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School: University Of Michigan
EECS 216 - Winter 2012 Pre Lab I Solutions (K. Winick, last revision Feb. 6, 2012) 1. (Problem 4.1) (a) ystep (t ) = (1 et /RC )u(t ) dystep (t ) dt RC 1 t /RC RC e = dystep (t ) dt 0 t >0 t <0 + ystep (t ) = 1 t >0 0 t <0 = u(t ) Also note that limt 0 y
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Database Mgt Syst
EECS 484 Homework #5 Question 1 Consider the following relational schema and SQL query: Students(sid, sname, gpa) Takes(sid, cid) Class(cid, cname, ctype) SELECT S.sname, C.cname FROM Students S, Takes T, Class C WHERE S.sid = T.sid AND T.cid = C.cid AND
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Database Mgt Syst
EECS 484 Homework #5 Question 1 Consider the following relational schema and SQL query: Students(sid, sname, gpa) Takes(sid, cid) Class(cid, cname, ctype) SELECT S.sname, C.cname FROM Students S, Takes T, Class C WHERE S.sid = T.sid AND T.cid = C.cid AND
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 203: Homework 1 Solutions Section 1.1 1. (E) 8bef b) You do not miss the final exam if and only if you pass the course. e) If you have the flu then you do not pass the course, or if you miss the final examination then you do not pass the course. f) Y
School: University Of Michigan
Course: WEB DATA STRUCTURE
Web Essentials Lecture 1 Web Basics A brief history Transfer Content EECS 485 January 4, 2012 (some slides due to Dan Weld) Dewey Decimal system, library science 1960: Ted Nelson Xanadu Hypertext vision of WWW Focus on copyright, consistent (bidirectional
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 216 Winter 2012 Lab 1: LTI Systems Part II: In-lab & Post-lab Assignment Department of Electrical Engineering & Computer Science University of Michigan c Kim Winick 2008 1 Laboratory Task Description Unless otherwise specied, it will be assumed that
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Power Electronics
E ECS 418: Power Electronics M id-term E xam O ctober 26, 2011 Name: _ _ _ Answer t he questions in the blue book provided. Be neat and concise in your answers. Circle your final answers. D on't forget to write your name in the blue-book. Q uestion 1 \ .)
School: University Of Michigan
IV. ESTIMATOR Objective: ML estimator Where P is positive since the elements of P (compartmental parameters, concentrations, myocardial thicknesses, and endocardial radii) are physically positive, and with assumption of Poisson measurement noise where k i
School: University Of Michigan
IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON MEDICAL IMAGING, V OL 13. NO. 2 , JUNE 1994 217 Model-Based Estimation for Dynamic Cardiac Studies Using ECT Ping-Chun Chiao, W . L eslie Rogers, Neal H. Clinthorne, Jeffrey A. Fessler, and Alfred 0. Hero Abstract-In this paper, we de
School: University Of Michigan
Course: WEB DATA STRUCTURE
Web Essentials Lecture 1 Web Basics A brief history Transfer Content EECS 485 January 4, 2012 (some slides due to Dan Weld) Dewey Decimal system, library science 1960: Ted Nelson Xanadu Hypertext vision of WWW Focus on copyright, consistent (bidirectional
School: University Of Michigan
Cellular coverage In practice, unless we live somewhere flat without any buildings or vegetation we do not get nice circular cells Typically mobile antennas are low The propagation path is frequently not line of sight Blockage by buildings Blockage by veg
School: University Of Michigan
Radiowave Propagation and Link Design, EECS 430/AOSS 431 Radiowave Link Design WELCOME! INSTRUCTOR - BRIAN E. GILCHRIST UM Positions Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering, EECS Department Professor, Atmospheric, Oceanic, and Space Sci
School: University Of Michigan
Antenna Arrays EECS 430 University of Michigan A Special Case A More General Case Uniform Separation, Uniform Amplitude, Different Current Phase A More General Case (Cont) The overall array far field is found using superposition. (Array factor for a unif
School: University Of Michigan
An Introduction to Radio Receivers EECS 430 University of Michigan Typical Receiver Parameters Noise Figure Min Detectable Signal (MDS) threshold Sensitivity Dynamic Range Spurious Outputs Desensitization Reciprocal Mixing Selectivity Radio Receiver Figur
School: University Of Michigan
Maxwell Equations EECS 430 - Radiowave Prop. & Link Design Brian E. Gilchrist, University of Michigan, Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Greens Theorem/Stokes Theorem EECS 430 - Radiowave Prop. & Link Design Brian E. Gilchrist, University o
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 216 EXAM #2 - Winter 2008 x(t) cos(3t)dt=: 1. Fourier series of x(t) is cos(t)+ 1 cos(2t)+ 1 cos(3t)+. . . Then 2 3 1 (a) 0 (b) 3 (c) (d) (e) 2 6 3 3 2 2. Impulse response of an LTI system with frequency response (j)2 +4(j)+4 is: (a) Nonc
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
EECS 280: Midterm Fall 2006 This is a closed-book exam; no notes are allowed. There are 5 problems on 17 pages. Read the entire exam through before you begin working. Work on those problems you find easiest first. Read each question carefully, and note al
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Programming And Data Structures
uniqname: EECS 280 Midterm Exam Spring 2012 This is a closed-book exam. There are 5 problems on 13 pages. Read the entire exam through before you begin working. Work on those problems you find easiest first. Read each question carefully, and note all that
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Programming And Data Structures
EECS 280: Midterm Winter 2012 This is a closed-book exam. There are 5 problems on 13 pages. Read the entire exam through before you begin working. Work on those problems you find easiest first. Read each question carefully, and note all that is required o
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
EECS 280: Final Fall 2006 This is a closed-book exam; no notes are allowed. There are 5 problems on 13 pages. Read the entire exam through before you begin working. Work on those problems you find easiest first. Read each question carefully, and note all
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
PLACE NAME OR INITIALS HERE: 1 Exam Number: EECS 560 Midterm Exam Wednesday, Nov. 3, 2010, 4:40-6:30 PM By LAST Name A to R in 1013 DOW S to Z in 1005 DOW HONOR PLEDGE: Copy (NOW) and SIGN (after the exam is completed): I have neither given nor received a
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Database Mgt Syst
EECS 484 Homework #5 Question 1 Consider the following relational schema and SQL query: Students(sid, sname, gpa) Takes(sid, cid) Class(cid, cname, ctype) SELECT S.sname, C.cname FROM Students S, Takes T, Class C WHERE S.sid = T.sid AND T.cid = C.cid AND
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Database Mgt Syst
EECS 484 Homework #5 Question 1 Consider the following relational schema and SQL query: Students(sid, sname, gpa) Takes(sid, cid) Class(cid, cname, ctype) SELECT S.sname, C.cname FROM Students S, Takes T, Class C WHERE S.sid = T.sid AND T.cid = C.cid AND
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 203: Homework 1 Solutions Section 1.1 1. (E) 8bef b) You do not miss the final exam if and only if you pass the course. e) If you have the flu then you do not pass the course, or if you miss the final examination then you do not pass the course. f) Y
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 314 Winter 2008 Homework set 8 Student's name _ Discussion section # _ (Last, First, write legibly, use ink) (use ink) Instructor is not responsible for grading and entering scores for HW papers lacking clear information in the required field
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Introduction To MEMS
EECS 414 Introduction to MEMS Homework #3 Total: 180 Points Fall 2007 Handed Out: Due: Friday Sept. 21, 2007 Friday Sept. 28, 2007 1. This problem deals with etching of the silicon device shown below. The figure shows the cross section and the t
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 203 HW 1 10. Let p, q, and r be the propositions p: You get an A on the final exam. q: You do every exercise in this book. r: You get an A in this class. Write these propositions using p, q, and r and logical connectives. a) You get an A in this
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 215 Lab Supplementary Materials / Op Amp Lab Cover page Op Amp Lab Report Students Name _ Date of Lab Work _ I have neither given nor received aid on this report, nor have I concealed any violations of the Honor Code. _ (students signature) Lab Secti
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
Blackjack! EECS 280 Winter 2013 Due: Tuesday, April 2nd, 11:59pm Introduction This project will give you experience implementing abstract data types, using interfaces (abstract base classes), and using interface/implementation inheritance. Blackjack (Simp
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
Stacks, Queues and Lists EECS 280 Winter 2013 Due: April 23rd, 11:59pm Introduction This project will give you experience implementing a templated container class (the double-ended, doubly-linked list) and using it to implement two simple applications. Ad
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
Composable Data Structures EECS 280 Winter 2013 Due: Friday, March 15th, 11:59 PM Introduction Sorry! is a Parker Brothers board game of the "move from start to home" genre, incorporating both random chance and strategy. Players draw cards which specify p
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
Project 2: Recursive Data Structures EECS 280 Winter 2013 Due: Friday, February 8th, 11:59 PM Introduction This project will give you experience writing recursive functions that operate on recursively-defined data structures and mathematical abstractions.
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
Project 1: How much car can you afford? EECS 280 Winter 2013 Due: Tuesday, January 22nd, 11:59 PM Introduction This project will give you experience writing, compiling, and debugging a simple C+ program. You will gain experience with header files and mult
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
No textbook is required. The following book is RECOMMENDED (but once again, not required). It is on reserve in the library. 1) ISBN: 9780471735557 Linear State-Space Control Systems Robert L Williams, III, Douglas A Lawrence The following books are also o
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
EECS 560: LINEAR SYSTEMS THEORY OR (LINEAR ALGEBRA FOR FUN AND PROFIT) Instructor: Prof. Jessy W. Grizzle, 4421 EECS Bldg., grizzle@umich.edu, 734-7633598 Class Periods: Lecture meets MWF, 1:30 to 2:30 PM in 1670 CSE Fldg. Recitation meets W 4:30 to 6:30
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Lin Feedback Control
EECS 565: Linear Feedback Control Systems, Winter 2011 TIME: 10:30-12:00 Tuesday and Thursday PLACE: 1303 EECS Bldg. INSTRUCTOR: J. S. Freudenberg OFFICE: 4425 EECS bldg PHONE: (734) 763-0586 EMAIL: jfr@eecs.umich.edu OFFICE HOURS: 2:00-3:00 Monday and 12
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Introduction To Cryptography
University of Michigan, Computer Science and Engineering EECS 475: Introduction to Cryptography Instructor: Prof. Kevin Fu Handout 1 January 8, 2014 Course Information Instructor: Prof. Kevin Fu Lecture: Mondays/Wednesdays 10:30-12:00 (1610 IOE) Oce Hours
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Introduction To Machine Learning
ECE-340 Spring 2008 Probabilistic Methods in Engineering (3 credits) M, W 3:00-4:15 PM Room: Dane Smith Hall 325 Syllabus Course Goals: To introduce the student to basic theoretical concepts and computational tools in probability and statistics with empha
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Introduction To Probability
ECE-340 Spring 2008 Probabilistic Methods in Engineering (3 credits) M, W 3:00-4:15 PM Room: Dane Smith Hall 325 Syllabus Course Goals: To introduce the student to basic theoretical concepts and computational tools in probability and statistics with empha
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 216 - Winter 2012 Pre Lab I Solutions (K. Winick, last revision Feb. 6, 2012) 1. (Problem 4.1) (a) ystep (t ) = (1 et /RC )u(t ) dystep (t ) dt RC 1 t /RC RC e = dystep (t ) dt 0 t >0 t <0 + ystep (t ) = 1 t >0 0 t <0 = u(t ) Also note that limt 0 y
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Database Mgt Syst
EECS 484 Homework #5 Question 1 Consider the following relational schema and SQL query: Students(sid, sname, gpa) Takes(sid, cid) Class(cid, cname, ctype) SELECT S.sname, C.cname FROM Students S, Takes T, Class C WHERE S.sid = T.sid AND T.cid = C.cid AND
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Database Mgt Syst
EECS 484 Homework #5 Question 1 Consider the following relational schema and SQL query: Students(sid, sname, gpa) Takes(sid, cid) Class(cid, cname, ctype) SELECT S.sname, C.cname FROM Students S, Takes T, Class C WHERE S.sid = T.sid AND T.cid = C.cid AND
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 203: Homework 1 Solutions Section 1.1 1. (E) 8bef b) You do not miss the final exam if and only if you pass the course. e) If you have the flu then you do not pass the course, or if you miss the final examination then you do not pass the course. f) Y
School: University Of Michigan
Course: WEB DATA STRUCTURE
Web Essentials Lecture 1 Web Basics A brief history Transfer Content EECS 485 January 4, 2012 (some slides due to Dan Weld) Dewey Decimal system, library science 1960: Ted Nelson Xanadu Hypertext vision of WWW Focus on copyright, consistent (bidirectional
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 216 Winter 2012 Lab 1: LTI Systems Part II: In-lab & Post-lab Assignment Department of Electrical Engineering & Computer Science University of Michigan c Kim Winick 2008 1 Laboratory Task Description Unless otherwise specied, it will be assumed that
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 314 Winter 2008 Homework set 8 Student's name _ Discussion section # _ (Last, First, write legibly, use ink) (use ink) Instructor is not responsible for grading and entering scores for HW papers lacking clear information in the required field
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Introduction To MEMS
EECS 414 Introduction to MEMS Homework #3 Total: 180 Points Fall 2007 Handed Out: Due: Friday Sept. 21, 2007 Friday Sept. 28, 2007 1. This problem deals with etching of the silicon device shown below. The figure shows the cross section and the t
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 216 EXAM #2 - Winter 2008 x(t) cos(3t)dt=: 1. Fourier series of x(t) is cos(t)+ 1 cos(2t)+ 1 cos(3t)+. . . Then 2 3 1 (a) 0 (b) 3 (c) (d) (e) 2 6 3 3 2 2. Impulse response of an LTI system with frequency response (j)2 +4(j)+4 is: (a) Nonc
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
EECS 280: Midterm Fall 2006 This is a closed-book exam; no notes are allowed. There are 5 problems on 17 pages. Read the entire exam through before you begin working. Work on those problems you find easiest first. Read each question carefully, and note al
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Programming And Data Structures
uniqname: EECS 280 Midterm Exam Spring 2012 This is a closed-book exam. There are 5 problems on 13 pages. Read the entire exam through before you begin working. Work on those problems you find easiest first. Read each question carefully, and note all that
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Programming And Data Structures
EECS 280: Midterm Winter 2012 This is a closed-book exam. There are 5 problems on 13 pages. Read the entire exam through before you begin working. Work on those problems you find easiest first. Read each question carefully, and note all that is required o
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 215 Lab Supplementary Materials / Op Amp Lab Cover page Op Amp Lab Report Students Name _ Date of Lab Work _ I have neither given nor received aid on this report, nor have I concealed any violations of the Honor Code. _ (students signature) Lab Secti
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 203 HW 1 10. Let p, q, and r be the propositions p: You get an A on the final exam. q: You do every exercise in this book. r: You get an A in this class. Write these propositions using p, q, and r and logical connectives. a) You get an A in this
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Dsp Design Lab
EECS452 Homework#2 Mei Yang 1. Answer: a. 35(dec) = 4*8 + 3 = 43 (oct) b. 35(dec) = 2*16 + 3 = 23 (hex) c. 1111_1111(2s complement) = 1 (dec) d. 1000_1000(2s complement, Q4) = 8+0.5=7.5 e. 1111_1111(binary u
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Dsp Design Lab
452 Post lab #2 Team member: Mei Yang (unique name: meiyang) Nicholas Liou (unique name: liounick) Q1. The total capacitance we used was 532pF. Q2. Please see the following statics for details: Frequency In-lab value Pre-lab value 10kHz 0.955V 0.949V 30kH
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Circuits
EECS314 Studentsname_ Discussionsection#_ (Last,First,writelegibly,useink) (useink) InstructorisnotresponsibleforgradingandenteringscoresforHWpaperslacking clearinformationintherequiredfieldsabove Winter2011 Homeworkset3 Problem1(20points)Resistanceandr
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 216 - Winter 2012 Homework 1 Solutions 1. Find the fundamental period T of each of the following four signals: (a) cos(t ) (b) sin( t ) (c) cos( 52 t ) (d) cos( 35 t ) 3 Solution: (a) T = 2 = 2 (b) T = 2 /3 = 6 (c) T = 2 5/2 = 4/5 (d) T = 2 3/5 = 10/
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Introduction To MEMS
EECS 414 Introduction to MEMS Reading Assignments Fall 2007 Class Handouts and Notes, Bulk Micromachining, Surface Micromachining, and Wafer Bonding. Homework #5 Total: 240 Points Handed Out: Friday October 5, 2007 Due: Friday October 12, 2007 1.
