# Register now to access 7 million high quality study materials (What's Course Hero?) Course Hero is the premier provider of high quality online educational resources. With millions of study documents, online tutors, digital flashcards and free courseware, Course Hero is helping students learn more efficiently and effectively. Whether you're interested in exploring new subjects or mastering key topics for your next exam, Course Hero has the tools you need to achieve your goals.

1 Page

### Study-guide-BJT

Course: EE 3311, Fall 2008
School: Dallas
Rating:

Word Count: 346

#### Document Preview

Study EE3311 guide: The following covers all the topics we have talked in the class for Ch2 and Ch5. Study the notes/text. Go over all HW problems, exercises /examples of the book. Do not forget all extra examples/problems we did in the class. Once you are done, you should: 1- Know the definitions of parameters. Examples :Reflection Resistance Rule, fT, and etc. 2- Be able to draw the DC equivalent of a circuit....

Register Now

#### Unformatted Document Excerpt

Coursehero >> Texas >> Dallas >> EE 3311

Course Hero has millions of student submitted documents similar to the one
below including study guides, practice problems, reference materials, practice exams, textbook help and tutor support.

Course Hero has millions of student submitted documents similar to the one below including study guides, practice problems, reference materials, practice exams, textbook help and tutor support.
Study EE3311 guide: The following covers all the topics we have talked in the class for Ch2 and Ch5. Study the notes/text. Go over all HW problems, exercises /examples of the book. Do not forget all extra examples/problems we did in the class. Once you are done, you should: 1- Know the definitions of parameters. Examples :Reflection Resistance Rule, fT, and etc. 2- Be able to draw the DC equivalent of a circuit. This is used to find the DC current and Voltages: Replace all coupling and bypass caps with open circuit 3- Be able to draw Small Signal equivalent circuit to calculate gain, input resistance and etc. Short all coupling and bypass caps, short all DC supplies to GND and open circuit all current supplies. This is where r, gm, v, ro are coming into the picture 4- Be able to draw the High frequency Circuit equivalent: Similar to #3, with rx, C and C added 5- Be able to recognize the type of amp you are dealing with and therefore use the appropriate (CE, equations. CB and CC) 6- Be able to calculate the current and voltage change due to temperature change 7- Be able to identify and calculate the high frequency poles (due to C and C ) 8- Miller Effect is always helpful, especially if you deal with high frequency poles. 9- Be able to identify and calculate the low frequency poles (due to Cc, Cs,...) 10- Be able to recognize whether or not the device is in Active mode 11- Know what makes a BJT to go out of active mode (conditions and boundary voltages) 12- Be able to apply Reflection resistance rule 13- Be abl...

Find millions of documents on Course Hero - Study Guides, Lecture Notes, Reference Materials, Practice Exams and more. Course Hero has millions of course specific materials providing students with the best way to expand their education.

Below is a small sample set of documents:

