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Course: ECE 413, Fall 2009
School: W. Alabama
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W. Alabama - ECE - 413
W. Alabama - ECE - 413
Student's ID: University of Waterloo Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering1ECE 413 Digital Signal Processing Midterm Exam, Spring 2007June 13, 2007, 5:30-7:00 PM Instructor: Dr. Oleg MichailovichStudent's name: Student's ID #:In
W. Alabama - ECE - 413
Students ID: University of Waterloo Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering1ECE 413 Digital Signal Processing Midterm Exam, Spring 2007June 15, 2007, 3:00-4:30 PM Instructor: Dr. Oleg MichailovichStudents name: Students ID #:Instr
W. Alabama - ECE - 413
W. Alabama - ECE - 413
W. Alabama - ECE - 413
Properties of the Fourier TransformMay 4, 2007 Linearityz(t) = a x(t) + b y(t) Z F () = a X F () + b Y F (), a, b C. (1) Time Shift y(t) = x(t - ) Y F () = e X F (), R. Frequency Shift (Modulation) y(t) = et x(t) Y F () = X F ( - ),
W. Alabama - ECE - 413
Properties of the DFTMay 18, 2007 Linearity z[n] = a x[n] + b y[n] Z d [k] = a X d [k] + b Y d [k], a, b C. (1) Periodicity X d [k] = X d [k + N ]. Circular Shiftkm y[n] = x[(n m) mod N ] Y d [k] = WN X d [k], m Z.(2)(3) Frequency S
W. Alabama - ECE - 413
Properties of the Z-transformJune 13, 2007 Linearity w[n] = a x[n]+b y[n] W Z (z) = aX Z (z)+bY Z (z), where Rw1 max{Rx1 , Ry1 } and Rw2 min{Rx2 , Ry2 }. Time shift w[n] = x[n m] W Z (z) = z m X Z (z), m Z, where ROCw ROCx , except for .
W. Alabama - ECE - 434
W. Alabama - ECE - 434
W. Alabama - ECE - 434
W. Alabama - ECE - 434
Digital Imaging ElectronicsPart I Detection technologies applications &amp; general requirements X-ray detection with semiconductors optical detection with semiconductorsPart II Crystalline silicon technology CCD and CMOS technology passive &amp; a
W. Alabama - ECE - 434
Fabrication Technology and Pixel DesignR.I. Hornsey, University of Waterloo1CCD Operation The CCD is operated by pouring charge from one potential well to the next using appropriately pulsed electrodes That article also discussed the ways
W. Alabama - ECE - 434
W. Alabama - ECE - 434
Chemical and Biochemical Microsystems1. Chemical Sensors 2. Chemical Actuators 3. Bioelectric Devices 4. Example: Electronic Nose(C) Andrei Sazonov 2005, 20061Generally, chemical microsystems are used to interact with and measure composition
W. Alabama - ECE - 434
W. Alabama - ECE - 434
W. Alabama - ECE - 434
Noise in Image SensorsR.I. Hornsey, University of Waterloo114Introduction We have seen how pixels are designed to maximise the sensitivity to illumination However, this is only part of the story The overall performance of the sensor is ultim
W. Alabama - ECE - 434
Questions1. Silicon has a Youngs modulus similar to that of (1) aluminum, (2) stainless steel, (3) copper 2. Silicon has a mass density similar to that of (1) aluminum, (2) stainless steel, (3) copper 3. The principle reason why silicon is an ideal
W. Alabama - ECE - 434
Questions 31. The fundamental working principle of sensors is (1) to convert one form of energy to another form, (2) to convert signals, (3) to convert signs. 2. Shape memory alloys are materials that have (1) memory of their shape at the temperatur
W. Alabama - ECE - 434
Questions 41. Pressure sensors work on the principle of (1) deflecting a thin diaphragm, (2) heating a thin diaphragm, (3) magnetizing a thin diaphragm by the pressurized medium. 2. The deflection of the thin diaphragm in micropressure sensors is me
W. Alabama - ECE - 434
Questions 61. In photometric unit, 1 Watt is equal to A. 683 lm @ 555 nm B. 683 lm @ 800 nm C. 683 lm @ 200 nm 2. 1 lux (lx) is the illuminance produced by one lumen over A. 1 ft2 B. 1 m2 C. 1 cm2 3. photodiodes converts photon energy into electrica