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Dsp Design Lab
EECS 452 Homework 4. Fall 2012 Solutions Name: _ unique name: _ You are to turn in this sheet as a cover page for your assignment. The rest of the assignment should be stapled to this page. This is an individual assignment; all of the work should be your
School: University Of Michigan
Course: ELEMENTARY PROGRAMMING CONCEPTS
#include <iostream> #include <string> #include <iomanip> using namespace std; /functions implemented for you /Requires: nothing /Modifies: nothing /Effects: prints out the initial header void printHeader(); /Requires: num is 1-4 inclusive /Modifies: nothi
School: University Of Michigan
Project 2: Recursive Data Structures EECS 280 Winter 2011 Due: Tuesday, February 8th, 11:59 PM Introduction This project will give you experience writing recursive functions that operate on recursively-defined data structures and mathematical abstra
School: University Of Michigan
Course: INTRODUCTION TO CIRCUITS
Circuits by Fawwaz T. Ulaby and Michel M. Maharbiz Solutions to the Exercises Fawwaz T. Ulaby and Michel M. Maharbiz, Circuits c 2009 National Technology and Science Press ISBN-10: 1-934891-00-2 ISBN-13: 978-1-934891-00-1 Publisher: Tom Robbins General Ma
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Signal Processing
S w w ~ f W @0l f c U A U QW 1Qu U c x w ux ~ U w `w @x VS u w u U Y w w u x w u %S 1u P w gS S W Q1w Y u dc x S vt 3 Y ux w y w w Y U S w w u t gS w W 1g S 1u ` g u vVS w PU QW ow Xq1vd w u S a y wu QW @x U QW ow w qS x vt X ~ lg VS w Y u A S U `@w `S w
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
EECS 280: Final Fall 2006 This is a closed-book exam; no notes are allowed. There are 5 problems on 13 pages. Read the entire exam through before you begin working. Work on those problems you find easiest first. Read each question carefully, and note all
School: University Of Michigan
Course: DISCRETE MATHEMATICS
EECS 203 Supplemental Study Material for Section 5.5 5.5.12. How many different combinations of pennies, nickels, dimes, quarters, and half dollars can a piggy bank contain if it has 20 coins in it? Solution: There are 5 things to choose from, repetitions
School: University Of Michigan
Course: ELEMENTARY PROGRAMMING CONCEPTS
Todays Todays Topics Welcome Course Overview Administration Terms & Concepts Programming Languages Algorithms EECS 183 University of Michigan Lecture 01 Mary Lou Dorf Welcome Welcome to EECS 183 ! Instructor Mary Lou Dorf mdorf@umich.edu Discussion In
School: University Of Michigan
last modified Mar 30 EECS 281 Project 5: More clustering! Please note that you are responsible for any "sticky" phorum threads as they are an extension of this document and may contain corrections or clarifications. Due This project is due on April
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Signal Processing
Section 5.2 8 Suppose A = uv T is a column times a row (a rank-1 matrix). (a) By multiplying A times u, show that u is an eigenvector. What is ? Solution. Au = (uv T )u = u(v T u) = (v T u) u, so by denition, u is an eigenvector with the associated eigenv
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
EECS 280 Project 3: Euchre Mid-project checkpoint due Tuesday, 27 May 2014, 11:55pm Due Monday, 2 June 2014, 11:55 pm EuchreisatricktakingcardgamepopularinMichigan.Itismostcommonlyplayedbyfour peopleintwopartnershipswithadeckof24cards.Partnershipsaccumula
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
Stacks, Queues and Lists EECS 280 Spring 2014 Due: Friday 20 June 2014, 11:55pm Introduction This project will give you experience implementing a templated container class (a double-ended, doubly- lin
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
Project 2: Recursive Data Structures EECS 280 Spring 2014 Due: Wednesday 21 May 2014, 11:55 PM Introduction This project will give you experience writing recursive functions that operate on recursively-defin
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
Blackjack! EECS 280 Spring 2014 Due: Wednesday 11 June 2014, 11:55pm Introduction This project will give you experience implementing abstract data types, using interfaces (abstract base classes), and using interface/
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
Project 1: How much car can you afford? EECS 280 Spring 2014 Due: Monday, 12 May 2014, 11:55 PM Introduction This project will give you experience writing, compiling, and debugging a simple C+ program.
School: University Of Michigan
Scope: 3.6, 4.1, 4.2, 4.3 Due Date: 24 July (start of class) Homework Set 4 1. Consider the forced mass-spring-dashpot system with the following equation. Find the amplitude of the steady periodic solution (as a function of maximizes this amplitude? (This
School: University Of Michigan
Scope: 2.2, 2.3, 2.4, 2.5, 2.6 Due Date: 10 July (start of class) Homework Set 2 1. For the autonomous differential equation find all the critical points, and classify them as unstable, stable, or semistable equilibria. 2. Consider a modified logistic pop
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 6 EECS 203 Spring 2014 This homework assignment consists of problems from the textbook (Rosen, 7th edition if you are using an earlier edition, it is your responsibility to make sure that you have the correct problems). This homework is for prac
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 5 EECS 203 Spring 2014 This homework assignment consists of problems from the textbook (Rosen, 7th edition if you are using an earlier edition, it is your responsibility to make sure that you have the correct problems). Each problem will receive
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 5 Answers EECS 203 Spring 2014 Section 7.1, Problem 10 We need to count the number of poker hands that contain the 2-diamonds and the 3-spades. We can count this by considering the number of 3-card poker hands out of the remaining 50 cards. There
School: University Of Michigan
Staple, please July 23 Name Julian HW4 Due in lecture, Wed, GSI Adam Greg * Suggestion: Do problems 1 and 2 as review for Exam 1. 1 Getting the CORRECTLY sided p-value . . . For hypothesis testing concerning a proportion, we started with Ho: p = 0.10 vs H
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 4 Answers EECS 203 Spring 2014 Section 6.1, Problem 16 How many strings are there of four lowercase letters that have the letter x in them? There are 264 = 456976 strings of four lowercase letters. There are 254 = 390625 strings of four lowercase
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 3 Answers EECS 203 Spring 2014 Section 2.4, Problem 10(d) The rst six terms of the sequence an = nan1 + n2 an2 , a0 = 1, a1 = 1 are 1, 0, 1, 3, 13, 74 Section 2.4, Problem 32(c) 8 23 + j j=0 8 32 j j=0 2(39 1) 3(29 1) = + 31 21 = 19682 + 1533 = 2
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 4 EECS 203 Spring 2014 This homework assignment consists of problems from the textbook (Rosen, 7th edition if you are using an earlier edition, it is your responsibility to make sure that you have the correct problems). Each problem will receive
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 3 EECS 203 Spring 2014 This homework assignment consists of problems from the textbook (Rosen, 7th edition if you are using an earlier edition, it is your responsibility to make sure that you have the correct problems). Each problem will receive
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 2 EECS 203 Spring 2014 This homework assignment consists of problems from the textbook (Rosen, 7th edition if you are using an earlier edition, it is your responsibility to make sure that you have the correct problems). Each problem will receive
School: University Of Michigan
Scope: 1.1, 1.2, 1.3, 1.4, 1.5, 2.1 Due Date: 3 July (start of class) Homework Set 1 1. Find a constant so that the differential equation has as a solution. 2. On Planet X, a ball dropped from a height of 25 m hits the ground in exactly 2 seconds. If a ba
School: University Of Michigan
Scope: 3.1, 3.2, 3.3, 3.4, 3.5 Due Date: 17 July (start of class) Homework Set 3 1. Find the general solution of each ODE. a. b. [Hint: what is ?] . Notice that this definitely does 2. Consider the differential equation not have constant coefficients. a.
