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ECSE

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School: McGill
Course: DESIGN PRINCIPLES AND METHODS
Wall Following ECSE 211 Design Principles and Methodology ECSE 211 Sean Lawlor 1 Feedback Controllers Feedback controllers, in sense of the NXT, take information read back from the sensors and modify one of the robot's attributes according to the values r
School: McGill
Course: INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONICS
Questions 1. For the circuit shown below in figure 1, you are given: VDD = 5V and R = 1.67 k. The number of diodes wired in parallel is M. All diodes in the circuit are identical, and have the following parameters: IS = 1015 A and n=1.25 . Use the expone
School: McGill
ECSE 414 Intro to Telecom Networks Fall 2011 Final Exam Solutions Question 1 [ 30 marks] a. [2 marks] Some advantages of the layered Internet architecture are: Each layers only needs to be aware of the ser
School: McGill
Block Devices Computer Engineering Introduction So far, looked at protocols, hardware for connecting relatively slow I/O devices to CPU. Tried to optimize usage of each component avoid CPU being slowed down to speed of slowest device. To understand commu
School: McGill
Course: Emf
Q4 CONCEPTUAL QUESTIONS MAGNETOSTATIC FIELD IN FREE SPACE For every conceptual question, exactly one answer is correct QUESTION 4.1 Point charge moving near a wire current conductor. A point charge Q is moving in air with a velocity v near a straight wire
School: McGill
Course: Emf
Q2 CONCEPTUAL QUESTIONS DIELECTRICS, CAPACITANCE, AND ELECTRIC ENERGY For every conceptual question, exactly one answer is correct QUESTION 2.1 Torque on an electric dipole in a uniform electrostatic eld. An electric dipole, with charges Q and Q, is place
School: McGill
Course: Introduction To Microelectronics
Lecture 1 September 4, 2014 8:52 AM Lectures Page 1 Lecture 2 September 9, 2014 8:40 AM Lectures Page 2 Lectures Page 3 Lecture 2.1 September 9, 2014 9:45 AM Lectures Page 4 Lecture 3 September 11, 2014 8:29 AM Lectures Page 5 Lectures Page 6 Lectures Pag
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
List 3 things from the last class that you think will be important in this course: Understand and use Maxwell's Equations to solve problems Mathematical description of electric and magnetic fields Relationship between space and time and mathematical funct
School: McGill
Journal of Systems Architecture 54 (2008) 957966 Contents lists available at ScienceDirect Journal of Systems Architecture journal homepage: www.elsevier.com/locate/sysarc Modular array structure for nonrestoring square root circuit S. Samavi *, A. Sadra
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Telecommunication Systems
ECSE 414 Fall 2010 Introduction to Telecommunication Networks Dept. Electrical and Computer Eng. McGill University Instructor Prof. Michael Rabbat Main research area is Networks (and Machine Learning, DSP,) Office: McConnell Eng Bldg, Room 639 Phone: 51
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
ECSE 322: Block Devices definitions Buffer: hardware implementation of a circular queue. Data continuously fed in, removed. Burst Feeding: moving many characters into a buffer on a single interrupt. Solution to large overheads associated with interrupts f
School: McGill
Course: Wave
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 352 Electromagnetic Waves Module 4: Waveguides 4.1 Electromagnetic waves in transmission lines References: Section 13.1 Module 4: Waveguides Overview So far we have considered two main situations: vol
School: McGill
Course: Wave
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 352 Electromagnetic Waves Module 5: Antennas 5.1 Basic radiation principles References: Sections 14.114.2 Module 5: Antennas Module 5: Antennas Module 1: Transmission Lines Module 2: The Uniform Plan
School: McGill
Course: Wave
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 352 Electromagnetic Waves 3.1 Wave reflection at normal incidence References: Section 12.1 Module 3: Reflection, dispersion and refraction Overview We know from transmission lines that many effects ar
School: McGill
Course: Wave
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 352 Electromagnetic Waves 1.6 Wave reflection References: Hayt and Buck 10.9 Module 1b: Analog signal transmission Overview Reflections of waves from discontinuities (typically changes in impedance) i
School: McGill
ECSE 414 Intro to Telecom Networks Fall 2011 Final Exam Solutions Question 1 [ 30 marks] a. [2 marks] Some advantages of the layered Internet architecture are: Each layers only needs to be aware of the ser
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Telecommunication Systems
ECSE 414 Intro to Telecom Networks Fall 2009 Midterm Exam Question 1 [30 marks] a) The telephone network uses a circuit switched architecture, and the internet uses a packet switched architecture. In the telephone network, the intelligence resides in the
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
Name: Mark: ( ECSE 351 ELECTROMAGNETIC FIELDS QUIZ #1 28September2012 ,m s. L 53."; ID: /10) Please answer the following 10 questions. Each question is worth 1 mark. 1. 5. What is the name of the main set of equations used in the study of electromagnetic
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
ECSE 351 ELECTROMAGNETIC FIELDS Name: a , raw:4 QUIZ #3 ID: Mark: ( /20) Please answer the following questions. 1. Write the two general boundary conditions for the electric ux density (D) and the electric intensity (E) elds for material regions and spec
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
ECSE 351 ELECTROMAGNETIC FIELDS Name: So LMFI OMJ QUIZ #2 ID: Mark: ( /10) Please answer the following questions. Each question is worth 1 mark. 1. Provide the formula (including units) for the integral form of the MaxwellAmpere law in freespace and b
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Name: Student ID: Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Computer Engineering Course 304322A CLASS TEST 2 Solutions 12 November 2007  1135 to 1225 This is a closed book test. No aids other than a hand calculator are permitted. All 4 questions
School: McGill
Course: INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONICS
Questions 1. For the circuit shown below in figure 1, you are given: VDD = 5V and R = 1.67 k. The number of diodes wired in parallel is M. All diodes in the circuit are identical, and have the following parameters: IS = 1015 A and n=1.25 . Use the expone
School: McGill
Course: INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONICS
Tutorial 2 Sept. 20, 21, and 25, 2006 The following pertain to the 8 questions on diodes. 1. 4 equations, 4 unknowns (I, V1, V2, m) V1 + V2 = 1.657V VOUT I (1.67 k ) = 5 (1.67 k ) I = 1.657V I = ISe V1 nVT V2 I = I S e nVT m Eqn. 2 yields I = 2mA directly
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Telecommunication Systems
ECSE 414 Intro. to Telecom. Networks Assignment #4  Fall 2009 ECSE 414  Homework Assignment #4 Network Layer Due Thursday, November 11, 2009 Note: Unless otherwise noted, all assignments are due at the beginning of the lecture period on the due date. Fo
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
[ceE __"_rc T o l t 7 a s r S Ll ASI f'c'i. e uf c "1'\ CI, G q *' o' 3*, Gr.uia,[ c*,.A"tdor " *) p t'ar >) 'tr. ,!,) a) =7 F = r > T\ l/ r a! ,^ f cr Jt. Juv ctf;n ' :cfw_ I e(+ i) '= ly\ t ao. V * = clf f v\A n.^  /X ee 7 4 a\ = >^ts J
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
ECSE 35113 Electromagnetic Fields Assignment 3' Solution Paw: ,f u 1y I" an mix; erg.ch Jim" e. mmfafw :M? cal1:qu and corresfma'xk merwfj fill)! 'in 715$ ffw? Mr WEI: 5kg; m #9 Hydc 6:9? fdfm; 5 5Whf$ if! afferndfifj PF. 55. 3 acm: an" hieiron can
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
ECSE 351B Electromagnetic Fields .13 $5 if? Assignment 6 Solution ECSE 351B Electromagnetic Fields Assignment 6: Solutions Solution. The part of the cylinders inside the uid has larger pernn'ttniInr than that above the uid. Each part is Viewed as a capac
School: McGill
Course: Measurement Lab
Op amp inverter construction   we forgot to connect the positive to ground (that's the third pin on left side)  also, carefully note vcc + and  connections. One goes to ground, and a wire btw them both to ground the other on as well. Master is +,  i
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
Chapter 2 SPECIFICATIONS AND MODELING 2.1 Requirements Consistent with the simplied design ow (see g. 1.6), we will now describe requirements and approaches for specifying and modeling embedded systems. Specications for embedded systems provide models of
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
Chapter 5 EVALUATION AND VALIDATION 5.1 5.1.1 Introduction Scope Specication, hardware platforms and system software provide us with the basic ingredients which we need for designing embedded systems. During the design process, we must validate and evalua