Dallas - KNH - 073000
Khairun-nisa Hassanali 2400 Waterview Parkway, Apt No 418, Richardson, TX-75080 214-281-8888 khairunnisa.hassanali@gmail.com Objective: Secure a Co-Op/Internship position employing my in depth experience in Software development and design. Summary:
Old Dominion - CS - 476
CS 476/576 Systems Programming Fall 2002 Final Exam Time 2 &amp; 1/2 hours Open Book &amp; NotesName: Login:NOTE: In order to make the programs short, you may not write any include, comments or error statements.1Question 1: (25 points)Consider the ne
Rutgers - ORDER - 057
c 2 W# 7 o wcEsu 5h o 5u S c `e~! ae 8 } HX 6 c S E wW~ o !{zf xnckq nl ki(e | d y w vu t s rp o mj h g f dH7 HS&quot; P22 HH#y8 wt s8&quot; h e caYWUS PH E&quot; B!8&quot; 6 v ur q p i g
Rutgers - ORDER - 193
G G sy r d I G FD PHEai t v 4 @y ( T w G 8 4 yx u d &amp;y S R @ 0Q qW pi \$ h d g e W s ' f ` YX V &amp; D W! aEW d cb U T u B Ca @W &amp;7 \$ 5 4 2 0 8 (&amp;D G \$ ! A 9 31 86 #&quot; ) '% dy v8 H8
Rutgers - ORDER - 224
F x X v 9 Y uw z D &quot; D ~ | z y w v t r p o k i gfed } { \$x u xs q Y nml 9 j hf&quot;F &quot; x uf V i f yw v ts rq ph ge V cd a X W I R P H G E B @ 8 2 0 ' % # ! X b `Y UTSD QI 5 &quot;FD C A9 76
Rutgers - ORDER - 073
pnmk i oglj h hecw8!)#wgtqcPgcd g f d yx v u s r p i hf e &quot; \$ % #ub a ` W V T S QI G c4Y XEURPHF E C D BrA @ 9(&amp; 7 8 64 1 )' 5 32 0 r! rrr R @ H qA ' &amp; l&quot; ql
Rutgers - ORDER - 207
R g7db` fec aY U XW P 4 Eu P VTSR i Q PI C @H 1 G F 6 ) &amp;\$&quot; 4 31 D C A98 E#B@#6 H 7 5 2P 0 ( '%P # ! v ` H 1 %'l !w H 9 E P h h Ue 9 ` Gv C 1 &quot; BX 'm 9 3B
Clayton - ITSD - 4312
ITSD 4312 ITSD Advanced Programming IIBreadth vs. Depth SearchingBasics of Trees Basics Node consists of two parts Data (simple or keyed-complex) References (left/right or list of pointers)42 42 Can degenerate into lists If no siblings exis
Clayton - ITSD - 4312
ITSD 4312 ITSD Advanced Programming IIRed-Black Trees AVL TreesTrees Trees As stated before, trees are great ways of holding hierarchical data Insert, Search, Delete ~ O(lgN) But only if theyre balanced! So lets discuss how to assure balance
Clayton - ITSD - 4312
ITSD 4312 ITSD Advanced Programming IIMin-Max Game Trees Static State EvaluationOuch this hurts! OuchGame - Defined Game Search problem with 4 key elements: Initial state Operators (legal moves) Terminal test (when is the game over) Utilit
Clayton - ITSD - 4312
ITSD 4312 ITSD Advanced Programming IIAlpha-beta PruningMotivation Motivation Min-max game trees provide smart AI Look ahead, predict opponents moves Select move that maximizes my outcome But these trees grow quite large quite fast Chess
Clayton - ITSD - 4312
ITSD 4312 ITSD Advanced Programming IIIntroduction to GraphsParis Metro ParisLondon Underground LondonVisualization of Internet VisualizationTelephony Fraud Telephony40,000 calls 35,000 callersThe Genesis of The Graph Theory Knigsberg b
Clayton - ITSD - 4312
ITSD 4312 ITSD Advanced Programming IIMinimum Spanning TreesMST Defined MSTw(T ) =( u ,v )Tw(u , v) Minimum Spanning Tree Minimum Connect all nodes at minimum cost. Can start anywhere? Why? One solution. i.e. There is just one minimu
Clayton - ITSD - 4312
ITSD 4312 ITSD Advanced Programming IISingle-Source Shortest PathSingle-Source Shortest Path Defined Defined Given G = (V, E) Source vertex s V Compute {SP} = set of shortest paths from s to all vertices in VPath Weight Defined PathWeigh
Clayton - ITSD - 4312
All-Pairs Shortest PathsITSD4312Outline Review of graph theory Problem definition Properties of interest Recurrence Example Recent Work ReferencesGraph Terminology G = (V, E) W = weight matrix wij = weight/length of edge (vi, vj) wij
Clayton - ITSD - 4312
ITSD 4312 ITSD Advanced Programming IIApproximation AlgorithmsMotivation Motivation Many important problems are NPcomplete We cant abandon them But we can certainly try different approaches If n is small, an exponential solution is OK Special
