Analysis (two-port analysis, transmission lines, frequency response, etc.); Modern
control theory; motor characteristics and motor control; Logic design including VHDL;
FPGA use; microprocessor application development; PCB layout and fabrication; probability
||EE3600 AND EE3300 AND EE3001
Study Period 2
|Census Date 29-Aug-2019
||Professor Mohan Jacob
||Professor Mohan Jacob, Dr Owen Kenny, Assoc. Professor Ahmad Zahedi.
- 26 hours lectures - Discussion of philosophical and methodological issues in design as well as selected
case studies and relevant specialist technical content to enable the chosen design
- 26 hours tutorials - Guided and unguided development of designs and design concepts
||presentations (20%); tutorial attendance and participation (20%); assignments (40%); reflective portfolio (10%); contribution assessment (10%).
|Special Assessment Requirements:
||Students are required to demonstrate professionalism in the subject by timely submission
of all assessable work and regular attendance at scheduled group activities and lectures
where equivalent on-line materials have not been identified. Attendance will be monitored
through feedback and assessment submissions, and unprofessional conduct will require
additional assessment tasks are undertaken before a subject grade will be awarded.
This policy is detailed in the subject outline.
Minor variations might occur due to the continuous Subject quality improvement
process, and in case of
minor variation(s) in assessment details, the Subject Outline represents the latest