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
Embedded Systems Series Editors Nikil D. Dutt, Department of Computer Science, Donald Bren School of Information and Computer Sciences, University of California, Irvine, Zot Code 3435, Irvine, CA 926973435, USA Peter Marwedel, Informatik 12, TU Dortmund,
School: McGill
Tutorial 1 Application Layer Socket Programming in Java ECSE 414 Fall 2014 Socket programming Goal: learn how to build client/server application that communicate using sockets socket Socket API a hostlocal, applicationcreated, OScontrolled interface (a
School: McGill
Overview and Application Layer Review Problems ECSE 414 Fall 2014 Tutorial 2 September 15, 2014 Problem 1 Suppose users share a 3 Mbps link. Also suppose each user requires 150 kbps when transmitting, but each user transmits only 10 percent of the time. a
School: McGill
Transport Layer Review Problems ECSE 414 Fall 2014 Tutorial 5 October 7, 2014 Problem 1 Consider an ARQ protocol with a segment size nseg and a header size nheader . a. What is the eective information rate R0 of the protocol (in the absence of errors and
School: McGill
Course: CIRCUIT ANALYSIS
Electric Circuits 2 Winter 2013 1/1/2013 Instructor Vamsy Chodavarapu McConnell 642 Tel. T l 514 3983118 398 3118 Use WEBCT email ( (Best effort will be made to answer all email within 24 hours) Office Hours Tuesday 10 30 10:30 AM 12:00 Noon 12 00 McCon
School: McGill
Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 509: Probability and Random Signals 2 Fall 2013 Time & Place: Tuesday, Thursday and Friday, 8:35am 9:25am at ENGTR 0060 Instructor: Prof. Ioannis (Yannis) Psaromiligkos Office hours: Thursday, and Friday 10:00am 
School: McGill
Course: Measurement Lab
McGill University Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 291 Electrical Measurements Laboratory Winter 2014 Instructor Marwan Kanaan Lectures Thursday Labs Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Friday Oce Hours By appointment Course Topics Exper
School: McGill
Course: DESIGN PRINCIPLES AND METHODS
McGill University Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Design Principles and Methods ECSE211 Winter 2011 About the Course Fundamental to all branches of engineering is the process of design, a systematic procedure that begins with the formul
School: McGill
Course: POWER ENGINEERING
Psychology 213  Introduction to Cognition When: Tuesdays and Thursdays, 2.35pm  3:55pm Where : Leacock Building, Room 132 COURSE SYLLABUS Instructor: Office: Phone: Email: Office Hours: Prof Jelena Ristic N7/13 Stewart Biology Building 514 398 2091 jele
School: McGill
Course: POWER ENGINEERING
Psychology 215 Prof: Michael Sullivan, PhD email: michael.sullivan@mcgill.ca T A s: Tsipora Mankovsky, Megan Cooper, Julien Lacaille (ta.psych.215@gmail.com) The objective of this course is to introduce students to broad domains of research in social psy
School: McGill
Course: DESIGN PRINCIPLES AND METHODS
Wall Following ECSE 211 Design Principles and Methodology ECSE 211 Sean Lawlor 1 Feedback Controllers Feedback controllers, in sense of the NXT, take information read back from the sensors and modify one of the robot's attributes according to the values r
School: McGill
Course: INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONICS
Questions 1. For the circuit shown below in figure 1, you are given: VDD = 5V and R = 1.67 k. The number of diodes wired in parallel is M. All diodes in the circuit are identical, and have the following parameters: IS = 1015 A and n=1.25 . Use the expone
School: McGill
ECSE 414 Intro to Telecom Networks Fall 2011 Final Exam Solutions Question 1 [ 30 marks] a. [2 marks] Some advantages of the layered Internet architecture are: Each layers only needs to be aware of the ser
School: McGill
Block Devices Computer Engineering Introduction So far, looked at protocols, hardware for connecting relatively slow I/O devices to CPU. Tried to optimize usage of each component avoid CPU being slowed down to speed of slowest device. To understand commu
School: McGill
Course: Emf
Q4 CONCEPTUAL QUESTIONS MAGNETOSTATIC FIELD IN FREE SPACE For every conceptual question, exactly one answer is correct QUESTION 4.1 Point charge moving near a wire current conductor. A point charge Q is moving in air with a velocity v near a straight wire
School: McGill
Course: Emf
Q2 CONCEPTUAL QUESTIONS DIELECTRICS, CAPACITANCE, AND ELECTRIC ENERGY For every conceptual question, exactly one answer is correct QUESTION 2.1 Torque on an electric dipole in a uniform electrostatic eld. An electric dipole, with charges Q and Q, is place
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Telecommunication Systems
ECSE 414 Fall 2010 Introduction to Telecommunication Networks Dept. Electrical and Computer Eng. McGill University Instructor Prof. Michael Rabbat Main research area is Networks (and Machine Learning, DSP,) Office: McConnell Eng Bldg, Room 639 Phone: 51
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Telecommunication Systems
ECSE 414 Intro to Telecom Networks Fall 2009 Midterm Exam Question 1 [30 marks] a) The telephone network uses a circuit switched architecture, and the internet uses a packet switched architecture. In the telephone network, the intelligence resides in the
School: McGill
Course: INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONICS
Tutorial 2 Sept. 20, 21, and 25, 2006 The following pertain to the 8 questions on diodes. 1. 4 equations, 4 unknowns (I, V1, V2, m) V1 + V2 = 1.657V VOUT I (1.67 k ) = 5 (1.67 k ) I = 1.657V I = ISe V1 nVT V2 I = I S e nVT m Eqn. 2 yields I = 2mA directly
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Telecommunication Systems
ECSE 414 Intro. to Telecom. Networks Assignment #4  Fall 2009 ECSE 414  Homework Assignment #4 Network Layer Due Thursday, November 11, 2009 Note: Unless otherwise noted, all assignments are due at the beginning of the lecture period on the due date. Fo
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
[ceE __"_rc T o l t 7 a s r S Ll ASI f'c'i. e uf c "1'\ CI, G q *' o' 3*, Gr.uia,[ c*,.A"tdor " *) p t'ar >) 'tr. ,!,) a) =7 F = r > T\ l/ r a! ,^ f cr Jt. Juv ctf;n ' :cfw_ I e(+ i) '= ly\ t ao. V * = clf f v\A n.^  /X ee 7 4 a\ = >^ts J
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
Name: Mark: ( ECSE 351 ELECTROMAGNETIC FIELDS QUIZ #1 28September2012 ,m s. L 53."; ID: /10) Please answer the following 10 questions. Each question is worth 1 mark. 1. 5. What is the name of the main set of equations used in the study of electromagnetic
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
ECSE 351 ELECTROMAGNETIC FIELDS Name: a , raw:4 QUIZ #3 ID: Mark: ( /20) Please answer the following questions. 1. Write the two general boundary conditions for the electric ux density (D) and the electric intensity (E) elds for material regions and spec
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
ECSE 351 ELECTROMAGNETIC FIELDS Name: So LMFI OMJ QUIZ #2 ID: Mark: ( /10) Please answer the following questions. Each question is worth 1 mark. 1. Provide the formula (including units) for the integral form of the MaxwellAmpere law in freespace and b
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
ECSE 35113 Electromagnetic Fields Assignment 3' Solution Paw: ,f u 1y I" an mix; erg.ch Jim" e. mmfafw :M? cal1:qu and corresfma'xk merwfj fill)! 'in 715$ ffw? Mr WEI: 5kg; m #9 Hydc 6:9? fdfm; 5 5Whf$ if! afferndfifj PF. 55. 3 acm: an" hieiron can
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
ECSE 351B Electromagnetic Fields .13 $5 if? Assignment 6 Solution ECSE 351B Electromagnetic Fields Assignment 6: Solutions Solution. The part of the cylinders inside the uid has larger pernn'ttniInr than that above the uid. Each part is Viewed as a capac
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
t Matticam L. .gcgggg) 11 March 2011 ECSE 351B Electromagnetic Fields Assignment 5 Due: 22 March 2011 ls. l. Problem 3 l 8 from the course text. if; 2. Problem 319 From the course test.  3. Problem 324 from the course text. 5 4. Problem 326 from the c
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
351 Assignment 1 Sniutinns Outline Page 1 of 6 Prnhlem #1 cfw_5.14; #5: H: I" i a! faint? cfw_llI'l f/ r 2" a?) M t I xoaypaz  mgjzgj 4' i J o n = gmfzr @0  roan? Qua Er M (CJA = 17:3 15:55? 644.? Jr  ;, . cm; . f1! rkamw 1; n 1' = 2'de l I
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
Prhlem # 1 3'1 (a) EEEEffcffdd mai'igr ,i'd', 5 #1! 76m. (39); G" = EH: '5'" T _J ._ _ L _ EEIM _ I cfw_Inf11E .nl"lxqg* ir m I 1 H J (5.] ,5; =e=m 3.25m: = 4.5.3: Egan ' 1. = I.EId* E'zmm: (1:)me (31: . J _ _ I? = 74:35 = 3.5:.In.at = mmig M
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
35] Assignment; Salutiuns Outline Fame 1' of 6 t! mm, 1 34. 651) TI: +2 a; ' I Hthtd rur Wf dt'u'r'r'r; I: m i Inner ad duhr (mean4. ! rs If?.ch':'in"d" gm I 7319;! fdcymxfi ark'2!" #2: UJHsacJIEJLa! 5a ? cfw_73:3 ping: mmrdw B."  5"?
