Memory: its purpose is to store data and instructions that are manipulated and executed by computer
Two attributes of memory: address (location), contents * address is fixed; contents can be modified
Ordering data assembled from memory: Big Endian: lowest

Lecture15
Chapter 16: Inductance
16-1 Electromagnetic Induction
1. The process of inducing voltage across a
solenoid by moving a magnet through it. (the
magnetic field was moved while the electric
conductor remains stationary).
2. The generation of a volt

Lecture16
Chapter 18: Alternating Current
18-1 A Simple Generator
A generator uses electromagnetic induction to produce a potential
difference.
As a loop of conductor rotates within a stationary magnetic field,
electrical connection is maintained throug

Lecture8
1
Chapter 9: Resistance Networks
2
9-1 Network Equations from Kirchhoffs Laws
Since no two resistors in the circuit below are in series, we cannot use
equivalent-resistance techniques to analyze it.
There are two ways to analyze such circuits:
b

Lecture21
Chapter 25
Resonance
25-1 Effect of Varying Frequency in a Series RLC Circuit
The circuit below is connected to a variable-frequency source.
As the frequency increases, capacitive reactance decreases and
inductive reactance increases, as shown

Lecture13
Chapter 12: Capacitance
12-1 Electric Fields
An electric field is that region in which a charge is acted upon by an
electric force.
The strength (intensity) of an electric field is the force the field exerts
on a unit of charge.
The symbol fo

Lecture19
Chapter 24: Impedance Networks
24-1 Loop Equations
For AC circuits, we restate Kirchhoffs voltage law (KVL) using phasor
quantities:
In any complete (closed-loop) AC circuit, the phasor sum of the voltage
drops must equal the phasor sum of volt

Lecture9
Chapter 10: Equivalent-Circuit Theorems
1
10-1 Thvenins Theorem
Suppose the circuit in Fig a has an open-circuit output voltage of 80
V, and a short-circuit current of 2.0 mA.
As far as we can tell, the box contains an 80-V source, as shown in
Fi

Lecture20
PowerFactor
2
ComplexPower
3
ComplexPower
4
Example
5
Example
6
Example
7
RealPowertoComplexLoad
8
Example
9
Example
10
Example
11
Example
12
Example
13
14
PowerCorrection
15
Example
16
Example
17
Example
18
Example
19
Example
20
Example
21
Exam

Lecture14
Chapter 14: Magnetism
14-1 Magnetic Fields
A magnetic field is that region in which a magnetic material is acted
upon by a magnetic force.
The strength and direction is represented by magnetic lines of force
(or magnetic flux lines).
These li

FEAS/UOIT
SOFE 3200U
TUTORIAL 1
Working with GDB
2016-IX-13
Background
Your Laptop should be dual-booted. We will check to be sure it is. Then we will play around with
vi; the most common UNIX editor. We conclude with examples of using the Debugger.
Tasks

Sequence Diagrams
and Collaboration
Diagrams
Rajkumar Buyya
Grid Computing and Distributed Systems (GRIDS)
Laboratory
Dept. of Computer Science and Software Engineering
University of Melbourne, Australia
http:/www.cs.mu.oz.au/~raj or http:/www.buyya.com
1

Dr. Shahryar Rahnamayan, PEng, SMIEEE
UOIT, Fall 2016
1
Traveling salesman problem (TSP)
Perhaps the most popular combinatorial problem
It presents a family of optimization problems
Given n cities and a distance matrix dn,n, where each element dij
repr

Syllabus and Teaching Philosophy
ELEE 2790
Electric Circuits
Instructor: Dr. V.Sood, Office ERC3062, Faculty of
Engineering and Science, email: vijay.sood@uoit.ca,
Tel: (905) 721 8668 x 5478
Office Hours:
Tues: 12pm-1pm, and Thurs 12pm-1.pm
Teaching Assis

Electric Circuits
Laboratory Manual
Revision 7.0
Aug 2015
ELECTRIC CIRCUITS LABORATORY MANUAL
INTRODUCTION
1
Table of Contents
Introduction
Laboratory 1
Lab Equipment and Software Familiarity
Laboratory 2
Laboratory 2: Measuring Voltage and Current, Verif

Lecture6
Chapter : Series-Parallel Circuits
8-1 Series-Parallel Resistors
series-parallel circuit: a circuit in which some portions of the circuit
have the characteristics of simple series circuits while the other
portions have the characteristics of simp

Lecture3
Chapter 4 : Cells, Batteries, and Other Voltage Sources
Chapter 5 : Resistance and Ohms Law
1
Chapter 3
Conductors, Insulators and Semiconductors
The electrons of different types of atoms have different degrees of
freedom to move around.
With som

Lecture7
Chapter 9: Resistance Networks
1
9-1 Network Equations from Kirchhoffs Laws
Since no two resistors in the circuit below are in series, we cannot use
equivalent-resistance techniques to analyze it.
There are two ways to analyze such circuits:
by

Lecture11
1
Example: Find Voltages v1, v2
Applying KCL at each of the two nodes:
2
3
4
Example: Find Voltages v1, v2
Applying KCL at each of the two nodes:
5
Example:Findi
6
Example:Findi
7
Example: Find v1, v2, v3
8
Example: Find v1, v2, v3
v 1 v1 v 2
0.