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 2 Answers EECS 203 Spring 2014 Section 1.7, Problem 6 Lets let n and m be the two integers in question. Since n and m are both odd, we can write n = 2a+1 and m = 2b+1 where a and b are integers. If we write the product of n and m we get nm = (2a
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 1 EECS 203 Spring 2014 This homework assignment consists of problems from the textbook (Rosen, 7th edition if you are using an earlier edition, it is your responsibility to make sure that you have the correct problems). Each problem will receive
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 1 Answers EECS 203 Spring 2014 Section 1.1, Problem 14(c) Be careful when you use the word necessary! This means rp Section 1.1, Problem 14(e) (p q) r Section 1.1., Problem 18(c) False. The hypothesis 1 + 1 = 2 is true, while the conclusion dogs
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
No textbook is required. The following book is RECOMMENDED (but once again, not required). It is on reserve in the library. 1) ISBN: 9780471735557 Linear State-Space Control Systems Robert L Williams, III, Douglas A Lawrence The following books are also o
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
EECS 560: LINEAR SYSTEMS THEORY OR (LINEAR ALGEBRA FOR FUN AND PROFIT) Instructor: Prof. Jessy W. Grizzle, 4421 EECS Bldg., grizzle@umich.edu, 734-7633598 Class Periods: Lecture meets MWF, 1:30 to 2:30 PM in 1670 CSE Fldg. Recitation meets W 4:30 to 6:30
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
PLACE NAME OR INITIALS HERE: 1 Exam Number: EECS 560 Midterm Exam Wednesday, Nov. 3, 2010, 4:40-6:30 PM By LAST Name A to R in 1013 DOW S to Z in 1005 DOW HONOR PLEDGE: Copy (NOW) and SIGN (after the exam is completed): I have neither given nor received a
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
Solution Quiz #5 [Note: Q5 had a typo and has now been fixed as below.] 5. Consider the system = , + with initial condition at 0 = given by 0 = . If the step response of + + 1 , then the above system is given as = 0 0 1 1 1 (a) = , = 0 2 1 1 1 1 (b)
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
EECS 560 - Solutions to HW #9 Prof. Grizzle 1. det(I A) = 2 ( + 1) + ( + 1) 1 0 By the Routh-Hurwitz test, there is at least one e-value in the closed right half plane for all I R (Because 1 and 0 have opposite signs). Never asymp. stable i.s.L Can the sy
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
School: University Of Michigan
Principles of Optics EECS 334 Midterm1 Review 1. Snells Law : ni sin i nt sin t 2. Thin-lens Equation : 1 1 1 s s' f n2 n1 1 1 R R n1 1 2 - Progressive ray convention : Radii of curvature are positive if the center of curvature lies in the direct
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 320 Review 1 Important Announcement for Exam 1: Time: October 14 (Thursday) 6:30 8:30 pm in 1109 & 1012 FXB Exam format: Closed book. One page (8.5 x 11) of cheat sheet allowed. You can write on both sides. What to bring: Handheld calculators will be
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
Discussion 2: Recursion, Tail Recursion, Testing EECS 280 Monday, January 21, 2013 1 Introduction to Recursion Recursion is a method of dening a function in terms of itself. A recursive function always has two parts: 1. The base case The simplest possible
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
EECS 280 Programming and Introductory Data Structures Final Exam Review 1 Outline Subtypes and Subclasses Interfaces and Invariants Memory Models Copying Arrays Deep Copies and Resizing Linked Lists Templated Containers Iterators Polymorphism Fu
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Data Structures And Algorithms
!"#$%&' Data Structures and Algorithms Midterm Review: Week of Oct 17, 2011 ! ()'!"%*+&',+-./0-+-' ! 1'#/-23%+4"+-2+5'2/.67-8' ! 9%6+-' ! :'9%+-' ! ;"<=3>$&'9%+-' ! ,+53?<$7@'9%+-' ! :AB'9%+-' 9%6+-' 9%6+-' ! C/0-65+%'6#.<+#+0=0D'E&'$'9%6+' ! L6*+0'$'567=
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Object-Oriented And Advanced Programming
AlgorithmsFunctionObjects.oo3 10/8/13 12:39:10 Lecture Outline - algorithmns and function objects - highlights Stroustrup ch. 18 topics basic features of std. lib. algorithms Standard Library function objects the make it easier to use the algorithms in a
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Object-Oriented And Advanced Programming
BasicTemplates.oo3 10/1/13 1:55:52 Basic Templates Intro C+ is a strongly typed language - there is strict set of rules on what types that variables can have, and when one type can be used as another type. e.g. conversion rules: my_int = my_double; my_int
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Object-Oriented And Advanced Programming
LibraryOrgStdContainers.oo3 10/3/13 12:01:37 Library Organization and Standard Containers Stroustrup ch 30 overview of std lib Stroustrup ch. 31 STL Containers Container highlights terminology often write std:container_name<> to refer to one of the standa
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Object-Oriented And Advanced Programming
Strings&Streams.oo3 10/3/13 12:02:12 Strings and streams Stroustrup Chs. 36, 38 - highlights string class Stroustrup 36 can get c_str() char * pointer, but note limitations use it just long enough to copy it out to somewhere else, once string has been cha
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Object-Oriented And Advanced Programming
Objectdynmemory.oo3 10/1/13 2:45:27 Objects with dynamic memory contents Some terminology needed for two ways in which the contents of one object are supplied by another. Copy - one object gets a copy of the data in another object Two notions of copy appl
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Object-Oriented And Advanced Programming
BasicClassHighlights.oo3 2/5/13 10:58:47 Lecture Outline - Basics of Classes, Struct vs Class, Operator overloading, How members really work Basic Concepts Idea: User dened type is basis of OOP; Built-in types like int, double declare them: int i, j; doub
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Object-Oriented And Advanced Programming
C_Coverage.oo3 1/14/14 1:32:38 Lecture Outline - C coverage Reading segments First reading is prefaces, Introduction 1, 2, 3, especially 4. Second is 5 & 6, skim 6.5 - 6.9 Third is 7. Introduction Standard C has backwards compatibility with classic or K&R
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Object-Oriented And Advanced Programming
MultipleSources_Linker.oo3 1/12/10 1:52:10 Multiple source les and the linker Intro Real C and C+ programs have a large number of source les, not just one E.g. a typical Windows application might have something like 100 source les each le corresponds to a
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Object-Oriented And Advanced Programming
StroustrupReview.oo3 1/30/14 12:29:47 Stroustrup review Bssic Facilities S 6. Look for the new C+11 concepts. S 7 but skim 7.3.2.1 raw string literals, skim 7.3.2.2 unicode topics, slow down and read carefully 7.7 on rvalue reference - new in C+11. S 8
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Object-Oriented And Advanced Programming
BasicExceptions.oo3 9/24/12 9:03:02 Lecture Outline - Basic Exceptions Intro how to do better error handling standard programming problem if ignore possibility of errors, programs crash, fail, become hard to use but trying to detect and handle errors grea
School: University Of Michigan
Course: ELEMENTARY PROGRAMMING CONCEPTS
Elementary Programming Concepts EECS 183 Format Part 1: 80 points: (20 multiple choice) Part 2: 90 points: Write / analyze small programs Topics: Lectures 1-8 Basic program, Variables, Operators, Expressions, assignment Basic I/O Functions Selection (if
School: University Of Michigan
Course: ELEMENTARY PROGRAMMING CONCEPTS
Tues 4/23 Project 6 due http:/i.imgur.com/VhlQK.gif Sun 4/28 Review for Final 6:00 8:00 Angell Aud B Mon 4/29 Final Exam 7:00 9:00 rooms will be on syllabus Leave your backpacks at home If you bring them: backpacks up front on floor NOT underseat hat
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 314: Exam 1 Review Fall 2013 10/7/2013 Instructor: Eric Yu Email: ekyu@umich.edu Dont forget Please do your course evaluations if you find this material useful When you have time of course 2 0 1 3 %a ll% F% Problem 1 Problem 1 EECS%1 4 % 3% Pr a ct
School: University Of Michigan
Exam 2 Review Your practice exam is your best friend Relevant topics are listed @ top of each problem Procedure: Work through the practice exam first, without looking at the solutions Identify important equations to put on the your cheat sheet Write down
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Introduction To Probability
ECE 340 Probabilistic Methods in Engineering M/W 3-4:15 Lecture 19: Sums of RV's, Sample Mean, Laws of Large Numbers Prof. Vince Calhoun ECE 340 Probabilistic Methods in Engineering M/W 3-4:15 Lecture 20: Central Limit Theorem Prof. Vince Calhoun ECE 340
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Introduction To Probability
ECE 340 Probabilistic Methods in Engineering M/W 3-4:15 Lecture 18: Review Prof. Vince Calhoun Topics covered Section 4.4-4.5 Important continuous RV's Uniform Exponential Gaussian Gamma Rayleigh Cauchy laplacian Functions of RV's Markov inequality Che
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Introduction To Probability
ECE 340 Probabilistic Methods in Engineering M/W 3-4:15 Lecture 1_9: Review Prof. Vince Calhoun 1 Review Section 2.1 Examples of experiments Sample Space & Examples Discrete Continuous Certain event Null event Union Intersection Complement Events & Exa
School: University Of Michigan
Course: INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTER ORGANIZATION
Midterm 1 Review Problem Answers (In Blue) EECS 370 Introduction to Computer Organization Winter 2013 Profs. Todd Austin, Scott Mahlke, and Reetu Das EECS Department University of Michigan in Ann Arbor, USA Assembly W03 exam What does this sequence of LC2
School: University Of Michigan
Course: INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTER ORGANIZATION
Midterm 1 - Review EECS 370 Introduction to Computer Organization Winter 2013 Profs. Todd Austin, Scott Mahlke, and Reetu Das EECS Department University of Michigan in Ann Arbor, USA Announcements Homework 3 Due today Solutions will be posted tonight Proj
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Elementary Programming Concepts
Elementary Programming Concepts EECS 183 Wednesday March 27, 2013 6:00 7:30 pm Rooms: AH Aud B: abgeore - ericalp AH Aud D: ericmoss jojacks MLB Aud 4: jonytan robimeht CHEM 1400: rohant - zyun Format Part 1: 92 points: (23 MC questions) Part 2: 80
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Elementary Programming Concepts
Elementary Programming Concepts EECS 183 Format Part 1: 80 points: (20 multiple choice) Part 2: 90 points: Write / analyze small programs Topics: Lectures 1-8 Basic program, Variables, Operators, Expressions, assignment Basic I/O Functions Selection (if
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 281: Data Structures and Algorithms Recurrence Review Recursion Tree Method 1. Write out T(n), T(n-1), T(n-2) Use n=ak trick if needed 2. 3. 4. Substitute T(n-1) and T(n-2) into T(n) Look for a pattern Use a summation formula Example: Quicksort Wors
School: University Of Michigan
Review of Recent Topics Recent Topic Review 12/5/12 EECS 484: Database Management Systems 1 Checkpointing Computing Optimization Costs Grace Hash Join 12/5/12 EECS 484: Database Management Systems 1. Checkpointing P505 Type Page Len Offset Before After T1
School: University Of Michigan
Course: DIGITAL SIGNAL PROCESSING
2 (z +1)2 (2+ 2)z 2 +(2 2) 2 Poles: cfw_j 22 . 2+ H (ej )=j, | | < is imaginary and odd. h[n] should be odd. Let h[n]=cfw_b, a, 0, a, b. bej 2 +aej aej bej 2 =j 2b sin(2 )+j 2a sin( ). H (ej/3 )=j =j 2a 23 +j 2b 23 a+b= 33 . 3 2000 1500 2000 1 1000 0 1500
School: University Of Michigan
Course: DIGITAL SIGNAL PROCESSING
j/2 +j/2 j/2 2 o Phase: 53 . 1.25 cos(2 12t + o 53o ) Matlab: fft(1.25*cos(2*pi*12*[0:7]/32+atan(4/3) Amp.: 2 5 =1.25. 8 Freq: Then (41) 32 = 12 Hz Amp. & phase: 3+4i=5ej 53 . 8 SAMPLE Soln: [32 SECOND ][ 1 SECOND]=8 SAMPLES checks. 4 Freq: Matlab index o
School: University Of Michigan
Course: DIGITAL SIGNAL PROCESSING
+j/2 j/2 e 1 e e e ej +1 = ej/2 e+j/2 +ej/2 = j j/2 tan( ) . 2 3 X (z ) z= N Ai i=1 z pi where k n i=1 Ai pi u[n] N |p1 | < |p2 | < . . . < |pN |. x[n]=( 1 )n u[n]+(4)n u[n]. ROC: |z | > 4. 3 x[n]=( 1 )n u[n](4)n u[n1]. ROC: 1 < |z | < 4. 3 3 Since this R
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Software Engin
481 Discussion #5 10/17/2008 Administrative Oral Midterm Wednesday Friday 30 minute time slot 3 questions Overview 5 Major stages of development Process models Use case diagrams Workload estimation Work breakdown structure High Level (Architect
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
Discussion 6: Midterm Review EECS 280 Monday, October 17th, 2011 1 Exam Logistics The exam will be Wednesday, Oct. 26th from 7pm - 8:30pm (Michigan time). If you need an alternate exam, contact your professor immediately. Sample exams have been posted to
School: University Of Michigan
Course: EECS555
EECS 555: Digital Communication Theory Wayne E. Stark Copyright c Wayne E. Stark, 2007 0-2 Contents 1 Introduction 1-1 1. Communication System Coat of Arms . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1-2 2 Optimum Receiver Principles 1
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Object Oriented And Advanced Programming
StroustrupReview.oo3 10/3/06 12:31:04 PM Stroustrup review S 4 Types and Declarations: declaration terminology (4.9.1) optional specifier, base type, declarator, initializer specifier is non-type modifier base type is the type declarator is a name and opt
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Object Oriented And Advanced Programming
Lecture Notes Note: This page links to lecture outlines. They will be provided only when feasible and useful. Lecture outlines are my raw outlines. I can quickly put these on the web site, but they are not written out, like a book or handout. The topics a
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Power Electronics
E ECS 418: Power Electronics M id-term E xam O ctober 26, 2011 Name: _ _ _ Answer t he questions in the blue book provided. Be neat and concise in your answers. Circle your final answers. D on't forget to write your name in the blue-book. Q uestion 1 \ .)