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
351B Assignment 3 Salutions Outline Page 1 0f 4 W "T"'_'_ 1 _' "" 22.](2) F?  at (20*  4,40x.l 2+8. (a) div? : o 05) v3 3 a 96m; + 3: mama I cfw_5) my cfw_:3le cfw_=4ny ,5. .  i. : 113W 5".1 a5 35,; m; r 3 INFEa: + 3y 1' '32 _ 7(2a
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
ECSE 351A Electromagnetic Fields Assignment l Due Date: [)3 October Etlll 1. ll sing standard scalar volumeintegration methodsr make use of the triple integral of or, do given by cfw_1.6) in the course notes to nd the charge :3 inside the following volume
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Name: Student ID: Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Computer Engineering Course 304322A CLASS TEST 2 Solutions 12 November 2007  1135 to 1225 This is a closed book test. No aids other than a hand calculator are permitted. All 4 questions
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
ECSE322B Class Test 2 Version 1 Initials _ Signature: _ I.D. Number: _ Printed Name: _ McGill University Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Course ECSE322B  Computer Engineering Class Test 2 Version 1 Solutions Monday, March 26, 2012 PLE
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
McGill University Faculty of Engineering FINAL EXAMINATION FALL 2006 (DECEMBER 2005) VERSION A COMPUTER ENGINEERING ECSE322A 6 December 2005, 0900  1200 Examiner: Professor D.A.Lowther CoExaminer: Professor T.Arbel Signature: Signature: STUDENT NAME AN
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Name: Student ID: Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Computer Engineering Course ECSE322B CLASS TEST 2 27 March 2006  1135 to 1225 This is a closed book test. No aids other than a hand calculator are permitted. All questions carry an equa
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Name: Student ID: Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Computer Engineering Course ECSE322A CLASS TEST 1 4 October 2006  1135 to 1225 This is a closed book test. No aids other than a hand calculator are permitted. All questions carry an equ
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Name: Student ID: Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Computer Engineering Course 304322A CLASS TEST 2 15 November 2006  1135 to 1225 This is a closed book test. No aids other than a hand calculator are permitted. All questions carry an eq
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering McGill University Course ECSE322A Computer Engineering Pop Quiz 1 1. Two polynomials are to be stored in a sparse format (not using hashing). An algorithm is designed to be able to add the two polynomials
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering McGill University Course ECSE322A Computer Engineering Pop Quiz 2 1. A Vectored Interrupt a. b. c. d. e. Reduces the memory requirements for handling interrupts Provides a mechanism for updating the Progr
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering McGill University Course ECSE322A Computer Engineering Pop Quiz 3 You have about 10 minutes for this test. Questions: 1. The primary function of a cursor in a graphical display is to: a. b. c. d. e. Indic
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering McGill University Course ECSE322A Computer Engineering Pop Quiz 5 You have about 10 minutes for this test. Questions: 1. Which of the following is a shareable resource? a. b. c. d. e. The random access me
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering McGill University Course ECSE322A Computer Engineering Pop Quiz 4 You have about 10 minutes for this test. Questions: 1. The addresses of files on a disk are usually kept in: a) b) c) d) e) Main memory Th
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
1. Which of the following statements is True? a. b. c. d. e. In an array, all the elements are of the same type In a vector, elements may be of differing types In an array, the value of the element is used as the key In a hashed storage structure, the tim
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
ECSE 322: Block Devices definitions Buffer: hardware implementation of a circular queue. Data continuously fed in, removed. Burst Feeding: moving many characters into a buffer on a single interrupt. Solution to large overheads associated with interrupts f
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Computer Engineering ECSE322B Fall 2010 Design Project The Project: The goal of the project is to research some issues in a certain area (or areas) of technology associated with this course. As you do so, you will notice that today, computer technology e
School: McGill
Course: Introduction To Microelectronics
Lecture 1 September 4, 2014 8:52 AM Lectures Page 1 Lecture 2 September 9, 2014 8:40 AM Lectures Page 2 Lectures Page 3 Lecture 2.1 September 9, 2014 9:45 AM Lectures Page 4 Lecture 3 September 11, 2014 8:29 AM Lectures Page 5 Lectures Page 6 Lectures Pag
School: McGill
Course: Wave
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 352 Electromagnetic Waves Module 4: Waveguides 4.1 Electromagnetic waves in transmission lines References: Section 13.1 Module 4: Waveguides Overview So far we have considered two main situations: vol
School: McGill
Course: Wave
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 352 Electromagnetic Waves Module 5: Antennas 5.1 Basic radiation principles References: Sections 14.114.2 Module 5: Antennas Module 5: Antennas Module 1: Transmission Lines Module 2: The Uniform Plan
School: McGill
Course: Wave
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 352 Electromagnetic Waves 3.1 Wave reflection at normal incidence References: Section 12.1 Module 3: Reflection, dispersion and refraction Overview We know from transmission lines that many effects ar
School: McGill
Course: Wave
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 352 Electromagnetic Waves 1.6 Wave reflection References: Hayt and Buck 10.9 Module 1b: Analog signal transmission Overview Reflections of waves from discontinuities (typically changes in impedance) i
School: McGill
Course: Wave
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 352 Electromagnetic Waves 1.1 Introduction to Transmission Lines References: Hayt and Buck 10.1, 10.2 Module 1: Transmission line basics Transmission line classes A. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Transmission line b
School: McGill
Course: Wave
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 352 Electromagnetic Waves 1.11 Transient signals on transmission lines References: Hayt and Buck 10.14 + V 2R0 Vg 0.8 0.6 R0  1 3R0 0.4 0.2 2.5 5 7.5 10 12.5 time Module 1c: Digital signal transmissi
School: McGill
Course: Wave
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 352 Electromagnetic Waves 1.13 Review of transmission lines Module 1: Review End of module 1 Class test (20%) Tuesday Oct 8 Covering chapter 10 of the book, module 1 of the slides 50 minutes in durati
School: McGill
Course: SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS 1
ECSE 303: Signals and Systems 1 Fall 2013 (Aditya Mahajan) Assignment 4 Due date: December 2, 2013 10 marks Q1. (3 marks) Consider a LTI system described by the following dierential equation d2 y(t) dy(t) dx(t) +5 + 6y(t) = + x(t) 2 dt dt dt a. Write the
School: McGill
Course: SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS 1
ECSE 303: Signals and Systems 1 Fall 2013 (Aditya Mahajan) Assignment 2 Due date: October 29, 2013 10 marks Note: Two random questions will be graded. If the material for a question has not been covered until the class on Sep 23, that question will not be
School: McGill
Course: SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS 1
ECSE 303: Signals and Systems 1 Fall 2013 (Aditya Mahajan) Assignment 3 Due date: November 21, 2013 10 marks Q1. (3 marks) Let X(j) denote the Fourier transform of the signal shown below. Without explicitly evaluating X(j), evaluate the following: a. X(0)
School: McGill
Course: SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS 1
ECSE 303: Signals and Systems 1 Fall 2013 (Aditya Mahajan) Assignment 1 Due date: September 24, 2013 10 marks Note: Two random questions will be graded. If the material for a question has not been covered until the class on Sep 23, that question will not
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 2
1/7/2015 ECSE 210: Electric Circuits 2 Chapter 9: Second Order Circuits 1 Some SI Units Quantity length time Unit Meter second Symbol m s charge current voltage resistance capacitance inductance energy power Coulomb Ampere Volt Ohm Farad Henry Joule Watt
School: McGill
McGill Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 461 Electric Machinery Winter 2009 Sample Final Examination INSTRUCTIONS: Attempt 6 out of the 7 questions. All 6 questions answered carry equal weight. This is an OPEN BOOK examination. CR
School: McGill
April 2009 Final Examination ELECTRIC MACHINERY ECSE 461  001 APRIL 24, 2009 9:00 AM Examiner: Joos, Geza Assoc Examiner: Galiana, Francisco Student Name: McGill ID: INSTRUCTIONS: Attempt 6 out of the 7 questions. All 6 questions answered carry equal wei
School: McGill
Course: Introduction To Microelectronics
Lecture 1 September 4, 2014 8:52 AM Lectures Page 1 Lecture 2 September 9, 2014 8:40 AM Lectures Page 2 Lectures Page 3 Lecture 2.1 September 9, 2014 9:45 AM Lectures Page 4 Lecture 3 September 11, 2014 8:29 AM Lectures Page 5 Lectures Page 6 Lectures Pag
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
ECSE200 Electric Circuits 1 Practice Set #3 R.C. Dorf & J.A. Svoboda. Introduction to Electric Circuits, 9th edition, John Wiley and Sons, 2014. P 3.34, 3.36 P 3.44, 3.419 P 3.65, 3.67, 3.611 Supplemental problems concerning practical meter models
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
