ECE310: Digital Signal Processing
HCMUT, August 2016
Homework 8
due: 08:30 (start of lecture) on Monday 15 August
Generalized Linear Phase
1. The transfer functions of three LSI systems are given below. For each system, determine if it is an FIR
or an IIR
ECE310: Digital Signal Processing
HCMUT, August 2016
Homework 6
due: 08:30 (start of lecture) on Friday 12 August
Difference Equations and the zTransform
1. Determine the onesided ztransform of each of the following sequences, if it exists. Include wit
ECE310: Digital Signal Processing
HCMUT, August 2016
Homework 9
due: 08:30 (start of lecture) on Tuesday 16 August
Generalized Linear Phase and FIR Filters
1. Prove the following properties of generalized linearphase FIR filters:
(a) If H(z) has four zer
ECE310: Digital Signal Processing
HCMUT, August 2016
Homework 3
due: 08:30 (start of lecture) on Tuesday 9 August
Discrete Fourier Transforms and Spectral Analysis
1. Calculate by hand the DFT of the following sequences:
(a) Length3 DFT of cfw_3, 2, 2
(b
ECE310: Digital Signal Processing
HCMUT, August 2016
Homework 7
due: 08:30 (start of lecture) on Saturday 13 August
zTransforms and Frequency Response
1. Determine the twosided ztransform of each of the following sequences, if it exists. Include with y
ECE310: Digital Signal Processing
HCMUT, August 2016
Homework 5
due: 08:30 (start of lecture) on Thursday 11 August
DiscreteTime System Theory
1. Determine whether the following systems are
linear or nonlinear
timeinvariant or timevarying
Causal or
ECE310: Digital Signal Processing
HCMUT, August 2016
Homework 4
due: 08:30 (start of lecture) on Wednesday 10 August
Sampling Theory and AtoD/DtoA Conversion
1. The sequence
x[n] = cos
1
n ,
4
< n <
was obtained by sampling a continuoustime signal
ENT 257: MULTIPLE CHOICE
QUESTIONS
MULTIPLE CHOICE QUESTIONS(Contd)
1. The absolute viscosity of a fluid is primarily a function of:
(a) Density
(b) temperature
(c) pressure
(d) velocity
2. An oil has a kinematic viscosity of 1.25E4 m2/s and a specific g
Chapter 3 (Additional)
LAWS and PROPERTIES of GAS
MIXTURES
Ideal Gas Mixtures: If each of the
components of a gas mixture at its
particular pressure and mixture temperature
behaves like a perfect gas, the whole
mixture behaves like an ideal gas.
LAWS of
Basic thermodynamic
processes of ideal gas
NONFLOW PROCESSES
WORK and HEAT TRANSFER
1 Constant Volume Process: v = const
2 Constant Pressure Process: p = const
3 Constant Temperature Process
(Isothermal): pv = const
4 Adiabatic Process: pvk = const
5
Chapter 11 LAWS and
PROPERTIES of GAS MIXTURES
Ideal Gas Mixtures: If each of the
components of a gas mixture at its
particular pressure and mixture temperature
behaves like a perfect gas, the whole
mixture behaves like an ideal gas.
LAWS of GAS MIXTURE
Plagiarism & You
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Categories and Subject Descriptors
C.2.4 [ComputerCommunication Networks]: Distributed Sys
tems—Distri
Chapter 10
PSYCHROMETRY
MOIST AIR
The atmosphere is a mixture of air
(oxygen and nitrogen) and water
vapour.
Psychrometry is the study of moist air
and of the changes in its conditions.
The
psychrometric chart graphically
represents the interrelation of
Chapter 4
CONTROL VOLUME
ENERGY ANALYSIS
Many devices such as Turbines,
Pumps and Compressors
involve mass flow in and out of
a system and, therefore, they
should be analyzed as
CONTROL VOLUMES (Open
Systems) instead of Control
Masses (Closed Systems).
W
Chapter 3
PROPERTIES OF A PURE,
SIMPLE COMPRESSIBLE
SUBSTANCE
3.1. CONCEPTS
Simple system The term Simple system
is applied when there is only one way the
system energy can be significantly altered
by work as the system undergoes a
quasiequilibrium proce
CHAPTER 5
THE SECOND LAW OF
THERMODYNAMICS
5.1. INTRODUCTION

All thermodynamic processes obey the
principle of energy conservation which
states that the total energy of any system
and its surroundings is conserved.

The second law deals with the possib
Chapter 8 REFRIGERATION &
HEAT PUMP SYSTEMS
Refrigeration systems for food preservation
and air conditioning play important roles in
our everyday lives.
Heat pumps are also being utilized for
heating buildings and for the production of
industrial proces
Chapter 7 AVAILABILITY
BALANCE
EQUATION
/
SECOND LAW ANALYSIS
Energy: Quantity & Quality / Quality of
energy indicates its suitability for each
particular use.
In this section, the concepts ENTROPY
PRODUCTION, AVAILABILITY and
IRREVERSIBILITY are first d
CHAPTER 6
ENTROPY
6.1. SUMMARY
In the previous chapter we studied
corollaries 4 and 5 (Clausius
inequality), they lead to the
thermodynamic property ENTROPY
6.2. CLAUSIUS INEQUALITY
Clausius inequality provides the basis
for introducing two ideas instrume
CHAPTER 9
VAPOR POWER
SYSTEMS
IDEAL RANKINE CYCLE
Process 12: Isentropic expansion of the working
fluid through the turbine from saturated vapor at
state 1 to the condenser pressure.
Process 23: Heat transfer from the working fluid
as it flows at cons
MIN
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Chapter 11
EXERGY ANALYSIS
16
Textbook:
Moran and
Shapiro, Fundamentals of
Engineering Thermodynamics,
5th edition, Wiley (page 291334)
Arnold Sommerfeld (18681951
Chapter 2
ENERGY
and
THE FIRST LAW OF
THERMODYNAMICS
FIRST OF ALL, I WANT TO
REMIND YOU THE
FOLLOWING ITEMS.
Energy is a fundamental concept of
Thermodynamics.
The current presentation is limited to
closed systems.
BASIC IDEA Energy can be stored
withi
Chapter 19
CHEMICAL and PHASE
EQUILIBRIUM
19.1. TARGETS
 Concept of EQUILIBRIUM
 Chemical equilibrium in a single
phase (particular emphasis: reactive ideal
gas mixtures)
 Phase equilibrium
 Equilibrium of multicomponent,
multiphase, nonreacting syste
Formula sheet
KVL: The algebraic sum of all voltages along a closed loop is zero.
KCL: The algebraic sum of all currents at any node is zero.
Power factor = cosine of the angle between the current phasor and the voltage phasor = ratio between
real power a
Chapter 1
BASIC CONCEPTS,
TERMINOLOGIES AND
DEFINITIONS
1.1. WHAT IS
THERMODYNAMICS?
THERMODYNAMICS is both a branch of
physics and an engineering science
dealing with the relationship between
HEAT and WORK.
The word THERMODYNAMICS stems
from the Greek
EXERCISES 1
1. Refrigerant 134a undergoes a process for
which the pressurevolume relation is pv n
= const. The initial and final states of the
refrigerant are fixed by p1 = 200kPa, T1 =
10oC and p2 = 1000kPa, T2 = 50oC,
respectively. Calculate the work
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