School: University Of Michigan
IV. ESTIMATOR Objective: ML estimator Where P is positive since the elements of P (compartmental parameters, concentrations, myocardial thicknesses, and endocardial radii) are physically positive, and with assumption of Poisson measurement noise where k i
School: University Of Michigan
IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON MEDICAL IMAGING, V OL 13. NO. 2 , JUNE 1994 217 Model-Based Estimation for Dynamic Cardiac Studies Using ECT Ping-Chun Chiao, W . L eslie Rogers, Neal H. Clinthorne, Jeffrey A. Fessler, and Alfred 0. Hero Abstract-In this paper, we de
School: University Of Michigan
Course: WEB DATA STRUCTURE
Web Essentials Lecture 1 Web Basics A brief history Transfer Content EECS 485 January 4, 2012 (some slides due to Dan Weld) Dewey Decimal system, library science 1960: Ted Nelson Xanadu Hypertext vision of WWW Focus on copyright, consistent (bidirectional
School: University Of Michigan
Cellular coverage In practice, unless we live somewhere flat without any buildings or vegetation we do not get nice circular cells Typically mobile antennas are low The propagation path is frequently not line of sight Blockage by buildings Blockage by veg
School: University Of Michigan
Radiowave Propagation and Link Design, EECS 430/AOSS 431 Radiowave Link Design WELCOME! INSTRUCTOR - BRIAN E. GILCHRIST UM Positions Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering, EECS Department Professor, Atmospheric, Oceanic, and Space Sci
School: University Of Michigan
Antenna Arrays EECS 430 University of Michigan A Special Case A More General Case Uniform Separation, Uniform Amplitude, Different Current Phase A More General Case (Cont) The overall array far field is found using superposition. (Array factor for a unif
School: University Of Michigan
An Introduction to Radio Receivers EECS 430 University of Michigan Typical Receiver Parameters Noise Figure Min Detectable Signal (MDS) threshold Sensitivity Dynamic Range Spurious Outputs Desensitization Reciprocal Mixing Selectivity Radio Receiver Figur
School: University Of Michigan
Maxwell Equations EECS 430 - Radiowave Prop. & Link Design Brian E. Gilchrist, University of Michigan, Electrical Engineering and Computer Science Greens Theorem/Stokes Theorem EECS 430 - Radiowave Prop. & Link Design Brian E. Gilchrist, University o
School: University Of Michigan
An Introduction to RADAR EECS 430 University of Michigan Radar Radar RADAR - Radio Detection and Ranging Any active electromagnetic sensor that uses its own source to illuminate a region of space and then measure the echoes generated by reflecting objects
School: University Of Michigan
EECS4302RayPropagationModel Reading:Section6.1fromCollinsinCoursepack(CPpage211216).Understand materialjustthroughEquation6.3(CPpage212213)andthenskimtherestofthe section. Thephysicalpropagationmodelinvolvingthesimpleinteractionof2raypaths andaflatEarthbe
School: University Of Michigan
NCN@Purdue-Intel Summer School Notes on Percolation Theory Lecture 1 Percolation in Electronic Devices Muhammad A. Alam Electrical and Computer Engineering Purdue University West Lafayette, IN USA NCN www.nanohub.org 1 plan for the lecture series 1) Perco
School: University Of Michigan
Reality-check Module 2: Secure computation and simulation of random variables S. Sandeep Pradhan University of Michigan Winter 2011 S.S. Pradhan (U of M) EECS 401 Winter 2011 1/1 Secure computation 78 Alice Secure Channels 51 Carol 99 S.S. Pradhan (U of M
School: University Of Michigan
Rayleigh Fading Model for Electromagnetic Wave propagation with Applications to Wireless Communication S. Sandeep Pradhan University of Michigan Winter 2011 S.S. Pradhan (U of M) EECS 401 Winter 2011 1/1 Wireless Communication Information is carried by el
School: University Of Michigan
Probabilistic Model for Speech S. Sandeep Pradhan University of Michigan Winter 2011 S.S. Pradhan (U of M) EECS 401 Winter 2011 1/8 Sound Mechanical wave Longitudinal wave (wikipedia) Air molecule move back and forth parallel to the direction of propagati
School: University Of Michigan
' Lecture 8 $ Goals: Understand Data Compression (Huffmans Algorithm) & % VIII-1 ' $ Data Compression Given: A le stored in a computer contains only the letters a, b, c. Let X represent a particular letter that is stored. Suppose that the probability of a
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Preamble: Optics in technology around us Optics in the natural world Research Areas in Optical Technology Coffee Break Questions & Answers: about lectures, grading, topics High
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Imaging with mirrors Reflections at conical surfaces Reflections at spherical surfaces Imaging by spherical mirrors Signs - the progressive ray concept Coffee Break Imaging wit
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Fresnel Diffraction Wavefront curvature Gouy phase shift Obliquity factor in the diffraction kernel Coffee Break Fresnel zones Fresnel zone plate Application to concentration o
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Refraction at curved interfaces Refractive index Refraction at a concave spherical surface Refraction at a convex spherical surface Magnification of the single-surface "lens" C
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Historical Introduction: Waves - wavelength, frequency & speed Particles - Number of "photons" Radiometry of waves/particles Geometry - Huygen's Principle, Fermat's Principle,
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Diffraction from Gratings (Cont'd) Spectrometer designs & monochromators Littrow, Czerny-Turner, Echelle, Paschen-Runge, Optical grating Fabrication Coffee Break Holography - E
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Diffraction from Gratings Grating Equation Dispersion Resolving Power Coffee Break Blazed gratings Spectral free range Spectrometer designs Diffraction from Gratings Grating Eq
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Spatial Coherence Measurement of stellar diameters Visibility plots Hanbury-Brown and Twiss experiment Coffee Break Introduction to Coherent Light Processes Stimulated emission
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Course Review Geometric Optics Propagation Interference Coffee Break Coherence Diffraction Lasers Course Review Geometric Optics Propagation Interference Coffee Break Coherence
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Optical Gain The stimulated emission process Population inversion Optical amplification Coffee Break Lasers/Optical Oscillators Methods of Population Inversion Possible laser s
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Properties of Lasers Monochromaticity Coherence Directionality Coffee Break Introduction to Diffraction Procedure: add up continuous field contributions instead of discrete bea
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Fraunhofer Diffraction Assumptions Different apertures Connection with Fourier Transforms Coffee Break Rayleigh Criterion & resolution Resolution of the Human Eye Diffraction f
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Spatial Coherence Visibility of fringes vs. separation of P1, P2 Visibility function itself Turning incoherent sources into coherent sources Coffee Break Spatial Coherence (Con
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Temporal Coherence The meaning of coherence Coherence time Two-time field correlations; correlation function Coffee Break Fringe Visibility & coherence Complete coherence Parti
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Fourier Analysis Representation of periodic functions Expansion coefficients Fourier transform pairs Coffee Break Spectrum of a modulated intensity Fourier analysis of a single
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 The Fabry-Perot interferometer (Cont'd) Optical Feedback Frequency selection Laser Design Coffee Break Fourier Analysis & Coherence Intensity enhancement Tolerable mirror rough
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Assisted Vision The human eye (near- and far-sightedness) Magnifying power in assisted vision Telescopes, oculars, microscope, oil immersion Coffee Break Propagation 1-D wave e
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Thin Films & multi-beam Interference Maximum reflection dielectric mirrors Fringes of equal thickness + applications Film Thickness Measurements Coffee Break Multiple Beam Inte
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Fabry-Perot Interferometer Transmission function Dependence on length, index, wavelength, angle Fringe width, spectral free range, & finesse Coffee Break Measuring displacement
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Michelson Interferometer Dark central fringe Conditions for fringe maxima/minima Application examples Coffee Break Spectral analysis with a Michelson Extended vs. point sources
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Dispersion, Prisms & Resolution Dispersion chromatic aberration, measuring n() Spectral (Fourier) components of light Prisms: redirection, reorientation, dispersion Coffee Brea
School: University Of Michigan
Questions 1. 2. 3. 4. How can temperature be measured by radiometry? Is a rainbow an example of a luminescent phenomenon? What is the name of the relationship between temperature and total power emitted by a hot body? Why do some sources of light emit bro
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Optical Interference Interference of waves with different frequencies-"Beats" Velocity of the envelope of "beats" - group velocity Coffee Break "Beats" from many waves How to m
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear andUltrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Electromagnetic Beams Power flow, stored energy density Intensity - Poynting's Vector Coffee Break Additional Aspects of Propagation Polarization The Doppler effect I. Electroma
School: University Of Michigan
Nonlinear and Ultrafast Laser Spectroscopy Lab Introduction to Optics EECS 334 Imaging with Lens Combinations & Stops Ray tracing - special rays for the single lens Combinations of thin lenses An infinite sequence of lenses - analog of "cavity" Telescopes
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
Carrier Density Calculation How to determine carrier density and the associated Fermi energy level? What are the necessary conditions to determine the carrier densities? What are intrinsic and extrinsic semiconductors? How can semiconductors be compens
School: University Of Michigan
Energy bands, effective mass, and doping Review: energy quantization and energy bands How to make semiconductor conducting? How are metal, semiconductor, insulator classified? What are intrinsic and doped semiconductors? What type of impurities can b
School: University Of Michigan
Density of states, Fermi-Dirac Distribution, Fermi energy What is the number of electrons and holes that can contribute to current flow? What is the number of available electron (hole) states in a semiconductor? How are charge carriers distributed in e
School: University Of Michigan
Crystal Structure & Semiconductor Models Why semiconductors need to have high purity? Why materials for IC devices need to be in crystalline form? What is the crystal structure of Si and GaAs? How energy bands are formed? Where do electrons and holes
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 320 Semiconductor Devices Adapted from Prof. J. Phillips EECS 320 slides Linear Circuits In EECS 215 you had learned of linear circuits R1 iL vin(t) iC L + + vL 2iL R2 C vC - In EECS 320, you will learn of important nonlinear devices: Diodes and tran
School: University Of Michigan
Nonideal MOS Effect of different work function to flat band voltage Metal gate vs. poly-Si gate Threshold voltage control: channel ion implant Enhancement and depletion mode MOSFET Oxide charges How they affect flat band and threshold voltage? How
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 320 MOSFET Applications Square Law Model for FET ID Drain VDSsat linear saturation VGS Gate Source VDS Saturation Linear sat VDS VGS VT VDS ID Z L n Co VG VT VD VD 2 sat VDS VGS VT VDS ID Z 2L n Co VG VT 2 VT is the threshold voltage, where the devic
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 320 Bipolar Junction Transistor I-V Characteristics EECS-320, L.J. Guo BJT I-V Characteristics Goal: Develop I-V Relations Approach: Determine current through solution of minority carrier diffusion equations Similar assumptions to p-n diode analysis
School: University Of Michigan
Quiz Question from lecture 19 |VT|=1V, K=4x10-3A/V2 The transistor has (n? p?) channel. VT < 0? >0? VGS-VT = ? Vout = ? EECS 320 MOSFET Scaling Moores Law doubling of the number of transistors on integrated circuits every 18 months Why do we need scaling?
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 320 Bipolar Junction Transistor EECS-320, L.J. Guo Bipolar Transistor Goal: Control output with small input Analogy: Bump controls water flow Off On Input controls bump height Output = water flow Electronics analogy Water flow = electron or hole c
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
MOSFET I-V Characteristics Qualitative MOSFET operation MOSFET threshold voltage Effective mobility (surface scattering) Square-law theory Bulk-charge theory* EECS-320, L.J. Guo Review: Gate voltage relation Gate voltage is dropped across Si and the
School: University Of Michigan
Non-ideal PN Junctions Why real diode I-V differs from ideal diode equation? Under what conditions are generation and recombination processes no longer negligible in biased PN junction? Is reverse breakdown reversible? What are the mechanisms of break
School: University Of Michigan
Metal Oxide Semiconductor Fundamentals Intro to transistors: MESFET, JFET Applications of PN and Schottky junctions How to construct equilibrium band diagram for MOS? Modes of MOS operation Accumulation Depletion (strong depletion) Inversion (weak a
School: University Of Michigan
Metal-semiconductor Junctions Schottky Diode Metal-semiconductor junction at equilibrium Blocking and Ohmic contacts Current rectification in Schottky diodes Depletion capacitance Comparison between MS junction and PN junction diode EECS-320, L.J. Gu
School: University Of Michigan
Optoelectronics based on PN Diode Light emitting diode radiative recombination Photodiode (photo-detector) PIN diode Avalanche diode Photovoltaic (solar cell) Make use of built-in field How do they work? EECS-320, L.J. Guo 1 Optoelectronics? Device
School: University Of Michigan
Fermi Energy and Carrier Last time Density n, p may be determined from Fermi energy, or Fermi energy may be determined from n, p E f EC n N C exp kT EV E f p NV exp kT n p EC E f kT ln E f EV kT ln N N C V Or use intrinsic carrier density
School: University Of Michigan
Recombination and Generation What are the roles of recombination and generation processes in semiconductors? What are the mechanisms of R-G? What is the significance of direct and indirect bandgap in R-G processes? How to quantify the thermal R-G ? W
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 320 P-N Junction I-V Characteristics Last time PN Junction in Forward Bias (VA>0) Current flow is proportional to e(qVA/kT) due to the exponential increase of carriers in the majority carrier bands W. Lu, EECS 320 Last time Current Voltage Relationsh
School: University Of Michigan
Continuity and Minority Carrier Diffusion Equations What is the mathematical relationship between carrier currents, and carrier generation & recombination? What is minority carrier lifetime? What determines the lifetime? How to measure the lifetime? Ap
School: University Of Michigan
PN Junction Electrostatics How are pn junctions formed? Why is there space-charge region in a pn junction? How we can simplify the pn junction for quantitative analysis? What is depletion approximation? What is the significance of built-in potential?