ECSE200 Electric Circuits 1 Practice Set #4 R.C. Dorf & J.A. Svoboda. Introduction to Electric Circuits, 9th edition, John Wiley and Sons, 2014. P 4.22, P 4.25, P 4.27 P 4.32, P 4.35, P 4.36, P 4.312 P 4.42, P 4.45, P 4.48, P 4.411, P 4.420
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
ECSE200 Electric Circuits 1 Practice Set #5 R.C. Dorf & J.A. Svoboda. Introduction to Electric Circuits, 9th edition, John Wiley and Sons, 2014. P 4.51, P 4.55 P 4.62, P 4.65, 4.612, 4.613 P 4.73, P 4.74, P 4.711 P 5.23, P 5.25, P 5.26
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
ECSE200 Electric Circuits 1 Practice Set #1 R.C. Dorf & J.A. Svoboda. Introduction to Electric Circuits, 9th edition, John Wiley and Sons, 2014. P 1.22, P 1.25, P 1.26 P 1.31 P 1.51, P 1.54, P 1.56 (t has units of seconds in the given current and
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
ECSE200 Electric Circuits 1 Practice Set #2 R.C. Dorf & J.A. Svoboda. Introduction to Electric Circuits, 9th edition, John Wiley and Sons, 2014. P 2.21 P 2.44, P 2.47 (note that the answer you give is only as accurate as the approximation that the ele
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Contents InputOutput Devices Printer  Cpusetsaddressonaddressline  Controllerrecognizesaddressandsetloadsignal  Cpuplacesdataondatalines  Datastoredindataregofcontroller  Transferredtotheshiftregandsetbusy  Dataissendserialline Interrupts Polling:c
School: McGill
Course: Parallel Computing
Synchronization Types: Mutual exclusion Event synchronization  Pointtopoint  Group  Global Components: 1. Acquire method (right to synch) 2. Wait for synch to become available when it isnt (busywaiting, blocking, or hybrid) 3. Release method (enable
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 2
Magnetic Circuits and Transformers Chapter 11: Magnetic Circuits and Transformers Sections 11.911.10 Transformer Introduction Transformers are adapted to numerous engineering applications and may be classified in many ways: Power level (from fraction of
School: McGill
Course: Probability And Random Signals 1
Conditional PDF Remarks Total probability: fXY (x y)fY (y) dy fX (x) = fX (x) Bayes rule: fY X (y x) = = f (x, y) fX (x) fXY (x y)fY (y) fXY (x y)fY (y)dy ECSE 305  Winter 2012 (slides based on the notes by B. Champagne) 77 Transformation of joi
School: McGill
Course: Probability And Random Signals 1
Joint PDF Example Let X and Y be jointly continuous with JPDF f (x, y) = cxy 0 if 0 x 1 and 0 y 1, otherwise. 1 Find the constant c. 2 Find the probability that Y X. ECSE 305  Winter 2012 (slides based on the notes by B. Champagne) 44 Joint PDF Solution
School: McGill
Course: Probability And Random Signals 1
Bivariate expectation Let X and Y be two RVs dened over a common sample space, and Z = h(X, Y ) where h : R2 R. Question What is E(Z)? ECSE 305  Winter 2012 (slides based on the notes by B. Champagne) 1 Bivariate expectation Two cases: X, Y : Discrete Jo
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Course: Probability And Random Signals 1
Joint PMF Denition Let X and Y be discrete random variables with sets of possible values RX = cfw_x1 , x2 , . and RY = cfw_y1 , y2 , ., respectively. We say that X and Y are jointly discrete and we dene their joint probability mass function (JPMF) as p(x,
School: McGill
Course: Probability And Random Signals 1
CHAPTERS 11 and 12 1 Multivariate expectations 2 Inequalities 3 Limit theorems ECSE 305  Winter 2012 (slides based on the notes by B. Champagne) 1 Multivariate expectations X1 , . . . , Xn : RVs dened over the same sample space. Y : transformation of X1
School: McGill
Course: Probability And Random Signals 1
CHAPTERS 9 and 11 Bivariate, and Multivariate distributions ECSE 305  Winter 2012 (slides based on the notes by B. Champagne) 1 Bivariate Distributions Introduction Example Experiment: Pick a car out of a black Escort (Eb), a red Escort (Er), a black M
School: McGill
Course: Probability And Random Signals 1
CHAPTER 13 1 Introduction to Random Processes 2 Wide sense stationary processes ECSE 305  Winter 2012 (slides based on the notes by B. Champagne) 1 Random processes Signal: Function of time (t) In many cases, signals exhibit a random behavior. Examples:
School: McGill
Course: Probability And Random Signals 1
Random Variables Classication of RVs 1 Discrete RVs 2 Continuous RVs 3 Mixed RVs ECSE 305  Winter 2012 (slides based on the notes by B. Champagne) 1 Chapter 8 MIXED RANDOM VARIABLES ECSE 305  Winter 2012 (slides based on the notes by B. Champagne) 2 Mix
School: McGill
Course: Probability And Random Signals 1
Expected value Denition Let X be a continuous RV with PDF f (x). Provided the integral xf (x)dx is nite, the expected value of X is dened as E(X) = x f (x) dx. Notation: E(X), or x . E(X): mean, expectation, or expected value. ECSE 305  Winter 2012 (s
School: McGill
Course: Probability And Random Signals 1
Random Variables Classication of RVs 1 Discrete RVs 2 Continuous RVs 3 Mixed RVs ECSE 305  Winter 2012 (slides based on the notes by B. Champagne) 1 Chapter 7 CONTINUOUS RANDOM VARIABLES ECSE 305  Winter 2012 (slides based on the notes by B. Champagne)
School: McGill
Course: Probability And Random Signals 1
Expectation Final remarks The mean is actually a characteristic of the PMF p(x): E(X) = xi p(xi ) xp(x) = xRX i Some times we say A PMF with mean. ECSE 305  Winter 2012 (slides based on the notes by B. Champagne) 81 Variance Motivation We want measure a
School: McGill
Course: Probability And Random Signals 1
Transformation of a RV Introduction X() R h() R 0 S 1 1 1 s1 s2 s3 s4 2 ECSE 305  Winter 2012 (slides based on the notes by B. Champagne) 39 Transformation of a RV Introduction Y = h(X) S R 1 s1 s2 s3 1 s4 ECSE 305  Winter 2012 (slides based on the note
School: McGill
Course: Probability And Random Signals 1
Random Variables Classication of RVs 1 Discrete RVs 2 Continuous RVs 3 Mixed RVs ECSE 305  Winter 2012 (slides based on the notes by B. Champagne) 1 Random Variables Classication of RVs Denition A random variable X is discrete if its CDF F (x) is at, exc
School: McGill
ECSE 321 Winter 2012 Introduction to Software Engineering Lecture 19 Course Review Instructor: Haibo Zeng 1 Announcements Final Exam o 2pm on Tuesday April 24th ECSE 321, Winter 2012 Lecture 19 Haibo Zeng 2 Announcements Assignment 2 o Due at 12pm on Mo
School: McGill
Course: Fundamentals Of Signals And Systems
From Signals and Systems by Steven T. Karris Appendix A Introduction to MATLAB his appendix serves as an introduction to the basic MATLAB commands and functions, procedures for naming and saving the user generated files, comment lines, access to MATLABs E
School: McGill
Course: Fundamentals Of Signals And Systems
ECSE 306 Fundamentals of Signals and Systems Sam Musallam, PhD Electrical & Computer Engineering Associate in Physiology Lecture 1 ECSE 306 Introduction 1. This course is about what happens to a signal when it goes through a system. 2. Many systems are de
School: McGill
Course: Fundamentals Of Signals And Systems
TimeInvariance(TI) HIEveryone, WeendedtheclassonFridayonapositivenoteassomeofyouunderstoodTI. Ihopethisalso helps: ToTestforTI,youwanttocomparetheoutputy whentheinputistimeshifted,x[nN],withthe outputy whentheinputiscurrentbutthetimeisshifted.Whentheinput
School: McGill
Course: Fundamentals Of Signals And Systems
ECSE 306 Fundamentals of Signals and Systems Sam Musallam, Phd Electrical & Computer Engineering Associate in Physiology Bode plots 2nd order systems Wed Nov 2,2011 ECE 306 1 Laplace Transforms So far we have discussed: Laplace Transforms Inverse Laplac
School: McGill
Course: Fundamentals Of Signals And Systems
ECSE 306 Fundamentals of Signals and Systems Sam Musallam, PhD Electrical & Computer Engineering Associate in Physiology 10/21/2011 filters . ECE 306 Filters FrequencySelective Filters Ideal frequencyselective filters are filters that let frequency comp
School: McGill
Course: Fundamentals Of Signals And Systems
ECSE 306 Fundamentals of Signals and Systems Sam Musallam, Phd Electrical & Computer Engineering Associate in Physiology 10/26/2011 Laplace ROC and examples Motivation for the Laplace transform 1. Extension of the Fourier transform 2. Can analyze a system
School: McGill
Course: Fundamentals Of Signals And Systems
ECSE306 FundamentalsofSignalsandSystems Sam Musallam, Phd Electrical & Computer Engineering Associate in Physiology Fourier Series Ch 4 in Book .ECE306 squarewave veryimportant WhatistheFSofasquarewave Considerthefollowingperiodicrectangularwave 1 fundame
School: McGill
Course: Fundamentals Of Signals And Systems
ECSE306 FundamentalsofSignalsandSystems Sam Musallam, PhD Electrical & Computer Engineering Associate in Physiology Fri Oct 12, 2011 Fourier transform properties .ECE306 Conjugation and Conjugate Symmetry In general the signal is complex, so we can take i
School: McGill
Course: Fundamentals Of Signals And Systems
ECSE 306 Fundamentals of Signals and Systems Sam Musallam, PhD Electrical & Computer Engineering Associate in Physiology 10/19/2011 IFT LTI systems . ECE 306 The inverse FT 1 x(t ) 2 X ( j )e jt d The Inverse Fourier Transform Consider the low pass filt
School: McGill
Course: Fundamentals Of Signals And Systems
ECSE306 FundamentalsofSignalsandSystems Sam Musallam, PhD Electrical & Computer Engineering Associate in Physiology Fri Oct 7, 2011 Fourier transform .ECE306 ThecontinuoustimeFT Inordertocomputethefrequencyspectrum ofaperiodicsignals,wewillassumethe aperi
School: McGill
Course: Fundamentals Of Signals And Systems
ECSE306 FundamentalsofSignalsandSystems Sam Musallam, Phd Electrical & Computer Engineering Associate in Physiology Fourier Series Ch 4 in Book .ECE306 FourierSeries TheFourierSeriesallowsustothink aboutsignalsintheFrequency domain. i.e,whatarethedominant
School: McGill
Course: Fundamentals Of Signals And Systems