W. Alabama - ECE - 493
ECE493 T7-S08 Calendar DescriptionComputer Security3C, 1T, 3*LIntroduction to computer security. Models of security. Elementary cryptography. Software security, vulnerabilities, threats, defenses, secure-software development processes. Security
W. Alabama - ECE - 443
E&amp;CE 443 Assignment 4Due date: Friday, April 3, 2009 in Lecture ClassDesign a symmetrical Elliptic Bandpass filter with center frequency 5000 rad/s, bandwidth of 1250 rad/s, maximum passband ripple of 0.5 dB and stopband attenuation of greater tha
Rutgers - PHYSICS - 140
Big Conference on Warming Ends, Achieving Modest Results - New Yo.http:/select.nytimes.com/search/restricted/article?res=F20C11FA3A5A.November 18, 2006Big Conference on Warming Ends, Achieving Modest ResultsBy JEFFREY GETTLEMAN AND ANDREW C. R
W. Alabama - ECE - 437
W. Alabama - ECE - 437
W. Alabama - ECE - 437
W. Alabama - ECE - 437
W. Alabama - ECE - 437
W. Alabama - ECE - 437
W. Alabama - ECE - 437
W. Alabama - ECE - 437
W. Alabama - ECE - 437
W. Alabama - ECE - 437
W. Alabama - ECE - 437
E&amp;CE 437 Integrated VLSI Systems Winter 2004 Instructor: Prof. Mohamed Elmasry Room EIT 4012 Ext. 3753 elmasry@vlsi.uwaterloo.ca Mahmoud Ahmadi Room DC 3583 Ext. 5773 mrahmadi@vlsiTeaching Assistants: Ayman Ismail Room DC 3583 Ext. 5773 aismail@vls
W. Alabama - ECE - 437
W. Alabama - ECE - 437
W. Alabama - ECE - 437
W. Alabama - ECE - 437
W. Alabama - ECE - 437
W. Alabama - ECE - 437
W. Alabama - ECE - 437
ECE 437Winter 2004Projects Outline - Nominal power supply 1.8 V. You are free however to increase/decrease that as required by your objective function - Reports on your maximum operating frequency. Obviously, minimizing the objective function sho
W. Alabama - ECE - 414
8vv 9w8%y oA q A A m m n j30 6 j 63 v \$ 7 4I@v2wI(9Ej s n n n s m m n m n m n n m n 0 G 6 6 \$ v ! i Fq B ) 5vH#19#w6 7 &amp; qs 2W%dv1#v1'HA6 #d2YI41vEA(v92lEv G F \$ #y j 7 ! 0G 6 6 \$ v ! 7 F B
W. Alabama - ECE - 414
Chapter 5 Multiple Access TechniquesIntroduction Radio cell: a geographical coverage area in which the services of mobile stations (MSs) are supported by a single base station (BS) Forward link (downlink): BS Reverse link (uplink): MSsMultiple acc
W. Alabama - ECE - 414
Chapter 4 Fundamentals of Cellular CommunicationsTopics to study: Cellular concept and frequency reuse Co-channel and adjacent channel interference Trunking and grade of service Mechanisms for capacity increaseECE 414W. Zhuang14-1 C
W. Alabama - ECE - 414
Example 4.1 Cellular system capacity (Example 5.1 of the printed notes) Consider a cellular system in which there are a total of 1001 radio channels available for handling traffic. Suppose the area of a cell is 6 and the area of the entire system is
W. Alabama - ECE - 414
W. Alabama - ECE - 414
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W. Alabama - ECE - 414
W. Alabama - ECE - 414
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W. Alabama - ECE - 414
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W. Alabama - ECE - 414
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W. Alabama - ECE - 414
W. Alabama - ECE - 414
W. Alabama - ECE - 414
W. Alabama - ECE - 414
W. Alabama - ECE - 414
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W. Alabama - ECE - 414
W. Alabama - ECE - 414
Example 4.2 Independent diversity channels with unequal SNRs Consider th-order diversity with selective combining. The diversity channels exhibit independent Rayleigh fading. Let be the received SNR per bit of the th channel at any time instant, . Th
W. Alabama - ECE - 414
Example 1 Suppression of narrowband jamming in DS-CDMA Consider a DS spread spectrum system using BPSK. The channel introduces a single-tone jamming signal with power . The jamming signal is synchronized with the desired signal both in frequency and