MAE 3055
University of Colorado at Colorado Springs
Fall 2016
Lesson 26 Analog-to-Digital Conversion
Learning Outcomes
1. Understand the advantages and disadvantages of digital signals
2. Understand sampling rate in an analogto-digital conversion system a
Chapter 9
MULTIPLEXING
Combining Signals in the Time and Frequency Domains
Faculty, Department of Electrical Engineering
United States Air Force Academy
Abstract
9.1
This chapter introduces two techniques for multiple signal communication. These technique
MAE 3055
University of Colorado at Colorado Springs
Fall 2016
MAE 3055 Lesson 20 Handout
1
1.1
Filter Review
First Order Filters
If you remember from the first block of the course, we did passive first-order filters and active first order
filters. An exam
MAE 3055
University of Colorado at Colorado Springs
Fall 2016
MAE 3055 Lesson 19 Handout
1
Relaxation Oscillators
Oscillators are circuits that produce an oscillating output. These outputs are often sinusoidal, but can also
assume the form of square waves
MAE 3055
University of Colorado at Colorado Springs
Fall 2016
MAE 3055 Lesson 18 Handout
When we looked at op-amps previously, we saw linear op-amps that used negative feedback to provide a
linear amplification of a signal based on op-amp specific resisto
MAE 3055
University of Colorado at Colorado Springs
Fall 2016
MAE 3055 Lesson 22 Handout
1
Butterworth High Pass Filter Design
Last lesson, we learned about Butterworth low-pass filters. It is also possible to design a Butterworth highpass filter using a
MAE 3055
University of Colorado at Colorado Springs
Fall 2016
MAE 3055 Lesson 21 Handout
1
Sallen-Key High Pass Filter
Last lesson we introduced the Sallen-Key low-pass filter template. Recall the Sallen-Key filters were second
order filters that used onl
MAE 3055
University of Colorado at Colorado Springs
Fall 2016
Lesson 27 Analog-to-Digital Conversion, Part II
Learning Outcomes
1. Given an off-the-shelf ADC, analyze what must be done to the system to make it work
(taking into consideration aliasing, cli
University of Colorado at Colorado Springs
Department of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering
MAE 3055 Mid-Term Exam
Fall 2016
NAME: sum! SECTION
CHEATING: Any instance of cheating on this exam will result in an assignment of 0 points. Do
not compromise y
MAE 3055
University of Colorado at Colorado Springs
Fall 2016
MAE 3055 Lesson 24 Handout
1
Subtractor Review
If you remember way back on Lesson 4, we introduced a subtractor, also known as a difference amplifier.
This circuit is shown below.
where
VOU T =
MAE 3055 Fall 2016
This assignment is to completed in teams of three.
Final Project
MAE 3055 Final Project Due 9 Dec NLT 1600
Names
For this project, you will apply what you have learned in this course to a final instrumentation
system design. Below is a
MAE 3055
University of Colorado at Colorado Springs
Fall 2016
MAE 3055 Lesson 23 Handout
1
Gain is not Constant
Up until this point, we have assumed the gain of an operational amplifier is constant across all frequencies.
In general, we have assumed the f
MAE 3055: MechEtronics II
Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering
Lab Exercise #4
Partner 1
Partner 2
Partner 3
Objectives Analyze, construct, and evaluate three diode circuits: a half-wave rectifier, a precision
half-wave rectifier, and a peak-detector circ
MAE 3055: MechEtronics II
Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering
Lab Exercise #4
Partner 1
Partner 2
Partner 3
- To be completed in the lab -
Half-Wave Rectifier
1) Build the half-wave rectifier circuit of Figure 1 on your breadboard in the lab. Use a 1-k r
Vectors
This course uses a right-handed Cartesian coordinate system. Right-handed means that
if the fingers of a right hand are curled from the positive X - axis toward the positive Y - axis,
the thumb of the right hand will point along the positive Z - a
Equilibrium of Rigid Bodies in Two Dimensions
In two dimensions there are three scalar equations of static equilibrium.
FX 0
(7.1)
The sum of all the horizontal forces applied to a rigid body, positive to the right, is equal
to zero.
FY 0
(7.2)
The sum
Equilibrium of Particles
For any object, or any part of any object, in static equilibrium, the following two vector
equations must be satisfied.
(3.1)
F 0
(3.2)
M O 0
Equation (3.2) states that the sum of the moments, about some point O, of all the forc
Example
The example problem we solved during the previous lesson, worked differently.
Determine the moment of the force about the origin, expressed in Cartesian coordinates,
and the magnitude of that moment.
First create the force vector. Remember that th
Introduction
This is MAE2103, Engineering Mechanics I (Statics plus a little Dynamics)
A little bit of information about me:
In 1966 I earned a B.S. in engineering physics and a commission in the United States
Army from the University of Kansas. I spent n
Moments of Forces
Conduct a mental, two-dimensional experiment. Consider a thin circular disk, e.g., made
of plywood. Nail that disk to a wall through its center. Apply a series of forces to the disk, and
observe, for each force, the tendency of the disk
Free-Body Diagrams
Mr. Hibbeler states, in italics, near the top of page 209, A thorough understanding of
how to draw a free-body diagram is of primary importance for solving problems in
mechanics.
Mr. Hibbeler is correct. This entire class will be devote
More Equilibrium of Rigid Bodies in Two Dimensions
No new material will be introduced today. The problems worked in class during the last
lecture, and the problems you worked for homework, are representative of problems commonly
solved in statics courses.
ENE 4000 THERMODYNAMICS MODULE 1 HOMEWORK 4
Homework must be in typical engineering format (given, find, solution
showing all work, box answers) if the problem requires calculations.
Homework must be turned in as a single PDF format ONLY. Excel
spreadshe
ENE 4000 FLUID MECHANICS MODULE 2 HOMEWORK 4
Homework must be in typical engineering format (given, find, solution
showing all work, box answers) if the problem requires calculations.
Homework must be turned in as a single PDF format ONLY. Excel
spreadsh
ENE 4000 FLUID MECHANICS MODULE 2 HOMEWORK 2
Homework must be in typical engineering format (given, find, solution
showing all work, box answers) if the problem requires calculations.
Homework must be turned in as a single PDF format ONLY. Excel
spreadsh
A simple, ideal Rankine Cycle has water as a working fluid and operates between pressures of 5 psia and 2500 psia.
The enthalpy at the pump inlet is 130.18 BTU/lbm and the specific volume at the pump inlet is 0.01642 f3/lbm.
What is the pump work in BTU/l
ENE 4000 FLUID MECHANICS MODULE 2 HOMEWORK 3
Homework must be in typical engineering format (given, find, solution
showing all work, box answers) if the problem requires calculations.
Homework must be turned in as a single PDF format ONLY. Excel
spreadsh
PES 3760 Exotic Energy Sources Homework #4
7/10/16
Adam Ziebelman
4.1-2 A wind turbine rotor turning at 60 rpm is brought to a stop by a mechanical brake. The
rotor inertia is 13,558 kg*m2.
a) What is the kinetic energy in the rotor before it is stopped?
BRAYTON CYCLES
GAS Power!
Objectives
Solve problems based on the Brayton
cycle; the Brayton cycle with
regeneration; and the Brayton cycle with
intercooling, reheating, and regeneration.
Identify simplifying assumptions for
second-law analysis of gas po