ECSE306 FundamentalsofSignalsandSystems Sam Musallam, Phd Electrical & Computer Engineering Associate in Physiology Lecture 6 System properties Fourier Series .ECE306 Example: solvingconvolutionsanalytically FindtheoutputoftheLTIsystemwithimpulse respons
School: McGill
Course: Fundamentals Of Signals And Systems
ECE306 FundamentalsofSignalsandSystems Sam Musallam, Phd Electrical & Computer Engineering Associate in Physiology Lecture 4 Conv .ECE306 LinearTimeInvariantsystems(LTI) Veryimportantsystems. ManysystemscanbeapproximatedbyLTI. LTIcanbeanalyzedinconsiderab
School: McGill
Course: Fundamentals Of Signals And Systems
ECSE306 FundamentalsofSignalsandSystems SamMusallam,Phd Electrical&ComputerEngineering AssociateinPhysiology Lecture 5 9/21 More convolutions and LTI .ECE306 Stepsforcontinuousconvolutionusing edgelabeling 1) 2) Definebothx(t)andh(t)asfunctionsof. Fliph()
School: McGill
Course: Fundamentals Of Signals And Systems
ECSE 306 Fundamentals of Signals and Systems Sam Musallam, PhD Electrical & Computer Engineering Associate in Physiology Lecture 2 Chapter 1 in text (BB) If a topic is not on the slides, you do not have to read it. ECSE 306 Even and Odd Signals x(t ) x(t
School: McGill
Course: Fundamentals Of Signals And Systems
ECE306 FundamentalsofSignalsandSystems SamMusallam,Phd Electrical&ComputerEngineering AssociateinPhysiology Lecture 3 9/9 BasicProperties LTI ECE306 Importanttopicsformlectures1and2 1)Sinusoidalandexponentialsignals. 2)Welearntthatacomplexexponentialisa t
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 2
ECSE 210: Electric Circuits 2 Chapter 14 Frequency Response Previous Discussion In general, network functions can be expressed as the ratio of two polynomials in s: N ( s) bm s m bm 1 s m 1 L b1 s bo H ( s) D( s) an s n an 1 s n 1 L a1 s ao K0 (s  z1 )(
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 2
Two Port Networks Chapter 17: TwoPort Networks Historical Perspective Amplifiers and Filters Continued improvements in vacuum tubes and amplifier circuits made longdistance telephone lines possible In 1915 Alexander Graham Bell placed the first transcon
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 2
4/28/2011 ECSE 210: Electric Circuits 2 Chapter 14, Part I: Circuits in the sDomain Sections 14.614.10 1 Element and Kirchhoffs Laws in the sDomain We have analyzed ac circuits in the steadystate using the frequency domain in which s= j Next we will a
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 2
ECSE 210: Electric Circuits 2 Chapter 14 Chapter 13, : Frequency Domain Sections 13.113.5 Frequency Response Again The Same Example Ch13 What is Vo as a function of VI? Vo R VI +  C 1 ZC sC ZR R s j Sinusoidal SteadyState Response Voltage divider: 1
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 2
4/28/2011 ECSE 210: Electric Circuits 2 Chapter 14: Laplace Transform Sections 14.114.6 1 PierreSimon Laplace PierreSimon Laplace Feb. 23, 1749  Feb. 2, 1827 LAPLACE TRANSFORMS Good reference for Laplace transforms Sample problems and clickable answer
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 2
Black Box Revisited f (t) h(t) or y ( t) H(s) ? Impulse Response? Transfer Function? System We will answer this question Impulse Response and Convolution Section 14.9 in D&S f ( t) h(t) y (t) Impulse Response System Convolution helps to determine the effe
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 2
22/12/2008 ECSE 210: Electric Circuits 2 Chapter 11, Part 1: AC SteadyState Power Sections 11.111.8 Inspecting High Voltage Power Lines 1 12/22/08 Next Topic: Power Recall: Power as a function of time i (t ) Passive Sign Convention: + Power supplied to
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 2
4/28/2011 ECSE 210: Electric Circuits 2 Chapter 10: Sinusoidal Sources and Phasors Sections 10.110.6 Ch10 L5 #1 1 Sinusoids 4/28/2011 The sinusoidal forcing function is a very important electric circuit excitation: 1. It is the dominant waveform in the e
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 2
4/28/2011 ECSE 210: Electric Circuits 2 Chapter 9: Second Order Circuits Sections 9.19.8, 9.10 Ch9 L1 #1 1 Airbag Ignition Device pendulum t=0 12 volt + battery  C C is charged up for t<0 L 4 Airbag igniter ignites airbag using an explosive device 2 Rev
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 2
4/28/2011 ECSE 210: Electric Circuits 2 Chapter 10 AC SteadyState Analysis Sections 10.710.13 1 4/28/2011 KCL/KVL for Phasor Circuits i1 (t ) KCL in time domain: i5 (t ) i1(t) i2(t) i3(t) i4(t) i5(t) . 0 i4 (t ) i2 (t ) Complex exponential input: I e
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
8.SecondOrderCircuits operatormethod theparallelRLCcircuit underdamped,overdamped,andcri;cally dampednaturalresponse ECSE200 1 mo;va;on Secondordercircuitsareofwideimportancebecausetheycanstoreenergy andoscillateataprecisefrequencylikemechanicaloscilla
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
TodaysOutline 8. SecondOrderCircuits theparallelRLCcircuit underdamped,overdamped,andcri:cally dampednaturalresponse ECSE200 1 Overview Secondordercircuit:acircuitcomposedofresistors,sourcesandtwo energystoragecomponents,oEenonecapacitorandoneinductor.S
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
TodaysOutline 7. FirstOrderCircuits sequen1alswitching unitstepresponse ECSE200 1 constantinput:generalprocedure step#1:Findtheini1alvalueofthecircuitvariableofinterest,x(0+),using circuitanalysisandcon1nuityofcapacitorvoltageorinductorcurrent. step#2:F
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
TodaysOutline 6. EnergyStorageElements dcsteadystateandswitchedcircuits opampcircuitswithenergystorageelements ECSE200 1 deni?ons steadystate:Regimeofcircuitopera?onwherecircuitvariablesare unchangingin?me.Alltransientshavesubsided. dcsteadystate:Regime
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
List 3 things from the last class that you think will be important in this course: Understand and use Maxwell's Equations to solve problems Mathematical description of electric and magnetic fields Relationship between space and time and mathematical funct
School: McGill
Journal of Systems Architecture 54 (2008) 957966 Contents lists available at ScienceDirect Journal of Systems Architecture journal homepage: www.elsevier.com/locate/sysarc Modular array structure for nonrestoring square root circuit S. Samavi *, A. Sadra
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Telecommunication Systems
ECSE 414 Fall 2010 Introduction to Telecommunication Networks Dept. Electrical and Computer Eng. McGill University Instructor Prof. Michael Rabbat Main research area is Networks (and Machine Learning, DSP,) Office: McConnell Eng Bldg, Room 639 Phone: 51
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Course: Computer Engineering
ECSE 322: Block Devices definitions Buffer: hardware implementation of a circular queue. Data continuously fed in, removed. Burst Feeding: moving many characters into a buffer on a single interrupt. Solution to large overheads associated with interrupts f
School: McGill
Course: Wave
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 352 Electromagnetic Waves Module 4: Waveguides 4.1 Electromagnetic waves in transmission lines References: Section 13.1 Module 4: Waveguides Overview So far we have considered two main situations: vol
School: McGill
Course: Wave
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 352 Electromagnetic Waves Module 5: Antennas 5.1 Basic radiation principles References: Sections 14.114.2 Module 5: Antennas Module 5: Antennas Module 1: Transmission Lines Module 2: The Uniform Plan
School: McGill
Course: Wave
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 352 Electromagnetic Waves 3.1 Wave reflection at normal incidence References: Section 12.1 Module 3: Reflection, dispersion and refraction Overview We know from transmission lines that many effects ar
School: McGill
Course: Wave
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 352 Electromagnetic Waves 1.6 Wave reflection References: Hayt and Buck 10.9 Module 1b: Analog signal transmission Overview Reflections of waves from discontinuities (typically changes in impedance) i
School: McGill
Course: Wave
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 352 Electromagnetic Waves 1.1 Introduction to Transmission Lines References: Hayt and Buck 10.1, 10.2 Module 1: Transmission line basics Transmission line classes A. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Transmission line b
School: McGill
Course: Wave
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 352 Electromagnetic Waves 1.11 Transient signals on transmission lines References: Hayt and Buck 10.14 + V 2R0 Vg 0.8 0.6 R0  1 3R0 0.4 0.2 2.5 5 7.5 10 12.5 time Module 1c: Digital signal transmissi
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Course: Wave
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 352 Electromagnetic Waves 1.13 Review of transmission lines Module 1: Review End of module 1 Class test (20%) Tuesday Oct 8 Covering chapter 10 of the book, module 1 of the slides 50 minutes in durati
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 2
1/7/2015 ECSE 210: Electric Circuits 2 Chapter 9: Second Order Circuits 1 Some SI Units Quantity length time Unit Meter second Symbol m s charge current voltage resistance capacitance inductance energy power Coulomb Ampere Volt Ohm Farad Henry Joule Watt
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
8. Second Order Circuits operator method the parallel RLC circuit underdamped, overdamped, and cri;cally damped natural response ECSE200 1 mo;va;on Second order circuits are of wide importance because they can
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
