OMultiple Choice, Matching and True/False
True. 1. True/False: You can treat C+ strings as an array.
2. Given the following declaration, where is 77 stored in the Scores array?
CL
int Scores[]=cfw_83,
Name: Instructor:
Instructions:
0 Please read this exam very carefully before starting.
0 You have 120-minutes to complete this exam.
0 This exam is closed book.
0 You can use a 8 1/2" piece of paper
Name: _
Programming for ECE
Test #2
Time Limit: 60 minutes.
Be sure to use proper case.
Closed Notes, Closed Book
You must not communicate with other people in any way.
1. Declare a one-dimensional C+
Digital Design Spring 2018
Homework 3 Solutions
(There is more than one way to solve these problems. Take these solutions as one way to do them.)
1. Express the following equation F(A,B,C,D) = BD + AD
Multiple Choice, and True/False
1) The advantage of a linear search is that _.
A) it is simple
B) it is efficient
C) it is fast
D) it can be used on unordered data
E) both A and D
Answer: E
2) If the
Digital Design Spring 2018
Homework 2
(There is more than one way to solve these problems. Take these solutions as one way to do them.)
1. Simplify the following Boolean expression to a minimum number
Name: _
Programming for ECE
Final Exam
Time Limit: 90 minutes.
Be sure to use proper case.
You must not communicate with other people in any way.
1. Write a code fragment (not an entire program) that:
Digital Design Spring 2018
Homework 1 - Solutions
1. Convert the following numbers from respective number systems into decimal:
a. Binary: 10100 = 20
b. Binary: 11001111 = 207
c. Octal: 137 = 95
d. He
Digital Design Spring 2018
Homework 4
1. Solve for the simplified sum of products equations using k-maps from the following sum of minterm
equations:
a. F(A,B,C) = (0,2,6,7)
F = AC + AB
b. F(A,B,C) =
Name: _
Programming for ECE
Final Exam
Time Limit: 90 minutes.
Be sure to use proper case.
You must not communicate with other people in any way.
1. True or False ( 2 points each, 20 points total ):
a
Home Work Assignment
EECE5115C and EECE6015C
Instrumentation and Industrial Control
Spring Semester 2018
Issued 15 January 2018
Due 22 January 2018
Name:
UC ID Number:
Problem 1: Based on Lecture 1 Pa
Subjects of this Lecture
Detailed comparison/Analysis of Error Terms and Methods
Assumptions Op-Amp SNR = 454
Random Amplitude Error
The above equation is for the basic amplifier circuit. This circ
Credit: High Performance Instrumentation and Automation
The plots shown above are the basis for equations shown on the previous slide from Lecture 3 Part 1
Subjects of this Lecture
The effect of Gro
UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI
Lab P02 - Photolithography of anisotropic etching mask for Si membrane
Procedures
1. Solvent cleaning (Organic removal)
(a) Acetone
(b) Methanol
(c) DI water (d) N 2 dry
2. HM
Non-Ideal Op-Amp
There are parameters that make a real op-amp different from an ideal op-amp
Input noise
Noise figure
Input Offset Voltage
Input Offset Current
Dynamic input range
Dynamic output
UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI
Lab P03: Backside Protection & Buffered Oxide Etching for Anisotropic etching of Si
Diaphragm
Procedures
1. Backside protection for single side oxide etching
(a) Use spin-coat
Lecture 4 Part 1: Sample and Hold Behavior
Material Covered
1. Basic Sample and Hold Basic Circuit
2. Effect of Capacitor Values in conjunction with sample pulse width
3. Effect of Capacitor Loss
4. L
Noise output of a Cascaded Amplifier Chain
Utilizing Filters to reduce integrated noise
Design and Characterization of Active Filters (Multisim Blue is required)
Class Room Exercise 24 Jan 2018 wil
APPENDIX ACCURACIES OF THE ADS 90
Maximum errors over limited temperature spans, with Vs = +5V,
are listed by device grade in the following tables. The tables
reect the worstcase departures of the AD5
Interfacing Considerations
Interference
Chapter 3
In the rst two chapters, it is easy for the reader to get the (correct)
impression that transducer interface circuitry often involves the
ability to
Ampliers and
Signal Translation
Chapter 4
Transducers usually require ampliers or related devices for buf-
fering, isolation, gain, level translation, and current-tovoltage or
voltage-to-current con
Thermoswitches
and Thermocouples
Chapter 7
THERMOSWITCHES
Thermally sensitive switches are easily interfaced in a variety of
applications calling for simple and reliable circuitry. Figure 71
shows t
Offsetting and Linearizing
Chapter 5
In the earlier chapters, we have discussed the basics of electrical
output transducers, signal-conditioning for bridges, interference
problems, and the character
Interfacing Considerations
Bridges
Chapter 2
Figure 2-1 shows the common Wheatstone bridge (actually devel
oped by S. H. Christie in 1833). In its simplest form, a bridge
consists of four two-termin
Overall Considerations
2 Interface-Design Examples
Chapter 6
In the preceding chapters, we have considered separately the vari-
ous elements of the transducer interfacing problem. In the chapters
th
Thermistor Interfacing
Chapter 9
Thermistors are lowcost sensitive devices capable of operating
over a moderate temperature range and available in a wide variety
of standard resistance values (@ 25C
Resistance Temperature
Detectors (RTDS)
Chapter 8
The resistance change in RTDs caused by temperature (see Chapter
1) is sensed in two ways, either directly, as a change in voltage
across a current-
IEEE TRANSACTIONS ON BIOMEDICAL CIRCUITS AND SYSTEMS, VOL. 9, NO. 5, OCTOBER 2015
607
Development of Microelectrode Arrays Using
Electroless Plating for CMOS-Based Direct
Counting of Bacterial and HeL