Clayton - ITSD - 4312
The P versus NP ProblemStephen Cook University of Toronto1. Statement of the ProblemThe P versus NP problem is to determine whether every language accepted by some nondeterministic algorithm in polynomial time is also accepted by some (determinis
Arizona - PTYS - 206
TERRESTRIAL PLANETS: VENUS March 10, 2005 Chapter 9, pages 194204 Tuesday, March 22: Chapter 9, pages 204217 I. Location A. 0.72 AU from Sun, most circular orbit; never more than 47 from the Sun as viewed from the Earth. Brightest object in sky other
Arizona - PTYS - 206
TERRESTRIAL PLANETS: MERCURY March 8, 2005 Chapter 8, pages 186193 Thursday: Chapter 9, pages 194204 I. We are going to study the planets as places; comparative planetology A. Some have similarities to Earth and Moon (places we have been). B. Some ha
Arizona - PTYS - 206
EARTH'S MOON II. SURFACE AND INTERIOR March 3, 2005 Chapter 8, pages 174186 Next Tuesday: Chapter 8, pages 186193 I. Processes that modify Earth's surface (compare with Moon). A. Water erosion (requires water). B. Wind erosion (requires atmosphere).
Arizona - PTYS - 206
Earth as a Planet February 24, 2005: Chapter 7, Pages 152173 Tuesday: Chapter 8, Pages 174186 When we look at the Earth from space or the Sun, planets, other Solar System objects, and stars from Earth, we see the history of the Universe as a snapshot
Arizona - PTYS - 206
Introduction to the Solar System February 22, 2005 Chapter 6, Pages 134151; Chapter 13, Pages 296299 Thursday: Chapter 7, Pages 152173 I. Overview of the Solar System. A. How studied (Earth, Earth orbit, fly-by and orbit, land, human mission) B. Size
Arizona - PTYS - 206
Name_ WHAT I KNOW ABOUT THE SOLAR SYSTEM CONCEPT MAP Assessment Activity 2a: February 17, 2005 (10 points)In class today, we will have several activities that will introduce us to the Solar System. The first one, which is shown below, will let me kn
Arizona - PTYS - 206
ASTRONOMICAL INSTRUMENTATION February 15, 2005 Chapter 5, Pages 108133 Thursday: Assessment Activity Next Tuesday: Chapter 6, Pages 134151 I. Humans have 5 senses: taste, smell, touch, sound, and sight II. Since objects in space are far away, we cann
Arizona - PTYS - 206
RADIATION AND SPECTRA February 10, 2005 Chapter 4, Pages 85107 Tuesday: Chapter 5, Pages 108133Light: I. Waves: traveling disturbance; energy moves a long way, but not carrier A. Properties: wavelength, frequency, velocity, amplitude; v = B. The
Arizona - PTYS - 206
EARTH, MOON AND SKY, Part II February 8, 2005 Chapter 3, Pages 7383 Thursday: Chapter 4, Pages 85107I. Scale of the Earth/Moon system II. Phases and orbit of the Moon III. Rotation and revolution of the Moon: Synchronous rotation far side not dark
Arizona - PTYS - 206
EARTH, MOON AND SKY, Part I February 3, 2005 Chapter 3, Pages 6072 Tuesday: Chapter 3, Pages 7383I. Sun A. Where is it now? B. Ancients knew: Stonehenge, etc. Timekeeping, weather, etc. C. Seasons: change in the position of the Sun II. Stars A. Nort
Arizona - PTYS - 206
Observing Logs: Patterns and Motions January 27, 2005For Thursday Feb. 3: Chapter 3, pages 6072 I. Review of definitions of constellation and asterism (see notes from Class 2) II. What we are looking for: Motions Sequences Relationships Patterns
Arizona - PTYS - 206
ORBITS AND GRAVITY: KEPLER AND NEWTON January 25, 2005 Chapter 2, Pages 4259 Next Two Classes: Observing and Research Projects Thursday February 3: Chapter 3, Pages 6072Johannes Kepler (Germany, 15711630): Used the observations of Tycho Brahe to der
Arizona - PTYS - 206
OBSERVING THE SKY; THE BIRTH OF ASTRONOMY, PART II: WHAT IS SCIENCE? January 20, 2005 Chapter 1, Pages 2941 Tuesday: Chapter 2, Pages 4259I. What is the goal of science? A. Collection of data, facts; Math and observational predictions; nature of wor
Arizona - PTYS - 206
INTRODUCTION, SCALE OF THE UNIVERSE January 13, 2005 Prologue, Pages 117 Tuesday: Chapter 1, Pages 1829 I. Background Information: Powers of Ten 1. Distance 1 km = 1000 m = 0.62 miles 1 AU = 1.5 X 108 km = 150,000,000 km = 93,000,000 (9.3 X 107) mile