Todays Outline 8. Second Order Circuits the parallel RLC circuit underdamped, overdamped, and cri:cally damped natural response ECSE200 1 Overview Second order circuit: a circuit composed of resistors, sources a
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
Todays Outline 7. First Order Circuits sequen1al switching unit step response ECSE200 1 constant input: general procedure step #1: Find the ini1al value of the circuit variable of interest, x(0+), using circ
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
A warmup problem A spark plug requires several thousand to several tens of thousand volts to spark and ignite the airfuel mixture of an internal combusBon engine. A typical baEery provides 12V. How are spark
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
Todays Outline 7. First Order Circuits response to a constant input examples ECSE200 1 example 3 You have a voltage source with 100 internal resistance, connected to a 1m coaxial cable (capacitance of 100pF/
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Course: Electric Circuits 1
Todays Outline 7. First Order Circuits response to a constant input RL circuits general procedure ECSE200 1 response to a constant input Consider an RL circuit being switched at t=0 between two dierent open
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
Todays Outline 7. First Order Circuits stability response to nonconstant input sinusoidal input ECSE200 1 Stability Ques%on: What is the behaviour of a rst order circuit which presents a negaBve Thvenin
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
Todays Outline 6. Energy Storage Elements dc steady state and switched circuits ECSE200 1 deni<ons steady state: Regime of circuit opera<on where circuit variables are unchanging in <me. All transients have subs
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
Todays Outline 5. Opera)onal Ampliers OpAmp Circuits Prac8cal OpAmp Model Nega8ve Feedback (revisited) ECSE200 1 Example 8 Assuming ideal opamp behaviour, what is the rela8onship between the output v0 and
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
TodaysOutline 6. EnergyStorageElements opampcircuitswithenergystorageelements ECSE200 1 Mo?va?on: Whyisdoingcalculuswithcircuitsuseful? industrialprocesses maintainingtemperature (viaelectricalhea?ng) withminimumdevia?on fromspeciedtarget robo2cs ecient,
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
TodaysOutline 6. EnergyStorageElements opampcircuitswithenergystorageelements ECSE200 1 physicalinterpreta>on i C dq/dt vi(t) + + +q q 0V R + + vo(t) C dq/dt vi(t) + R d RC dt 1 dt RC +q q i + 0V + Cpassesacurrentiinpropor>on tothe>merateofchangeof inp
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
Todays Outline 5. Opera)onal Ampliers OpAmp Circuits ECSE200 1 Example 4 Assuming ideal opamp behaviour, nd vout as a funcGon of v1 and v2. RF v2 R2 + v1 + R1 + + vout ECSE200
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
5. Opera)onal Ampliers Opera.onal Ampliers Nega.ve Feedback Ideal OpAmp Model OpAmp Circuits Prac.cal OpAmp Model ECSE200 1 Todays Outline 5. Opera)onal Ampliers Opera.onal Ampliers Ideal OpAmp Model OpA
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
4.CircuitTheorems SourceTransforma4ons LinearityandthePrincipleofSuperposi4on ThveninsTheorem NortonsTheorem MaximumPowerTransferTheorem ECSE200 1 Mo4va4on Circuittheoremscangreatlysimplifycircuit analysisandprovideinsightintotheopera4onof circuits Fore
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
3.BasicCircuitAnalysis NodeVoltageMethod MeshCurrentMethod ECSE200 1 Mo8va8on Consideracircuitwith7elements: 7voltagevariables+7currentvariables=14variablestotal 14independentequa8onsrequiredforasolu8on HowdoweorganizeKVL,KCLandelementlaw equa8ons? What
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
Todays Outline 2. Resis've Circuits Ammeters Voltmeters Ohmmeters ECSE200 1 Measurement Precise measurement of current, voltage or resistance requires the use of a properly chosen/designed instrument Ideal am
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
Todays Outline 2. Resis(ve Circuits Equivalent Circuits Series Resistors and the Voltage Divider Parallel Resistors and the Current Divider ECSE200 1 Equivalent Circuits In many situaCons, we only care about t
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
ECSE200 Electric Circuits 1 Winter 2015 Administra8ve Details Instructor: Thomas Szkopek McConnell 643 514.398.3040 Lecture: MWF, 11h3512h25, MacDonald Engineering 280 Quiz: F, 14h3515h
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering McGill University ECSE322 Computer Engineering 12 October 2014 Problem Set 6  Solutions 1. Give upper and lower bounds for the average level of a node in: (a) a complete binary tree of height N (b) a bin
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Computer Engineering Course ECSE322A Problem Set 11 Solutions 12 November 2014 1. Most disk drives, both hard and soft, are designed to record over only part of the available surface. (a) Explain why this
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Computer Engineering Course ECSE322 A Problem Set 8 Solutions 20 October 2014 1. In a system using programmed input and output to communicate with a printer, the printer is connected to the interface via
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering McGill University ECSE322 Computer Engineering 26 January 2010 Problem Set 5 Solutions 1. Define the basic operations available for the Abstract Data Type Stack. Explain how this data type might be implem
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Computer Engineering Course ECSE322A Solutions to Problem Set 10 5 November, 2014 1.Consider a file occupying sequential sectors over four consecutive tracks of a floppy disk. The floppy disk has a track
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Computer Engineering Course ECSE322A Problem Set 9 Solutions 27 October 2014 1. Two computers are to be connected together via a serial link. There are two possible choices for the protocol to be used for
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
International Journal of Emerging Technology and Advanced Engineering Website: www.ijetae.com (ISSN 22502459 (Online), An ISO 9001:2008 Certified Journal,Volume 3, Special Issue 2, January 2013) National conference on Machine Intelligence Research and Ad
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Computer Engineering ECSE322A Fall 2014 Design Project The Project: The goal of the project is to research some issues in a certain area (or areas) of technology associated with this course. As you do so, you will notice that today, computer technology e
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Home Products Services Courses How To About Us Contact Us Login Early Registration Ends Soon for Embedded Security Boot Camp and Embedded Android Boot Camp. Embedded Systems Memory Types Glossary Find definitions for technical Sun, 20071202 12:51  webm
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Marsland Press Journal of American Science 2010:6(4) Kenza Meridji and Khalid T. AlSarayreh Embedded System Using Ultrasonic Waves and Voice Biometric to Build an EGlass for the Blinds Kenza Meridji1, Khalid T. AlSarayreh1. 1 School of Higher Technolog
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Course: Computer Engineering
TECHNICAL NOTE An embedded system for aiding navigation of visually impaired persons Amit Kumar, Rusha Patra, M. Mahadevappa, J. Mukhopadhyay and A. K. Majumdar Visually impaired individuals find navigation difficult as they often lack the much needed inf
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering McGill University ECSE322 Computer Engineering 25 January 2010 Problem Set 4 1. Explain the following terms in your own words: Hash function A Hash Function is a procedure or function which maps a large a
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Course ECSE322 Computer Engineering Problem Set 1 12 September 2014 1. Name 5 components (capabilities) that should be present in any information processing system 2. In a simple communications system, d
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering McGill University ECSE322 Computer Engineering 21 September 2009 Problem Set 2  Solutions 1. Floating point representation: (a) Show the IEEE754 binary representation of the number 0.75 (i.e. in base 1
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering McGill University ECSE322 Computer Engineering 24 September 2009 Problem Set 3  Solutions 1. Hashing: We need to use a hashing function in order to store, in an array of strings, family names of the 10 t
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Course ECSE322 Computer Engineering Problem Set 1 Solutions 21 September 2009 1. Name 5 components (capabilities) that should be present in any information processing system Any information processing sy
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
McGill University Faculty of Engineering FINAL EXAMINATION VERSION A STUDENT NAME AND SIGNATURE MCGILL I.D. NUMBER COMPUTER ENGINEERING ECSE322 Examiner: Professor D.A.Lowther CoExaminer: Signature: Signature: Date: Time: 1400 1700 INSTRUCTIONS: This i
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Course: Parallel Computing
Create account Log in Article Talk Read Edit View history Search Amdahl's law From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Main page Amdahl's law, also known as Amdahl's Contents argument,[1] is used to find the maximum Featured content expected improvement to a
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Signals And Systems
ECSE 306F14 Fundamentals of Signals and Systems: D. Laplace Transform and CT LTI Systems References: Ch 6: The Laplace Transform (Boulet) Ch 7: Application of the Laplace Transform to LTI Differential Systems (Boulet) Ch 8: Time and Frequency Analysis of