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 216 EXAM #2 - Winter 2008 x(t) cos(3t)dt=: 1. Fourier series of x(t) is cos(t)+ 1 cos(2t)+ 1 cos(3t)+. . . Then 2 3 1 (a) 0 (b) 3 (c) (d) (e) 2 6 3 3 2 2. Impulse response of an LTI system with frequency response (j)2 +4(j)+4 is: (a) Nonc
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
EECS 280: Midterm Fall 2006 This is a closed-book exam; no notes are allowed. There are 5 problems on 17 pages. Read the entire exam through before you begin working. Work on those problems you find easiest first. Read each question carefully, and note al
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Programming And Data Structures
uniqname: EECS 280 Midterm Exam Spring 2012 This is a closed-book exam. There are 5 problems on 13 pages. Read the entire exam through before you begin working. Work on those problems you find easiest first. Read each question carefully, and note all that
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Programming And Data Structures
EECS 280: Midterm Winter 2012 This is a closed-book exam. There are 5 problems on 13 pages. Read the entire exam through before you begin working. Work on those problems you find easiest first. Read each question carefully, and note all that is required o
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
EECS 280: Final Fall 2006 This is a closed-book exam; no notes are allowed. There are 5 problems on 13 pages. Read the entire exam through before you begin working. Work on those problems you find easiest first. Read each question carefully, and note all
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
PLACE NAME OR INITIALS HERE: 1 Exam Number: EECS 560 Midterm Exam Wednesday, Nov. 3, 2010, 4:40-6:30 PM By LAST Name A to R in 1013 DOW S to Z in 1005 DOW HONOR PLEDGE: Copy (NOW) and SIGN (after the exam is completed): I have neither given nor received a
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
Solution Quiz #5 [Note: Q5 had a typo and has now been fixed as below.] 5. Consider the system = , + with initial condition at 0 = given by 0 = . If the step response of + + 1 , then the above system is given as = 0 0 1 1 1 (a) = , = 0 2 1 1 1 1 (b)
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
PLACE NAME OR INITIALS HERE: 1 Exam Number: EECS 560 Exam-II Wednesday, November 29, 2006, 4:40-6:30 PM A through O in room 1670 CSE P through Z in room 1006 DOW HONOR PLEDGE: Copy (NOW) and SIGN (after the exam is completed): I have neither given nor rec
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
PLACE NAME OR INITIALS HERE: 1 Exam Number: EECS 560 Midterm Exam Wednesday, Nov. 4, 2009, 4:40-6:30 PM By LAST Name A to L in EECS 1500 M to R in EECS 1003 S to Z in EECS 1005 HONOR PLEDGE: Copy (NOW) and SIGN (after the exam is completed): I have neithe
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
PLACE NAME OR INITIALS HERE: 1 Exam Number: EECS 560 Final Exam Tuesday, December 21, 2010, 4:10 PM to 6:00 PM A through Ho in Room 1010 DOW Hu through K in Room 1690 CSE L though Z in Room 1670 CSE HONOR PLEDGE: Copy (NOW) and SIGN (after the exam is com
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
PLACE NAME OR INITIALS HERE: 1 Exam Number: EECS 560 Final Exam Friday, December 18, 2009, 4:10 PM to 6:00 PM A through H in Room 1005 DOW J through Z in Room 1670 CSE HONOR PLEDGE: Copy (NOW) and SIGN (after the exam is completed): I have neither given n
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
PLACE NAME OR INITIALS HERE: 1 Exam Number: EECS 560 Final Exam Thursday, December 21, 2006, 1:40 PM to 3:30 PM A through Z in Room 1610 IOE HONOR PLEDGE: Copy (NOW) and SIGN (after the exam is completed): I have neither given nor received aid on this exa
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
PLACE NAME OR INITIALS HERE: 1 Exam Number: EECS 560 Exam-I Wednesday, October 25, 2006, 4:40-6:30 Room 1003 EECS HONOR PLEDGE: Copy (NOW) and SIGN (after the exam is completed): I have neither given nor received aid on this exam, nor have I observed a vi
School: University Of Michigan
University of Michigan WINTER 2011 EECS401: Practice Problems for Final-term Exam This is a collection of old exam problems, old homework problems, and other problems that I think will help you understand the material and prepare for the exam. I also stro
School: University Of Michigan
University of Michigan WINTER 2011 EECS 401: Solution to Final Term Examination 1. The CDf of Y can be obtained as y y FY (y) = 32 d = y 3 , fY ()d = 0 for 0 y 1, and FY (y) = 1 for y > 1, and FY (y) = 0 for y < 0. Hence we have for 0 y 1, y 3 = FY (y) =
School: University Of Michigan
University of Michigan WINTER 2011 EECS 401: Solution to Mid Term Examination 2 1. The PMF opf X is given by: pX (k) = 1 6 for k = 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6 and pX (k) = 0 otherwise. Using the law of lazy statistician, we get 6 E|X 3| = |k 3| k=1 1 1 3 = [2 + 1
School: University Of Michigan
University of Michigan WINTER 2011 EECS401: Solutions to Practice Problems for Final-term Exam 1. Observe that tan function is monotone increasing in the interval (/2, /2). Now let us use the CDF method. Consider an arbitrary real number x. FX (x) = P [X
School: University Of Michigan
University of Michigan WINTER 2011 EECS 401: Solution to Mid Term Examination I 1. TRUE. Consider the following argument: P (A B) C) = P (A C) (B C) (1) = P (A C) + P (B C) P (A C) (B C) (2) = P (A C) + P (B C) P (A B C), (3) where the rst equation follo
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
Final Examination Introduction to Optics & Photonics EECS 334 Instructor: Professor S.C. Rand Date: April 20, 2007 Time: 1:30-3:30 p.m. Duration: 2 hours PLEASE read over the entire examination before you start. DO ALL QUESTIONS and show all your work in
School: University Of Michigan
UniversityofMichigan EECS311:ElectronicCircuits Fall2008 Quiz1 10/6/2008 NAME:_ HonorCode: Ihaveneithergivennorreceivedunauthorizedaidonthisexamination,norhaveIconcealed anyviolationsoftheHonorCode. Signature_ Problem Score Initials 1 30 2 34 3 24 4 12 Po
School: University Of Michigan
UniversityofMichigan EECS311:ElectronicCircuits Fall2008 FinalExam 12/12/2008 NAME:_ HonorCode: Ihaveneithergivennorreceivedunauthorizedaidonthisexamination,norhaveIconcealed anyviolationsoftheHonorCode. Signature_ Problem Score Initials 1 25 2 30 3 15 4
School: University Of Michigan
UniversityofMichigan EECS311:ElectronicCircuits Fall2009 Quiz2 11/18/2009 NAME:_ HonorCode: Ihaveneithergivennorreceivedunauthorizedaidonthisexamination,norhaveIconcealed anyviolationsoftheHonorCode. Signature_ Problem Score Initials 1 20 2 25 3 30 4 25 P
School: University Of Michigan
UniversityofMichigan EECS311:ElectronicCircuits Fall2009 Quiz1 10/21/2008 NAME:_ HonorCode: Ihaveneithergivennorreceivedunauthorizedaidonthisexamination,norhaveIconcealed anyviolationsoftheHonorCode. Signature_ Problem Score Initials 1 25 2 30 3 15 4 30 P
School: University Of Michigan
UniversityofMichigan EECS311:ElectronicCircuits Fall2008 Quiz2 11/3/2008 NAME:_ HonorCode: Ihaveneithergivennorreceivedunauthorizedaidonthisexamination,norhaveIconcealed anyviolationsoftheHonorCode. Signature_ Problem Score Initials 1 26 2 20 3 30 4 24 Po
School: University Of Michigan
UniversityofMichigan EECS311:ElectronicCircuits Fall2008 Quiz1 10/6/2008 NAME:_ HonorCode: Ihaveneithergivennorreceivedunauthorizedaidonthisexamination,norhaveIconcealed anyviolationsoftheHonorCode. Signature_ Problem Score Initials 1 30 2 34 3 24 4 12 Po
School: University Of Michigan
UniversityofMichigan EECS311:ElectronicCircuits Fall2009 FinalExam 12/21/2009 NAME:_ HonorCode: Ihaveneithergivennorreceivedunauthorizedaidonthisexamination,norhaveIconcealed anyviolationsoftheHonorCode. Signature_ Problem Score Initials 1 21 2 16 3 32 4
School: University Of Michigan
UniversityofMichigan EECS311:ElectronicCircuits Fall2008 FinalExam 12/12/2008 NAME:_ HonorCode: Ihaveneithergivennorreceivedunauthorizedaidonthisexamination,norhaveIconcealed anyviolationsoftheHonorCode. Signature_ Problem Score Initials 1 25 2 30 3 15 4
School: University Of Michigan
UniversityofMichigan EECS311:ElectronicCircuits Fall2009 Quiz1 10/21/2008 NAME:_ HonorCode: Ihaveneithergivennorreceivedunauthorizedaidonthisexamination,norhaveIconcealed anyviolationsoftheHonorCode. Signature_ Problem Score Initials 1 25 2 30 3 15 4 30 P
School: University Of Michigan
UniversityofMichigan EECS311:ElectronicCircuits Fall2009 FinalExam 12/21/2009 NAME:_ HonorCode: Ihaveneithergivennorreceivedunauthorizedaidonthisexamination,norhaveIconcealed anyviolationsoftheHonorCode. Signature_ Problem Score Initials 1 21 2 16 3 32 4
School: University Of Michigan
UniversityofMichigan EECS311:ElectronicCircuits Fall2008 Quiz2 11/3/2008 NAME:_ HonorCode: Ihaveneithergivennorreceivedunauthorizedaidonthisexamination,norhaveIconcealed anyviolationsoftheHonorCode. Signature_ Problem Score Initials 1 26 2 20 3 30 4 24 Po
School: University Of Michigan
12/14/2009 Outline Subtypes and Subclasses Interfaces and Invariants Memory Models Copying Arrays Deep Copies and Resizing Linked Lists Templates Polymorphism and Bugs Iterators Functors EECS 280 Programming and Introductory Data Structures Final Exam Rev
School: University Of Michigan
10/20/2009 Exam Details Exam time EECS 280 Mon 26 Oct (during regular lecture time) Programming and Introductory Data Structures Exam locations Midterm Exam Review Super-Fast-Ten-Lectures-in-One TBA via a CTools announcement soon No notes no book no elect
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 216 Winter 2010: Signals and Systems Midterm Exam #2 March 23, 2010 Professors Winick and Grizzle Exam Rooms (first letter of last name) 1311 EECS (A-F), 1200 EECS (G-L), 1003 EECS (M-M), 1500 EECS (N-Z) PRINT NAME: (Last, First) CIRCLE SECTION: GRIZ
School: University Of Michigan
_ EECS 216 Winter 2010 Homework #4 Solutions _ 1. The input output relationship of an system is described by the following mathematical equation t y(t) = ! exp(!3)x(t) + #0 ! exp[!t ! 3 + " ]x(" )d" where x(t) is the input and y(t) is the output. (a) Is t
School: University Of Michigan
Final Exam Solutions EECS 216 April 23, 2010 1. The answer is (d). X(s) = 2(s+2) (s+1)(s2 +4s+5) = 2(s+2) (s+1)(s+2+j)(s+2j) k1 = (s + 1)X(s)|s=1 = 2(s+2) (s2 +4s+5) k2 = (s + 2 j)X(s)|s=2+j = |k2 | = 1 2 and k2 = + s=1 = k1 s+1 + k2 s+2j + k2 s+2+j =1 2(
School: University Of Michigan
1 Solutions: Exam 1, EECS 216, Feb. 16, 2010 Problem 1. The answer is b. x(t) = x(t 2) x(t) = x(3t) shift to right by 2 scale by 3 x(t) = x(3t 2) = r(3t 2 + 1)u(3t 2 1) = r(3t 1)u(3t 3) 2 Problem 2. The answer is a. Because e(t ) is continuous, we have
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 216 W10: FINAL EXAM 23 April 2010 (8:00 AM-10:00 AM) Exam Rooms (rst letter of last name) 1311 EECS (A-F) 1200 EECS (G-L) 1003 EECS (M-M) 1500 EECS (N-Z) PRINT NAME: (Last, First) CIRCLE SECTION: Grizzle (AM) Winick (PM) Instructions Print your name
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 216 W10: EXAM 1 16/Feb/2010 (6:10-8:10 PM) Exam Rooms (rst letter of last name) 1311 EECS (A-F) 1200 EECS (G-L) 1003 EECS (M-M) 1500 EECS (N-Z) PRINT NAME: (Last, First) CIRCLE SECTION: Grizzle (AM) Winick (PM) Instructions Print your name Circle y
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 215 Fall 2009 Practice Midterm Exam 2 (Version B) Name: Rules: 1. Designed for 1.5 hours. 2. 1 Page (8.5x11, double sided) of notes allowed 3. Calculators Needed and Allowed. No devices with full alphanumeric keyboards are permitted. 1 Problem 1: Fir