Fayetteville State University - EML - 4550
Example House of Quality Matrix (Mountaineering Climbing Harness) Dr. A. J. Lowe 2000K m + -e y to r o o f / c o r r e la t io n a tr ix s y m b o ls P o s itiv e / S u p p o r t in g N e g a t iv e / T r a d e o ff + -+ -+D IR E C T IO N
Berkeley - SECURE - 16700
Index: /Users/savithap/trunk/src/authz/authz-tool/tool/src/java/org/sakaiproject/authz/tool/RealmsAction.java=- /Users/savithap/trunk/src/authz/authz-tool/tool/src/java/org/sakaiproject/authz/tool/RealmsAction.java(revision 52633)+ /Users/savitha
Dallas - RXK - 034100
Name_ Quiz 2, Aug. 28, 2008 Preference Reversals When preference reversals are observed, what seems to cause inconsistent orderings?T / F: The main conclusion derived from the experiments in the Tversky, Slovic and Kahneman study is that the major
W. Alabama - CS - 349
CS 349 10 Some HistoryByron Weber Becker Spring 2009Slides mostly by Michael TerryCS 349 Spring 2009 10_History1The History of Interaction History of interaction is the history of making the input and output languages of the machine closer
W. Alabama - CS - 349
CS 349 10 Some HistoryByron Weber Becker Spring 2009Slides mostly by Michael TerryCS 349 Spring 2009 10_History1The History of Interaction History of interaction is the history of making the input and output languages of the machine closer
W. Alabama - CS - 349
CS 349 09 TypographyByron Weber Becker Spring 2009Slides by Byron Weber Becker and Michael TerryCS 349 Spring 2009 09_Typography1Asian and Arabic Cultures First form of printing was block printing Full pages carved on wood blocks Earlies
W. Alabama - CS - 349
CS 349 07 Model-View-ControllerByron Weber Becker Spring 2009CS 349 Spring 2009 07_MVC1Applications with Multiple Views Two (or more!) views is normal. Examples: MS Word outline view, normal view, map often at the same time Excel table
UMass Lowell - ENG - 16572
File: H:\16572S2003\DateDemo\datedemofiles.c1/30/2003, 2:41:18PM/*- D a t e D e m o . c -*/ /* by: George Chene Cheney Embedded Real Time System Systems Electrical and Computer Engineering Dept Dept. UMASS Lowel Lowell*/ /* PURPOSE PURPOS Read
UMass Lowell - ENG - 16572
Lect 1 Page 1Lect 1 Page 2Lect 1 Page 3Lect 1 Page 4Lect 1 Page 5Lect 1 Page 6Lect 1 Page 7Lect 1 Page 8Lect 1 Page 9Lect 1 Page 10Lect 1 Page 11Lect 1 Page 12Lect 1 Page 13
UMass Lowell - ENG - 16572
# m a k e f i l e . # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # by: by: George Cheney 16.472 /16.572 Embedded Real Time Systems 16 Electrical and Computer Engineering Dept. UMASS Lowell CC = gcc CFLAGS = -Wall -MMD -O1 -g -I./source \ ./ -I./mpc860 \ .
UMass Lowell - ENG - 16572
UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS LOWELL Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Program 1 16.472 / 16.572 Embedded Real Time Systems Remote Control ReceiverThe objective of this program is to implement part of a television remote control receiv
UMass Lowell - ENG - 16572
Simple Packet Parser ExampleByte Location in PacketValue 0xFF 0x00 Packet Type length = k (size of packet in bytes) data byte 0 data byte 1 data byte k-5 General Packet Structure0 1 2 3 4 5 k-116.572Sample Packet Parser1/23/2003 - gpc
UMass Lowell - ENG - 16572
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64/*= U C O S D e m o . c =*/ /* BY: George Cheney Chene 16.472 / 16
Pima CC - LKINGSLEY - 4398
If You Give a Pig a Pancake IfStory by Laura Numeroff Power Point by Laura Kingsley Grades 1-2Sequencing SequencingWith the following With objects, what do you do first? do Put Shoes On Tie Up Laces Put Socks OnSequencing 2: Sequencing Whic
San Jose State - ENGR - 100
Sea otter diets &amp; population status:Causes and consequences of individual Causes foraging specializations foragingM. Tim TinkerUSGS - BRD USGS Western Ecological Western Research Center Research and EE Biology, UC Santa CruzConsumer-prey interac