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Signals And Systems
ECSE 306F14 Fundamentals of Signals and Systems: E. DiscreteTime Fourier Series and Fourier Transform Ch 12: DiscreteTime Fourier Series and Fourier Transform (Boulet) TOPICS: Fourier Series Representation of DiscreteTime Periodic Signals Properties
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Signals And Systems
ECSE 306F14 Fundamentals of Signals and Systems: F. zTransform Ch 13: The zTransform (Boulet) TOPICS: Development of the TwoSided zTransform ROC of the zTransform Properties of the TwoSided zTransform The Inverse zTransform Analysis and Chara
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Signals And Systems
ECSE 306F14 Fundamentals of Signals and Systems: G. Time and Frequency Analysis of DiscreteTime LTI Systems Ch 14: Time and Frequency Analysis of DiscreteTime Signals and Systems (Boulet) TOPICS: Geometric Evaluation of the DTFT from the PoleZero Plot
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Signals And Systems
ECSE 306F14 Fundamentals of Signals and Systems: C2. ContinuousTime Fourier Transform Ch 5: The ContinuousTime Fourier Transform (Boulet) TOPICS: Fourier Transform as the Limit of a Fourier Series Properties of the Fourier Transform The Inverse Fouri
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Signals And Systems
ECSE 306F14 Fundamentals of Signals and Systems: B. Linear TimeInvariant Systems Ch 2: Linear TimeInvariant Systems (Boulet) TOPICS: DiscreteTime LTI Systems: The Convolution Sum ContinuousTime LTI Systems: The Convolution Integral Properties of Linea
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Course: Intro To Signals And Systems
ECSE 306F14 Fundamentals of Signals and Systems: C1. Fourier Series Representation of Periodic CT Signals Ch 4: Fourier Series Representation of Periodic CT Signals (Boulet) TOPICS: Linear Combinations of Harmonically Related Complex Exponentials Determin
School: McGill
Course: Parallel Computing
Parallelism Available m m Bits Operations n n m Threadlevel n m m m Add, subtract, multiply, Instructionlevel (ILP) m How many processor instructions in parallel? How many threads at once Processlevel as above, less used Tasklevel Coarselevel: compl
School: McGill
Course: Parallel Computing
Hardware Support for CC Zeljko Zilic McConnell Engineering Building Room 546 * Ch. 5.5 and 6 in the textbook Outline m m m Synchronization Buses SplitTransaction Buses 4Nov14 ECSE 420 Parallel Computing Role of Synchronization m m A collection of proce
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Course: Embedded Systems
Chapter 3 EMBEDDED SYSTEM HARDWARE 3.1 Introduction It is one of the characteristics of embedded and cyberphysical systems that both hardware and software must be taken into account. The reuse of available hard and software components is at the heart of
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Course: Embedded Systems
Chapter 4 SYSTEM SOFTWARE Not all components of embedded systems need to be designed from scratch. Instead, there are standard components that can be reused. These components comprise knowledge from earlier design efforts and constitute intellectual prope
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Course: Embedded Systems
Chapter 1 INTRODUCTION 1.1 Application areas and examples Embedded and cyphy systems are present in quite diverse areas. The following list comprises key areas in which such systems are used: Automotive electronics: Modern cars can be sold in technologic
School: McGill
ECSE 414 Intro to Telecom Networks Fall 2011 Final Exam Solutions Question 1 [ 30 marks] a. [2 marks] Some advantages of the layered Internet architecture are: Each layers only needs to be aware of the ser
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Telecommunication Systems
ECSE 414 Intro to Telecom Networks Fall 2009 Midterm Exam Question 1 [30 marks] a) The telephone network uses a circuit switched architecture, and the internet uses a packet switched architecture. In the telephone network, the intelligence resides in the
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
Name: Mark: ( ECSE 351 ELECTROMAGNETIC FIELDS QUIZ #1 28September2012 ,m s. L 53."; ID: /10) Please answer the following 10 questions. Each question is worth 1 mark. 1. 5. What is the name of the main set of equations used in the study of electromagnetic
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Course: Electromagnetic Fields
ECSE 351 ELECTROMAGNETIC FIELDS Name: a , raw:4 QUIZ #3 ID: Mark: ( /20) Please answer the following questions. 1. Write the two general boundary conditions for the electric ux density (D) and the electric intensity (E) elds for material regions and spec
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Course: Electromagnetic Fields
ECSE 351 ELECTROMAGNETIC FIELDS Name: So LMFI OMJ QUIZ #2 ID: Mark: ( /10) Please answer the following questions. Each question is worth 1 mark. 1. Provide the formula (including units) for the integral form of the MaxwellAmpere law in freespace and b
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Course: Computer Engineering
Name: Student ID: Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Computer Engineering Course 304322A CLASS TEST 2 Solutions 12 November 2007  1135 to 1225 This is a closed book test. No aids other than a hand calculator are permitted. All 4 questions
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Course: Computer Engineering
ECSE322B Class Test 2 Version 1 Initials _ Signature: _ I.D. Number: _ Printed Name: _ McGill University Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Course ECSE322B  Computer Engineering Class Test 2 Version 1 Solutions Monday, March 26, 2012 PLE
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Course: Computer Engineering
McGill University Faculty of Engineering FINAL EXAMINATION FALL 2006 (DECEMBER 2005) VERSION A COMPUTER ENGINEERING ECSE322A 6 December 2005, 0900  1200 Examiner: Professor D.A.Lowther CoExaminer: Professor T.Arbel Signature: Signature: STUDENT NAME AN
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Name: Student ID: Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Computer Engineering Course ECSE322B CLASS TEST 2 27 March 2006  1135 to 1225 This is a closed book test. No aids other than a hand calculator are permitted. All questions carry an equa
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Name: Student ID: Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Computer Engineering Course ECSE322A CLASS TEST 1 4 October 2006  1135 to 1225 This is a closed book test. No aids other than a hand calculator are permitted. All questions carry an equ
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Name: Student ID: Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Computer Engineering Course 304322A CLASS TEST 2 15 November 2006  1135 to 1225 This is a closed book test. No aids other than a hand calculator are permitted. All questions carry an eq
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering McGill University Course ECSE322A Computer Engineering Pop Quiz 1 1. Two polynomials are to be stored in a sparse format (not using hashing). An algorithm is designed to be able to add the two polynomials
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering McGill University Course ECSE322A Computer Engineering Pop Quiz 2 1. A Vectored Interrupt a. b. c. d. e. Reduces the memory requirements for handling interrupts Provides a mechanism for updating the Progr
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering McGill University Course ECSE322A Computer Engineering Pop Quiz 3 You have about 10 minutes for this test. Questions: 1. The primary function of a cursor in a graphical display is to: a. b. c. d. e. Indic
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Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering McGill University Course ECSE322A Computer Engineering Pop Quiz 5 You have about 10 minutes for this test. Questions: 1. Which of the following is a shareable resource? a. b. c. d. e. The random access me
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Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering McGill University Course ECSE322A Computer Engineering Pop Quiz 4 You have about 10 minutes for this test. Questions: 1. The addresses of files on a disk are usually kept in: a) b) c) d) e) Main memory Th
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
1. Which of the following statements is True? a. b. c. d. e. In an array, all the elements are of the same type In a vector, elements may be of differing types In an array, the value of the element is used as the key In a hashed storage structure, the tim
School: McGill
McGill Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 461 Electric Machinery Winter 2009 Sample Final Examination INSTRUCTIONS: Attempt 6 out of the 7 questions. All 6 questions answered carry equal weight. This is an OPEN BOOK examination. CR
School: McGill
April 2009 Final Examination ELECTRIC MACHINERY ECSE 461  001 APRIL 24, 2009 9:00 AM Examiner: Joos, Geza Assoc Examiner: Galiana, Francisco Student Name: McGill ID: INSTRUCTIONS: Attempt 6 out of the 7 questions. All 6 questions answered carry equal wei
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DEPARTMENT OF ELECTRICAL AND COMPUTER ENGINEERING ELECTRIC MACHINERY ECSE461A Examiner: Professor 13511001 5 Date: December 15,2004 Associate Examiner: Professor (ieanoos 7 Time: AM (3 hours) INSTRUCTIONS:  l crib sheet (8 inches X 11.5inehes) permitted
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
Errata Svoboda and Dorf, Introduction to Electric Circuits (9e) Page xiv: in the list of Summarizing Tables and Figures Table 8.111 should be Table 8.121. Page 7: Power is the time rate of supplying or receiving energy.