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 215 Winter 2003 Midterm I Name: Room: Lecture Section 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. Rules: 6-7:30 PM Monday, February 17, 2003 Closed Book, Closed Notes, etc. Calculators Needed and Allowed Work to be done in Exam booklet. DO NOT WRITE ON THE BACK OF PAGES
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 215 Fall Term 2007 Midterm Exam I Name: Lecture Section Terry Phillips Rules: 1. 2. 3. 4. Monday, October 22, 2007, 6:00 to 7:30 PM nominal exam time. Closed Book, etc. 1 Page (8.5x11, double sided) of notes allowed Calculators Needed and Allowed. No
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 215 Fall 2009 Practice Midterm Exam 2 (Version A) Name: Rules: 1. 2. 3. 4. Designed for 1.5 hours. Closed Book, etc. 1page/2 Sides (8.5x11) of notes allowed Calculators Needed and Allowed. No devices with full alphanumeric keyboards are permitted. 1
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 215 Fall Term 2009 Midterm Exam I Name: Lecture (Circle one) Ulaby Phillips Rules: 1. 2. 3. 4. Wednesday, October 14, 2009, 6:00 to 7:30 PM nominal exam time. Closed Book, but 1 Page (8.5x11, double sided) of notes allowed Calculators Allowed, but de
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 215 Fall Term 2005 Final Exam Name: Lecture Section McAfee Phillips Rules: 1. Friday, December 16, 2005, 7:00 to 9:00 PM nominal exam time. DO NOT DISCUSS THIS EXAM WITH ANYONE PRIOR TO 6 PM December 19 ! 2. Closed Book, etc. 3. 1 Page (8.5x11, doubl
School: University Of Michigan
%PDF-1.4% 35 0 obj</Linearized 1/L 31945/O 37/E 3023/N 5/T 31198/H [ 516 287]>endobj xref 35 11 0000000016 00000 n 0000000803 00000 n 0000000884 00000 n 0000001014 00000 n 0000001110 00000 n 0000001620 00000 n 0000001863 00000 n 0000001940 00000 n 0000002
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 215 Winter Term 2008 Midterm Exam I Name: Lecture Section Phillips McAfee Rules: 1. Wednesday, February 13, 2008, 6:00 to 7:30 PM nominal exam time. DO NOT DISCUSS THIS EXAM WITH ANYONE PRIOR TO 6 PM February 15! 2. Closed Book, etc. 3. 1 Page (8.5x1
School: University Of Michigan
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Database Mgt Syst
EECS 484 Homework #5 Question 1 Consider the following relational schema and SQL query: Students(sid, sname, gpa) Takes(sid, cid) Class(cid, cname, ctype) SELECT S.sname, C.cname FROM Students S, Takes T, Class C WHERE S.sid = T.sid AND T.cid = C.cid AND
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Database Mgt Syst
EECS 484 Homework #5 Question 1 Consider the following relational schema and SQL query: Students(sid, sname, gpa) Takes(sid, cid) Class(cid, cname, ctype) SELECT S.sname, C.cname FROM Students S, Takes T, Class C WHERE S.sid = T.sid AND T.cid = C.cid AND
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 203: Homework 1 Solutions Section 1.1 1. (E) 8bef b) You do not miss the final exam if and only if you pass the course. e) If you have the flu then you do not pass the course, or if you miss the final examination then you do not pass the course. f) Y
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 314 Winter 2008 Homework set 8 Student's name _ Discussion section # _ (Last, First, write legibly, use ink) (use ink) Instructor is not responsible for grading and entering scores for HW papers lacking clear information in the required field
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Introduction To MEMS
EECS 414 Introduction to MEMS Homework #3 Total: 180 Points Fall 2007 Handed Out: Due: Friday Sept. 21, 2007 Friday Sept. 28, 2007 1. This problem deals with etching of the silicon device shown below. The figure shows the cross section and the t
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 203 HW 1 10. Let p, q, and r be the propositions p: You get an A on the final exam. q: You do every exercise in this book. r: You get an A in this class. Write these propositions using p, q, and r and logical connectives. a) You get an A in this
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Dsp Design Lab
EECS452 Homework#2 Mei Yang 1. Answer: a. 35(dec) = 4*8 + 3 = 43 (oct) b. 35(dec) = 2*16 + 3 = 23 (hex) c. 1111_1111(2s complement) = 1 (dec) d. 1000_1000(2s complement, Q4) = 8+0.5=7.5 e. 1111_1111(binary u
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Circuits
EECS314 Studentsname_ Discussionsection#_ (Last,First,writelegibly,useink) (useink) InstructorisnotresponsibleforgradingandenteringscoresforHWpaperslacking clearinformationintherequiredfieldsabove Winter2011 Homeworkset3 Problem1(20points)Resistanceandr
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 216 - Winter 2012 Homework 1 Solutions 1. Find the fundamental period T of each of the following four signals: (a) cos(t ) (b) sin( t ) (c) cos( 52 t ) (d) cos( 35 t ) 3 Solution: (a) T = 2 = 2 (b) T = 2 /3 = 6 (c) T = 2 5/2 = 4/5 (d) T = 2 3/5 = 10/
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Introduction To MEMS
EECS 414 Introduction to MEMS Reading Assignments Fall 2007 Class Handouts and Notes, Bulk Micromachining, Surface Micromachining, and Wafer Bonding. Homework #5 Total: 240 Points Handed Out: Friday October 5, 2007 Due: Friday October 12, 2007 1.
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Dsp Design Lab
EECS 452 Homework 4. Fall 2012 Solutions Name: _ unique name: _ You are to turn in this sheet as a cover page for your assignment. The rest of the assignment should be stapled to this page. This is an individual assignment; all of the work should be your
School: University Of Michigan
Course: INTRODUCTION TO CIRCUITS
Circuits by Fawwaz T. Ulaby and Michel M. Maharbiz Solutions to the Exercises Fawwaz T. Ulaby and Michel M. Maharbiz, Circuits c 2009 National Technology and Science Press ISBN-10: 1-934891-00-2 ISBN-13: 978-1-934891-00-1 Publisher: Tom Robbins General Ma
School: University Of Michigan
Course: DISCRETE MATHEMATICS
EECS 203 Supplemental Study Material for Section 5.5 5.5.12. How many different combinations of pennies, nickels, dimes, quarters, and half dollars can a piggy bank contain if it has 20 coins in it? Solution: There are 5 things to choose from, repetitions
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Signal Processing
Section 5.2 8 Suppose A = uv T is a column times a row (a rank-1 matrix). (a) By multiplying A times u, show that u is an eigenvector. What is ? Solution. Au = (uv T )u = u(v T u) = (v T u) u, so by denition, u is an eigenvector with the associated eigenv
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
EECS 280 Project 3: Euchre Mid-project checkpoint due Tuesday, 27 May 2014, 11:55pm Due Monday, 2 June 2014, 11:55 pm EuchreisatricktakingcardgamepopularinMichigan.Itismostcommonlyplayedbyfour peopleintwopartnershipswithadeckof24cards.Partnershipsaccumula
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
Stacks, Queues and Lists EECS 280 Spring 2014 Due: Friday 20 June 2014, 11:55pm Introduction This project will give you experience implementing a templated container class (a double-ended, doubly- lin
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
Project 2: Recursive Data Structures EECS 280 Spring 2014 Due: Wednesday 21 May 2014, 11:55 PM Introduction This project will give you experience writing recursive functions that operate on recursively-defin
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
Blackjack! EECS 280 Spring 2014 Due: Wednesday 11 June 2014, 11:55pm Introduction This project will give you experience implementing abstract data types, using interfaces (abstract base classes), and using interface/
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
Project 1: How much car can you afford? EECS 280 Spring 2014 Due: Monday, 12 May 2014, 11:55 PM Introduction This project will give you experience writing, compiling, and debugging a simple C+ program.
School: University Of Michigan
Scope: 3.6, 4.1, 4.2, 4.3 Due Date: 24 July (start of class) Homework Set 4 1. Consider the forced mass-spring-dashpot system with the following equation. Find the amplitude of the steady periodic solution (as a function of maximizes this amplitude? (This
School: University Of Michigan
Scope: 2.2, 2.3, 2.4, 2.5, 2.6 Due Date: 10 July (start of class) Homework Set 2 1. For the autonomous differential equation find all the critical points, and classify them as unstable, stable, or semistable equilibria. 2. Consider a modified logistic pop
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 6 EECS 203 Spring 2014 This homework assignment consists of problems from the textbook (Rosen, 7th edition if you are using an earlier edition, it is your responsibility to make sure that you have the correct problems). This homework is for prac
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 5 EECS 203 Spring 2014 This homework assignment consists of problems from the textbook (Rosen, 7th edition if you are using an earlier edition, it is your responsibility to make sure that you have the correct problems). Each problem will receive
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 5 Answers EECS 203 Spring 2014 Section 7.1, Problem 10 We need to count the number of poker hands that contain the 2-diamonds and the 3-spades. We can count this by considering the number of 3-card poker hands out of the remaining 50 cards. There
School: University Of Michigan
Staple, please July 23 Name Julian HW4 Due in lecture, Wed, GSI Adam Greg * Suggestion: Do problems 1 and 2 as review for Exam 1. 1 Getting the CORRECTLY sided p-value . . . For hypothesis testing concerning a proportion, we started with Ho: p = 0.10 vs H
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 4 Answers EECS 203 Spring 2014 Section 6.1, Problem 16 How many strings are there of four lowercase letters that have the letter x in them? There are 264 = 456976 strings of four lowercase letters. There are 254 = 390625 strings of four lowercase
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 3 Answers EECS 203 Spring 2014 Section 2.4, Problem 10(d) The rst six terms of the sequence an = nan1 + n2 an2 , a0 = 1, a1 = 1 are 1, 0, 1, 3, 13, 74 Section 2.4, Problem 32(c) 8 23 + j j=0 8 32 j j=0 2(39 1) 3(29 1) = + 31 21 = 19682 + 1533 = 2
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 4 EECS 203 Spring 2014 This homework assignment consists of problems from the textbook (Rosen, 7th edition if you are using an earlier edition, it is your responsibility to make sure that you have the correct problems). Each problem will receive
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 3 EECS 203 Spring 2014 This homework assignment consists of problems from the textbook (Rosen, 7th edition if you are using an earlier edition, it is your responsibility to make sure that you have the correct problems). Each problem will receive
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 2 EECS 203 Spring 2014 This homework assignment consists of problems from the textbook (Rosen, 7th edition if you are using an earlier edition, it is your responsibility to make sure that you have the correct problems). Each problem will receive
School: University Of Michigan
Scope: 1.1, 1.2, 1.3, 1.4, 1.5, 2.1 Due Date: 3 July (start of class) Homework Set 1 1. Find a constant so that the differential equation has as a solution. 2. On Planet X, a ball dropped from a height of 25 m hits the ground in exactly 2 seconds. If a ba
School: University Of Michigan
Scope: 3.1, 3.2, 3.3, 3.4, 3.5 Due Date: 17 July (start of class) Homework Set 3 1. Find the general solution of each ODE. a. b. [Hint: what is ?] . Notice that this definitely does 2. Consider the differential equation not have constant coefficients. a.