San Jose State - ENGR - 100
Detail DetailTopic Concept Theme
San Jose State - ENGR - 100
ENGR 100WHOMEWORK ASSIGNMENT 1Dr. AnagnosObjectives of this assignment: Successfully sign up for and submit your writing to Turnitin.com Use Turnitin.com to check for plagiarism Apply paraphrasing and quoting skills Properly cite sources of
San Jose State - ENGR - 100
ENGINEERING 100WHOMEWORKDr. Thalia AnagnosObjectives of this assignment: Develop a professional rsum that is acceptable for job applications Create a persuasive letter of application (cover letter) for a potential employer Due Date: Wednesday
San Jose State - ENGR - 100
Resume and Cover Letter Grade SheetName:Visually Appealing: margins, white space, balanced appearance, clearly organized, one page/5All content elements present; titles, dates, and descriptions complete/10Use of active voice, consistency in
San Jose State - ENGR - 100
ENGR 100WLAB ASSIGNMENTDr. Thalia AnagnosObjectives of this assignment: Apply techniques for planning and organizing your writing. Write paragraphs that each develop an idea and use a topic sentence to introduce that idea. Inform the instruc
San Jose State - ENGR - 100
ENGINEERING 100WLAB ASSIGNMENTDr. Thalia AnagnosObjectives of Assignment: Use the correct format for a memo. Use your understanding of the scientific method to evaluate an earthquake prediction. Develop and support an argument. Cite sources
San Jose State - ENGR - 100
ENGR 100WLAB ASSIGNMENTDr. Thalia AnagnosObjectives of Assignment: Evaluate the recycling program at SJSU Practice putting a table into a document Background: In this assignment you are asked to evaluate the success of SJSU's recycling progra
San Jose State - ENGR - 100
ENGR 100WLAB ASSIGNMENTDr. Thalia AnagnosObjectives of Assignment: Demonstrate understanding of the economics of energy efficiency Practice business letter writing Background: Last Friday, MaryAnne Lauderdale of Lime Energy spoke about the im
San Jose State - ENGR - 100
ENGR 100W Objectives of Assignment: Practice writing instructions Practice working in teamsLAB ASSIGNMENTDr. Thalia AnagnosBackground: EnvironSJ has just developed a new product, the etn water resistant emergency radio, which they plan to sel
San Jose State - ENGR - 100
Genetically Modified Crops: Healthy Food or Frankenfood?ENGR 100wWhat is genetic engineering?Change DNA of a living organism Splice a gene from one organism to the chromosome of another Create genetically modified organisms (GMOs) or transgenic o
San Jose State - ENGR - 100
ENGR 100WLAB ASSIGNMENTDr. Thalia AnagnosObjectives of Assignment: Demonstrate ability to explain and criticize ideas Practice memo writing Background: Last week I gave a short presentation on genetically modified (GM) crops (see http:/www.en
San Jose State - ENGR - 100
ENGR 100WLAB ASSIGNMENTDr. Thalia AnagnosObjectives of Assignment: Write a letter to a faculty member requesting a letter of recommendation Background: When you apply for scholarships, jobs and graduate school, you often need letters of recomme
San Jose State - ENGR - 100
ENGR 100WLAB ASSIGNMENTDr. Thalia AnagnosObjectives of Assignment: Write a memo to Professor Anagnos summarizing what you learned from Dr. Tim Tinker. Background: Friday, April 24, Dr. Tim Tinker from the Western Ecological Research Center at U
San Jose State - ENGR - 100
ENGR 100WMake-up Lab AssignmentDr. Thalia AnagnosObjectives of Assignment: Summarize information drawn from several sources Write an organized summary report Background: The Occupational Health and Safety Administration (OSHA) requires that a
San Jose State - ENGR - 100
ENGR 100WInterview AssignmentDr. AnagnosObjectives of Assignment: Practice and improve interviewing techniques such as using oral and visual cues, and keeping an interview on track Perfect listening skills Develop clear, focused questions P