Syllabus and Bill of Materials - v3 Sp19A.pdf

Syllabus and Bill of Materials - v3 Sp19A.pdf - EEE 120...

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Page 1 of 4 EEE 120 Digital Design Fundamentals Online Class Course (Catalog) Description : Number systems, conversion methods, binary and complement arithmetic, Boolean algebra, circuit minimization, ROMs, PLAs, flipflops, synchronous sequential circuits. Lecture, lab. Cross-listed as CSE 120. Credit is allowed for only CSE 120 or EEE 120. Course Type: Required for all electrical engineering majors. Prerequisite: None Textbook: Introduction to Logic Design , Alan B. Marcovitz, McGraw-Hill ( Not required ) Supplemental Materials: Laboratory Manual available on Blackboard, Logisim digital circuit simulation software. Hardware components (see below). Instructor: Bassam Matar Course Objective: Students will be able to analyze, design, construct, and debug digital combinational logic circuitry and digital finite state machine circuitry. Course Outcomes: 1. Students will be able to describe the function of electric circuits that perform logic operations using symbols for logic gates or input/output tables (truth tables). 2. Students will be proficient in the use of algebraic equations to describe and analyze Digital Logic circuits and use Boolean Algebra to simplify the circuits. 3. Students will be able to perform algebraic operations in different number systems (as opposed to the traditional decimal system) 4. Students will be able to design, build, debug, and demonstrate the operation of arbitrarily complex combinational Digital Logic circuits. 5. Students will be able to design, build, debug, and demonstrate the operation of arbitrarily complex synchronous machines given a reasonable problem statement. 6. Students will be able to set criteria to determine the “best” design and select the best design. 7. Students will be able to describe the operation of an elementary microprocessor, create an instruction set for an elementary microprocessor, and enter the instruction set into the processor’s instruction PROM. Students will also be able to enter a program in the processor’s memory and execute the program.
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  • Fall '10
  • Tylavsky
  • Boolean Algebra, Logic gate

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