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 2 Answers EECS 203 Spring 2014 Section 1.7, Problem 6 Lets let n and m be the two integers in question. Since n and m are both odd, we can write n = 2a+1 and m = 2b+1 where a and b are integers. If we write the product of n and m we get nm = (2a
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 1 EECS 203 Spring 2014 This homework assignment consists of problems from the textbook (Rosen, 7th edition if you are using an earlier edition, it is your responsibility to make sure that you have the correct problems). Each problem will receive
School: University Of Michigan
Homework 1 Answers EECS 203 Spring 2014 Section 1.1, Problem 14(c) Be careful when you use the word necessary! This means rp Section 1.1, Problem 14(e) (p q) r Section 1.1., Problem 18(c) False. The hypothesis 1 + 1 = 2 is true, while the conclusion dogs
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
EECS 560 - Solutions to HW #9 Prof. Grizzle 1. det(I A) = 2 ( + 1) + ( + 1) 1 0 By the Routh-Hurwitz test, there is at least one e-value in the closed right half plane for all I R (Because 1 and 0 have opposite signs). Never asymp. stable i.s.L Can the sy
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
EECS 560 - Solutions to HW #7 Prof. Grizzle 1. A(tt0 ) x(t) = e t A(t ) x0 + e bu( )d 1 eA(t ) bu( )d x(1) = t0 0 From last week, eAt b where 1 (t) x(1) = 1 (t)b + 2 (t)Ab = e2t + 2et ; = 1 0 2 (t) = et + e2t 1 (1 )bu( )d + 1 0 2 (1 )Abu( )d = 1 (1 t), u(
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
EECS 560 - Solutions to HW #4 Prof. Grizzle 1. Recall that if (a) A : I m I n, R R A1 : I 3 I 3 R R then rank(A)+nullity(A)=m. rank + nullity =3. rank = # linearly indep. columns = 2 nullity = 3-rank = 1 Of course, you could also compute N(A1 ) = cfw_x I
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
EECS 560 - Solutions to HW #6 Prof. Grizzle 1. (a) det[x1 x2 x3 ] = 4 lin. indep. (b) v1 = x1 v2 = x2 a21 v1 where a21 = v1 , x2 0.4286 v1 2 v3 = x3 a31 v1 a32 v2 a31 = 1 v1 = 2 , 3 vi = vi v1 [ ] (c) Z cfw_1 ,2 ,3 v v v v1 , x3 = 0.3571 v1 2
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
y(0) = 0 y(0) = 0 a1 a0 b u(t) = ui (t) t [0, T ] 2 3 (t) := 1 1 (t) + 2 2 (t)
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
3 Y (s) = s + 2 U (s) s+1 s2 + s + 1 x1 = y1 3 Y1 (s) = s + 2 U (s) x1 = 2x1 + 3u, y1 = x1 Y2 (s) = 2 s + 1 U (s) s +s+1 x2 = y2 x1 x2 x1 x1 x2 y1 y2 3 Y (s) = s + 2 x1 1 x2 0 1 1 0 0 0 u x1 x2 x1 0 x1 1 x2 s + 1 u (
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
EECS 560 - Solutions to HW #3 Prof. Grizzle a1 a2 ai I . In principle, we should check each and every axiom, in order to show R a3 a4 that (X, I forms a vector space, but we do not do it. We simply observer that it is true. R) 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 Next, we obs
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Lin Feedback Control
EECS 565, Winter 2011, Problem Set 81 issued: Thursday March 17, 2011 due: Tuesday March 24, 2011 1. Consider, as shown in Figure 1, the problem of stabilizing the inverted pendulum on a cart. m y l u M Figure 1: Inverted Pendulum on a Cart Dene state var
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Lin Feedback Control
EECS 565, Winter 2011, Problem Set 71 issued: March 10, 2011 due: March 17, 2011 1. Problem 2, Chapter 6. 2. Problem 4, Chapter 6. 3. Problem 5, Chapter 6. 4. Recall that the step response of a stable second order linear system with no zeros will overshoo
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Lin Feedback Control
EECS 565, Winter 2011, Problem Set 61 issued: February 17, 2011 due: February 24, 2011 1. Problem 1, Chapter 5. 2. Consider again the magnetically suspended ball problem. The state equations have the form x = Ax + Bu + Ed, y = Cx (1) where d is a constant
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Lin Feedback Control
EECS 565, Winter 2011, Problem Set 41 issued: February 3, 2011 due: February 10, 2011 1. Problem 7, Chapter 3. 2. It is often desirable to reduce the order of a plant model by deleting some states from the system model. In general, one always wants to wor
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Lin Feedback Control
EECS 565, Winter 2011, Problem Set 21 issued: Thursday, January 20, 2011 due: Thursday, January 27, 2011 Read Chapter 2 and Appendix A.1. Please note that you are expected to know and be able to use all the identities stated in this appendix. Try to deriv
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Lin Feedback Control
EECS 565, Winter 2011, Problem Set 31 issued: January 27, 2011 due: February 3, 2011 1. Problem 5, Chapter 2. HAND IN: Parts (a), (b), and (c) only. The rest are optional. 2. Problem 1, Chapter 3. It is generally true, (not just in this example), that ref
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Lin Feedback Control
EECS 565, Winter 2011, Problem Set 01 issued: January 6, 2011 due: (not to be handed in) The following problems are intended to help you review material that we will be using almost daily in EECS 565: Nyquist, Bode, and root locus plots, and the theory of
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Lin Feedback Control
EECS 565, Winter 2011, Problem Set 11 issued: Thursday January 13, 2011 due: Thursday January 20, 2011 1. Problem 2, Chapter 1. 2. Problem 3, Chapter 1. 3. Problem 4, Chapter 1. 4. There are several ways to enter transfer functions into Matlab, and to man
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Lin Feedback Control
EECS 565, Winter 2010, Problem Set 6: SOLUTIONS1 issued: February 18, 2010 due: February 25, 2010 1. (a) 0 = 2A + V 2 C 2 /W (b) Solving the quadratic equation from (a) and taking the nonnegative solution yields optimal cost = 2 AW C2 AW + C2 + VW C2 The
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Lin Feedback Control
EECS 565, Winter 2011, Problem Set 3: SOLUTIONS1 issued: January 27, 2011 due: February 3, 2011 1. Note you are only required to hand in parts (a), (b), and (c). I included the solutions to the remainder for your reference. (a) We now derive a state space
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Lin Feedback Control
EECS 565, Winter 2011, Problem Set 5: SOLUTIONS1 issued: Thursday, February 10, 2011 due: Thursday, February 17, 2011 1. (a) Plots of P (t) and K(t) for terminal times T = 5, 10, 15, 20 are shown in Figure 1. Note that, as T , P (t) converges to a constan
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Lin Feedback Control
EECS 565, Winter 2011, Problem Set 4: SOLUTIONS1 issued: February 3, 2011 due: February 10, 2011 1. (a) Place the state feedback eigenvalues at 30 + 30j 30 30j 100 (1) and the observer eigenvalues at 60 + 60j 60 60j 200 5 . (2) Then setting G = (C(A + BK)
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Lin Feedback Control
EECS 565, Winter 2011, Problem Set 2: SOLUTIONS1 issued: Thursday, January 20, 2011 due: Thursday, January 27, 2011 Note: I provide answers to all parts of Problem 1, not just those that you were required to hand in. 1. (a) The Matlab place command may be
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Lin Feedback Control
EECS 565, Winter 2011, Problem Set 1: SOLUTIONS1 issued: January 13, 2011 due: January 20, 2011 1. (a) Step responses for the system G(s) = 2 n , 2 s2 + 2n s + n with = 0.5 and n = 1, 2, 5rad/sec, are plotted in Figure 1. Note that, as n increases, the sy
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 430, Winter '11 Homework 4 - Due TUESDAY, 2010 Feb 22 < NOTE DUE DATE 1. (20 pts) Consider a TV receiving system. The dish is 2 meters in diameter (assume a 20o elevation angle above the horizon), frequency is 3 GHz, and bandwidth is 6 MHz. Assume an
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 215 Lab Supplementary Materials / Op Amp Lab Cover page Op Amp Lab Report Students Name _ Date of Lab Work _ I have neither given nor received aid on this report, nor have I concealed any violations of the Honor Code. _ (students signature) Lab Secti
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
Blackjack! EECS 280 Winter 2013 Due: Tuesday, April 2nd, 11:59pm Introduction This project will give you experience implementing abstract data types, using interfaces (abstract base classes), and using interface/implementation inheritance. Blackjack (Simp
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
Stacks, Queues and Lists EECS 280 Winter 2013 Due: April 23rd, 11:59pm Introduction This project will give you experience implementing a templated container class (the double-ended, doubly-linked list) and using it to implement two simple applications. Ad
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
Composable Data Structures EECS 280 Winter 2013 Due: Friday, March 15th, 11:59 PM Introduction Sorry! is a Parker Brothers board game of the "move from start to home" genre, incorporating both random chance and strategy. Players draw cards which specify p
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
Project 2: Recursive Data Structures EECS 280 Winter 2013 Due: Friday, February 8th, 11:59 PM Introduction This project will give you experience writing recursive functions that operate on recursively-defined data structures and mathematical abstractions.
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROGRAMMING AND INTRODUCTORY DATA STRUCTURE
Project 1: How much car can you afford? EECS 280 Winter 2013 Due: Tuesday, January 22nd, 11:59 PM Introduction This project will give you experience writing, compiling, and debugging a simple C+ program. You will gain experience with header files and mult
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Dsp Design Lab
EECS452 Lab2 Prelab Mei Yang Q1: Answer: Please see the code below: /* * Filter Coefficients (C Source) generated by the Filter Design and Analysis Tool * Generated by MATLAB(R) 8.1 and the Signal Processing Toolbox 6.19. * Generated on: 16-Sep-2013 15:51
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Dsp Design Lab
EECS452 Lab4 Pre-lab Mei Yang Q1. Answer: From the figure that has been generated, we can clearly see that the max gain is 60dB. Q2. Answer: From the matlab design, we can easily get that: a. 210 b. 35 Q3. Answer: For the passband, the difference is very
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Dsp Design Lab
EECS452 Lab5 Prelab Mei Yang Q1. Answer: a. 8 b. 4 c. i. No ii. 1.5ms iii. 2.2ms iv. 83.3us v. Nonlinear. As it is an IIR filter, its group delay is not a constant, therefore its phase is nonlinear. Q2. Answer: a. 1.8147 b. From the zero/pole plot, we can
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Dsp Design Lab
EECS452 Lab1 Pre-lab Mei Yang Q1. Which GPIO pin is connected to each of the four LEDs? (Red, Blue, Yellow and Green). Use the schematic not the table as there appears to be a typo in the table. In general, it is a good policy to trust the schematic above
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Dsp Design Lab
EECS452 Lab1 In-lab & Post-lab Mei Yang Q4. The C5515 has a built-in LCD controller. The folks who designed the C5515 eZDSP Stick chose not to use that built-in controller and instead used an external I2C controller. d. In the prelab you were asked to dra
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Dsp Design Lab
Pre-lab questions: Q1. In dB, what should be the maximum gain in the stopband? 60 dB Q2. Answer the following questions about your filter that Matlab designed for you. a. What is the order of the filter Matlab designed? 210 b. If you were to make it a But
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Dsp Design Lab
Pre-lab Questions Q1. Answer the following questions about the filter a. What is the order of your filter? 8 b. How many biquad sections are in your filter? 4 c. Look at the group delay. i. Is it constant? No ii. In terms of time what is the largest the g
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Dsp Design Lab
Pre-lab questions Write a short C program that prints the word hi every time the I2S2 transmit interrupt occurs. Dont worry about what that interrupt is, but do be sure to enable it and otherwise set up all the parts needed to get it to work. Model your a
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Dsp Design Lab
Pre-lab Questions Q1. Print the file you generated (and modified) as described above. /* * Filter Coefficients (C Source) generated by the Filter Design and Analysis Tool * * Generated by MATLAB(R) 7.12 and the Signal Processing Toolbox 6.15. * * Generate
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Dsp Design Lab
Pre-lab questions: Q1. Consider the logic statement (A*B)+(C*A) a. Write the truth table for that logic statement b. Draw the gates that implement that logic statement (without simplification). A, B 00 01 10 11 C=0 0 0 0 1 C=1 1 1 0 1 Q2. Consider a 2-to-
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Dsp Design Lab
Pre-lab Questions Q1. Which GPIO pin is connected to each of the four LEDs? (Red, Blue, Yellow and Green). Use the schematic not the table as there appears to be a typo in the table Color Pin Number Green 17 Red 16 Yellow 15 Blue 14 Q2. What are the names
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 314 Fall 2013 Cover Page for Lab Reports Lab 4 = Transients Lab Students Name: Students Uniqname: Date of Lab Work: Lab Partners Name: Lab Instructors Name: Points Lab Section # Instructors comments Instructors initials Pre-Lab (25%) In-Lab (25%) Pos
School: University Of Michigan
2013 Fall New EECS 314 Lab: Guitar string vibrations The Guitar Lab (Optional) Experiment 5- 4 of the Spectra Lab, for extra credit Overview We expect that the students will spend ~20 minutes in the lab doi
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 314 Fall 2013 Cover Page for Lab Reports Lab 2 = Sensor/Switch Lab Students Name: Students Uniqname: Date of Lab Work: Lab Partners Name: Lab Instructors Name: Points Lab Section # Instructors comments Instructors initials Pre-Lab (25%) In-Lab (25%)
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 314 Fall 2013 Cover Page for Lab Reports Lab 5 = Spectra Lab Students Name: Students Uniqname: Date of Lab Work: Lab Partners Name: Lab Instructors Name: Points Lab Section # Instructors comments Instructors initials Pre-Lab (25%) In-Lab (25%) Post-l
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 314 Fall 2013 Cover Page for Lab Reports Lab 6 = Filters Lab Students Name: _ Date of Lab Work: _ Students Uniqname: _ Lab Partners Name: _ Lab Instructors Name: _ Lab Section # _ Points Pre-Lab (25%) Instructors comments Instructors initials In-Lab
School: University Of Michigan
InlabdataforExpt63: Lab6page43: 1 2 3 Frequency VIN,ppk Vout,ppk 50Hz 1.05V 40mV Vout, ppk 20log Vin, ppk 0.3809 28.38 200Hz 1.05V 145 mV 0.138 17.19 500Hz 1.05V 334 mV 0.318 9.949 1KHz 1.03V 575 mV 0.5582 5.063 2KHz 1.03V 840
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 314 Fall 2013 Cover Page for Lab Reports Lab 3 = Waveforms Students Name: Students Uniqname: Date of Lab Work: Lab Partners Name: Lab Instructors Name: Points Lab Section # Instructors comments Instructors initials Pre-Lab (25%) In-Lab (25%) Post-lab
School: University Of Michigan
Making Sense of Electrical Engineering in the Lab / Fourth edition, Revised Lab 1 = Tutorial Contents Lab 1 Tutorial Start using the Lab resources for learning Table of contents Experiment 1- 1
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 314 Fall 2013 Cover Page for Lab Reports Lab 1 = Tutorial Lab Students Name: Students Uniqname: Date of Lab Work: Lab Partners Name: Lab Instructors Name: Points Lab Section # Instructors comments Instructors initials Pre-Lab (25%) In-Lab (25%) Post-
School: University Of Michigan
The frequencies in Hz of musical pitches Here is a table giving the frequencies in Hz of musical pitches, covering the full range of all normal musical instruments I know of and then some. It uses an even tempered scale with A = 440 Hz. C C# D Eb E F F#
School: University Of Michigan
Making Sense of Electrical Engineering in the Lab / Fourth edition, Revised Lab 2 = Sensor and Switch Contents Lab 2 Sensor and Switch Build your own control circuit Table of contents Page Expe
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Digital Integrated Circuits
Lab 4: Combinational Logic EECS 312 Winter 20 11 Due: Tuesday, Nov 15th 2011, beg inning of lecture Introduction In this lab you will simulate static CMOS implementations of the NAND gate, an NMOS pass gate, transmission gate delay and a NAND gate impleme
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Digital Integrated Circuits
Lab 5: Parasitic capacitances and S equential Circuits EECS 312 Fall 201 1 Due: Wed Nov 23th by 5PM. (Drop it off by Frans desk in EECS 2417) Introduction In this lab, you will be simulating the effect of width and thick ness on the capacitances. Then you
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Digital Integrated Circuits
Lab 3: Inverters EECS 312 Due: Tuesday, Nov 1st 2011, Beg inning of lecture Introduction In this lab, you will be studying three different families of M OS inverters: resistive load NMOS, pseudoNMOS, and CMOS. You will plot the VTCs to find VOH, V OL, VIH
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Digital Integrated Circuits
Lab 2: Measuring Electrical and Physical Parameters of MOS Devices EECS 312 Fall 2011 Due: October 4th, 2011 Beginning of lecture Introduction In this lab, you will be studying in detail the I-V characteristics of MOS devices. In the first part, you will
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Digital Integrated Circuits
Lab 1: Introduction to Cadence EECS 312 Fall 2011 Due: Friday September 23, 2011 1. Introduction This tutorial has been devised to walk you through all the steps involved in the design and simulation of a simple digital circuit using Cadence. Before invok
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 216 Winter 2012 Lab 4: Control Part II: In-lab & Post-lab Assignment (Modied 30 March 2012) The lab has been designed so that you can complete both in-lab and post-lab portions during the three-hour lab. Please plan on handing in your completed post-
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 216 WN12 Laboratory Coversheet Attached to Pre-Lab & Post-Lab assignments. Lab #: 1 2 Circle (one of these): 3 Pre-Lab 4 (circle one of these) Post-Lab Date: _ _ , _ Last Name (please print) First Name (please print) Honor Pledge: I have neither give
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 215 Lab Supplementary Materials / Audio Lab Streamlined In-Lab Procedure All parts are required. In-Lab pages 1-5 6 7-9 10-15 Learning in the Lab Part 1 Lab experiments Part 1 Learning in the Lab Part 2 Lab experiments Part 2 See supplementary materi
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 215 Lab Supplementary Materials / Filter Lab Streamlined In-Lab Procedure All parts are required, other than those explicitly listed as optional. Printout #3 is not required. No extra credit is awarded for obtaining it. Solder your own circuit Lab Le
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 215 Lab Supplementary Materials / Transients Lab Cover page Transients Lab Report Students Name _ Date of Lab Work _ I have neither given nor received aid on this report, nor have I concealed any violations of the Honor Code. _ (students signature) L
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 215 Lab Supplementary Materials / AC Lab Cover page AC Lab Report Students Name _ Date of Lab Work _ I have neither given nor received aid on this report, nor have I concealed any violations of the Honor Code. _ (students signature) Lab Section # _ C
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 215 Lab Supplementary Materials / DC Lab Cover page DC Lab Report Students Name _ Date of Lab Work _ I have neither given nor received aid on this report, nor have I concealed any violations of the Honor Code. _ (students signature) Lab Section # _ C
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Eecs 216
EECS 216 Fall 2010 Lab 4: Control Part II: In-lab & Post-lab Assignment The lab has been designed so that you can complete both in-lab and post-lab portions during the three-hour lab. Please plan on handing in your completed post-lab before you leave. 1 L
School: University Of Michigan
Course: SOLID STATE DEVICE LAB
University of Michigan EECS 423 Lab Report 1 1 Jordan Adams 10/7/2009 Lab #1 Cleanroom Orientation and Label Si Wafers 1. Provide the sheet resistance measurements in a table. Calculate the resistivity in -cm and doping concentration in cm-3. Analyze the
School: University Of Michigan
Course: SOLID STATE DEVICE LAB
The University of Michigan EECS 423 Lab Report 2 Jordan Adams November 18th 2009 Honor Code: I have neither given nor received unauthorized aid on this laboratory report, nor have I concealed any violations of the Honor Code Jordan Adams . Contents Lab #5
School: University Of Michigan
Course: SOLID STATE DEVICE LAB
University of Michigan EECS 423 Lab Report 1 1 Jordan Adams 10/7/2009 Honor Code: I have neither given nor received unauthorized aid on this laboratory report, nor have I concealed any violations of the Honor Code Jordan Adams . Lab #1 Cleanroom Orientati
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Dsp Design Lab
September 14th 2009 E ECS45 2 Lab Report Jordan Adams Kevin Buckner 3.5.2 La rge Memory Model Using the large memory model w r i te a program that generates the above t able of pointer values. Verify its operation. I nclude the source code in your lab rep
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Electromagnetics I
December 4th EECS230 Lab 5 Written Report Jordan Adams 96737113 Experiment1: MeasuringtheSpeedofLight MeasuredData: Delay:122(ns) Analysis: 1. Usingthedelaytimeandthelengthoftheopticalfiber.Computethepropagation velocityup,fortheopticalfiber.Recordthevalu
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Intro Logic Design
LAB 4 Combinational Logic Design II- A Simple Calculator You will learn how to use hierarchy and busses to realize a modular design of a simple datapath. 1.0 Overview In this experiment you will learn about modular design of combinational circuits
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Intro Logic Design
LAB 7 Design and Programming of the M270 Computer You will learn how to design the control unit of a simple computer and how to program it in machine code. 1.0 Introduction While EECS 270 is not meant to turn you into a computer designer, it does
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Intro Logic Design
LAB 6 Finite State Machine DesignA Vending Machine You will learn how turn an informal sequential circuit description into a formal nite-state machine model, how to express it using ABEL, how to simulate it, and how to implement it and test it on t
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Intro Logic Design
LAB 1 Introduction to the Xilinx Foundation Design Environment You will learn how to use the Xilinx Foundation software to enter, simulate, and implement a simple design. You will also learn how to program the XESS logic board and how to control it
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Digit Integrat Circ
Lab 2: Measuring Electrical and Physical Parameters of MOS Devices EECS 312 Winter 2009 Due: 3 February Introduction In this lab, you will be studying the I-V characteristics of MOS devices. In the first part, you will generate multiple plots from w
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
No textbook is required. The following book is RECOMMENDED (but once again, not required). It is on reserve in the library. 1) ISBN: 9780471735557 Linear State-Space Control Systems Robert L Williams, III, Douglas A Lawrence The following books are also o
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
EECS 560: LINEAR SYSTEMS THEORY OR (LINEAR ALGEBRA FOR FUN AND PROFIT) Instructor: Prof. Jessy W. Grizzle, 4421 EECS Bldg., grizzle@umich.edu, 734-7633598 Class Periods: Lecture meets MWF, 1:30 to 2:30 PM in 1670 CSE Fldg. Recitation meets W 4:30 to 6:30
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Lin Feedback Control
EECS 565: Linear Feedback Control Systems, Winter 2011 TIME: 10:30-12:00 Tuesday and Thursday PLACE: 1303 EECS Bldg. INSTRUCTOR: J. S. Freudenberg OFFICE: 4425 EECS bldg PHONE: (734) 763-0586 EMAIL: jfr@eecs.umich.edu OFFICE HOURS: 2:00-3:00 Monday and 12
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Introduction To Cryptography
University of Michigan, Computer Science and Engineering EECS 475: Introduction to Cryptography Instructor: Prof. Kevin Fu Handout 1 January 8, 2014 Course Information Instructor: Prof. Kevin Fu Lecture: Mondays/Wednesdays 10:30-12:00 (1610 IOE) Oce Hours
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Introduction To Machine Learning
ECE-340 Spring 2008 Probabilistic Methods in Engineering (3 credits) M, W 3:00-4:15 PM Room: Dane Smith Hall 325 Syllabus Course Goals: To introduce the student to basic theoretical concepts and computational tools in probability and statistics with empha
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Introduction To Probability
ECE-340 Spring 2008 Probabilistic Methods in Engineering (3 credits) M, W 3:00-4:15 PM Room: Dane Smith Hall 325 Syllabus Course Goals: To introduce the student to basic theoretical concepts and computational tools in probability and statistics with empha
School: University Of Michigan
Stats 412: Introduction to Probability and Statistics Winter 2013 Instructor: Dr. Shyamala Nagaraj 270 West Hall, 734-764-5493, shyamnk@umich.edu Section 1: T Th Lecture hours: 10 - 11.30 a.m., 296 Dennison GSI: Zahra Razaee, razaee@umich.edu Exam 1: Thur
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 482: Introduction to Operating Systems Winter 2013 1 Basic information Lecture time & place: TTh 4:30-6pm, 1013 Dow Instructor: Jason Flinn, jflinn@umich.edu, office hours M 2:30-4:30pm, 4641 BBB Course staff: Nathaniel Daly, Brett Higgins, Justin Pa
School: University Of Michigan
Rev 1/26/2013 Page 1 of 3 Syllabus CSE 496 Winter 2013 Instructor, Elliot Soloway, Instructor, soloway@umich.edu GSI, Prateek Tandon, prateekt@umich.edu YOU MUST JOIN THIS EMAIL LIST: 1. Go to: directory.um
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Linear Systems Theory
Syllabus ME 564/EECS 560/Aero 550 Prof. Tilbury, UMich, Fall 2012 Lectures: MWF 1:302:30pm, 1670 Beyster Instructor: Prof. Dawn Tilbury, 3124 GG Brown, 936-2129, tilbury@umich.edu. Ofce Hours: MWF 2:30-3:30pm or by appointment GSIs: Hamid Ossareh, hamido@
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Power Electronics
Syllabus for EECS 418 Power Electronics Fall 2012 Pre-requisites: EECS 215 and EECS 216, and preceded or accompanied by EECS 320, or graduate standing. Course: Lecture: Lab, Section 1: Lab, Section 2: Lab, Section 3: MW 3:00 p.m.4:30 p.m., Th 3:00 p.m.6:0
School: University Of Michigan
Course: PROBABILITY
EECS 501 Probability and Random Processes Fall 2009 Lectures: TTh 10:30 am 12 noon, 1500 EECS Bldg. Recitation: Tue 3:30 pm 5 pm 1010 DOW Bldg. (section 11) or M 4:30 pm -6 pm, 2233 GGBL Bldg. (section 12) Instr uctor: Professor K. A. Winick 4423 EECS Bld
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 215: Introduction to Electronic Circuits Winter Semester 2010 Instructors: Section 1: 9:30-10:30 AM, MWF and 1:30-2:30 PM, F, Prof. Fred Terry 2417F EECS Bldg. fredty@umich.edu (Please include EECS215 in the subject line) 763-9764 Section 2: 1:30-2:3
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Embedded Control
EECS 461: Embedded Control Systems, Winter 2009 CLASS TIME: 1:303:00 Monday and Wednesday LAB TIMES: Monday, 3:306:30; Tuesday, 1:304:30; Wednesday, 10:001:00; Thursday, 9:3012:30; Thursday, 1:304:30 PLACE: 1311 EECS (lecture), 4342 EECS Building (l
School: University Of Michigan
EECS 523 DIGITIAL INTEGRATED CIRCUIT TECHNOLOGY COURSE SYLLABUS WINTER 2007 The following comprises a tentative syllabus describing the material to be covered in the course EECS 523, Digital Integrated Circuit Technology, for Winter 2007. Material
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Intro Oper System
EECS 482: Introduction to Operating Systems Winter 2006 1 Basic Information Prof. Atul Prakash, 4741 CSE, aprakash@eecs.umich.edu Graduate Student Instructors Mark Hodges (Monday discussions) Paul Darga (Friday discussions). Web page: http:/www.ee
School: University Of Michigan
Course: Intro Oper System
EECS 482: Introduction to Operating Systems Winter 2003 1 Basic Information Prof. Brian Noble, 2245 EECS, bnoble@umich.edu Graduate Student Instructors (GSI office hours will be held in the 3rd floor Media Union computer lab): George Dunlap, Kim Kue
School: University Of Michigan
Course: User Interface Dev
Honors 493 [EECS 594; Psych 808-005, Psych 447-001] Time and place: Tues and Thurs 9-11am, G421 Mason Hall. Texts: Hidden Order (paperback) Emergence (paperback) Both published by Perseus Press and authored by J.H. Holland Prerequisites: Either famil