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
Practice set 5 with solutions P 4.51 Determine the mesh currents, i1, i2, and i3, for the circuit shown in Figure P 4.51. Figure P 4.51 Solution: The mesh equations are 2 i1 9 (i1 i 3 ) 3(i1 i 2 ) 0 15 3 (i1 i 2 ) 6 (i 2 i 3 ) 0 6 (i 2 i 3 ) 9 (i1 i 3
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
Problem Set 1 with solutions P 1.22 The current in a circuit element is i(t) = 4(1e5t) A when t 0 and i(t) = 0 when t < 0. Determine the total charge that has entered a circuit element for t 0. t 0 Hint: q(0) = i ( ) = 0d = 0 Solution: t t t t 4 4 q (t )
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
Practice set 3 with solutions P 4.22 Determine the node voltages for the circuit of Figure P 4.22. Figure P 4.22 Solution: KCL at node 1: KCL at node 2: KCL at node 3: v v v 1 2 1 1 0 5 v v 20 1 2 20 5 v v v v 1 2 2 3 2 v 3 v 2 v 40 1 2 3 20 10 v v v
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
Practice set 3 with Solutions P 3.34 Determine the voltage v in the circuit shown in Figure P 3.34. Figure P 3.34 Solution: Voltage division 16 12 8 V 16 8 4 v3 12 4 V 48 v1 KVL: v3 v v1 0 v 4 V P 3.36 The input to the circuit shown in Figure P 3.3
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
Practice set 2 with solution P 2.21 An element has voltage v and current i as shown in Figure P 2.21a. Values of the current i and corresponding voltage v have been tabulated as shown in Figure P 2.21b. Determine if the element is linear. Figure P 2.2
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
April 2012 Final Examination Electric Circuits 1 ECSE200 Section: 1 26 April 2012, 2:00PM Examiner: Thomas Szkopek Assoc Examiner: Zetian Mi INSTRUCTIONS: This is a CLOSED BOOK examination. NO CRIB SHEETS are permitted. Provide your answers in an EXAM BO
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
McGill University Faculty of Engineering COURSE: ECSE200  Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering FINAL EXAMINATION Examiner: Thomas Szkopek _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Date: 20 June 2008 Time: 9:3512:35 INSTRUCTIONS A) Read all four exam questions very carefully.
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
; McGill June 2009 Final Examination Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering ECSE 200 Section 1 12 June 2009, 9:35 Examiner: Thomas Szkopek IStudent Name: I IMcGill 10: i I I I I I I I I I INSTRUCTIONS: This is a CLOSED BOOK examination. SPACE IS P
School: McGill
Course: Electric Circuits 1
McGill University Faculty of Engineering .OURSE: ECSE200  Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering FINAL EXAMINATION (''\ _ \ 1\ f) Examiner: Thomas Szkopek _ _ J_'_J.J~z. _ _ Date: 14 June 2007 Time: 10:00  13:00 INSTRUCTIONS A) Read all four exam
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
McGill University Faculty of Engineering FINAL EXAMINATION WINTER 2000 (APRIL 2000) VERSION 1 STUDENT NAME AND SIGNATURE MCGILL I.D. NUMBER INTRODUCTION TO COMPUTER ENGINEERING II 304222B Examiner: Professor D.A.Lowther CoExaminer: Professor K.Khordoc S
School: McGill
Course: Parallel Computing
Create account Log in Article Talk Read Edit View history Search Gustafson's law From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Main page Gustafson's Law (also known as Contents GustafsonBarsis' law) is a law in computer Featured content science which says that co
School: McGill
Course: Parallel Computing
next up previous Next: Microbenchmarking Tools Up: Maximizing Beowulf Performance Previous: Introduction Amdahl's Law & Parallel Speedup The theory of doing computational work in parallel has some fundamental laws that place limits on the benefits one can
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Signals And Systems
Part 7: THE LAPLACE and Z TRANSFORMS If Recfw_s > a + X1 (s) 7.1. THE LAPLACE TRANSFORM = e e = 1 (s+a)t e s+a 0 = 1 s+a 0 X2 (s) Let x(t) be a signal, then = est (eat )dt + x(t)e e(s+a)t dt If Recfw_s a The Laplace transform is the sister transform of t
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Signals And Systems
4.2. THE DISCRETETIME FOURIER TRANSFORM To see this sampling eect, consider a niteduration sequence x[n] and construct a periodic signal x[n], for which x[n] is one period x[n] 0 n N 1 x[n] = 0 otherwise DiscreteTime Fourier Transform The FT of an di
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
McGill University ECSE 421: EMBEDDED SYSTEMS Winter 2013 Midterm Examination 8:359:55 AM, February 21th, 2013 Duration: 80 minutes Write your name and student number in the space below. Do the same on the
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
Embedded System Properties Embedded systems have timetomarket constraints Leverage previous design effort (intellectual property) to accelerate current design effort Hardware IP Cores, memories, interconnect Software IP os, middleware, communication lib
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
McGill University ECSE 421: EMBEDDED SYSTEMS Winter 2013 Midterm Examination 8:359:55 AM, February 21th, 2013 Duration: 80 minutes Write your name and student number in the space below. Do the same on the
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
McGill University ECSE 421: EMBEDDED SYSTEMS Winter 2012 Midterm Examination 7:058:25, February 28th, 2012 Duration: 80 minutes Write your name and student number in the space below. Do the same on the t
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
V1 McGill University ECSE 421: EMBEDDED SYSTEMS Winter 2012 Final Examination 6:009:00 PM, April 23rd, 2012 Duration: 3 hours Examiner: Prof. B. H. Meyer Associate Examiner: Prof. W. J. Gross Write you
School: McGill
Course: CIRCUIT ANALYSIS
'" ~+",50:7~1~So=4L_~_Sg ) ~    !    1 10 . .iM 1." _ " (5+ 1) .". , '\ \ , . 1          ~~i~40 ~.s~" : ~  I \i~O!. 'fl.o.~~I '" +T S. ~\ ) ' 4 O Cf\JO r' > I ~ \0 I . \r +&:~ cAt 'lTr1'~  1  , ~~,r:0r1 i
School: McGill
Course: CIRCUIT ANALYSIS
McGill University . FINAL EXAMINATION Faculty of Engineering FAMILY NAME (PRINT) Winter 2009 FIRST NAME (PRINT) SECTION STUDENT I.D. Circuit Analysis ECSE 210 Date: Wedne.day, April 22, 200.9 Time: 2:00 PM Examiner: Prof. M. D~ L,lne Signature: ~ ~ Co
School: McGill
Course: CIRCUIT ANALYSIS
ECSE 210 QUIZ#4 (30 minutes) Name: Student ID: Q1) (4 marks) Q2)a) The current driving the network in the circuit shown below is i = 10cos(50000t) mA. Find the average power consumed by the 40 kohm resistor, inductor and the capacitor (6 marks)
School: McGill
Course: CIRCUIT ANALYSIS
Q1 a) frequency = 500/2 = 79.6 Hz ( 1 mark ) Convert cosine to a sine with positive amplitude using: 6cos(500t + 30) = 6sin(500t+300) Phase difference = 70 + (360300) = 130 degrees ( 1 mark) b) 2 (3 + 4.52 )1/2 = 5.41 Arctan(4.5/3) = 56.3 degrees Argume
School: McGill
Course: CIRCUIT ANALYSIS
ECSE 210 NAME: Quiz 5 8 June 2011 ID: Read each question and its parts carefully before starting. Show all your work. Give units with your answers (where appropriate). 1. Frequency response. [5pt] (a) Consider the asymptotic Bode magnitude and phase plots
School: McGill
Course: CIRCUIT ANALYSIS
Q1) R1/C1 = R1/(1+sC1R1) R2/C2 = R2/(1+sC2R2) V0(s)/Vs(s) = [ R2/(1+sC2R2)]/[ R1/(1+sC1R1)] H(s) = (R2/R1)*(1+sC1R1)/(1+sC2R2) Pole => 1+sC2R2=0, 1+4s=0 and s = 1/4 .The system is stable as the pole is in Left Half Plane Q2) At t=0 => 12 =90000*I I=1.
School: McGill
Course: CIRCUIT ANALYSIS
Q1) KCL at top node: (4Vl)/2 = Vl/2j + Vl/(1j2) (1 mark) Vl = 2.8 + j0.4 V (1 mark) I = (4Vl)/2 = 0.632 arg(18.4) (1 mark) i(t) = 0.632cos(2t18.4) A (1 mark) Q2) Using the principle of superposition Short circuit the voltage source with w = 4 rads KC
School: McGill
Course: CIRCUIT ANALYSIS
Q1) Correct Y intercept 20log(2.5*1*10/(50*1000)=66 dB You need to make the coefficient of all the terms multiplied with s equal 1 (1 mark) Correct labeling of axis + units(1 mark) Increase of 20dB/dec at 1 rad/s and at 10 rad/s (1 mark) Decrease of 20dB
School: McGill
Course: INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONICS
Questions 1. For the circuit shown below in figure 1, you are given: VDD = 5V and R = 1.67 k. The number of diodes wired in parallel is M. All diodes in the circuit are identical, and have the following parameters: IS = 1015 A and n=1.25 . Use the expone
School: McGill
Course: INTRODUCTION TO ELECTRONICS
Tutorial 2 Sept. 20, 21, and 25, 2006 The following pertain to the 8 questions on diodes. 1. 4 equations, 4 unknowns (I, V1, V2, m) V1 + V2 = 1.657V VOUT I (1.67 k ) = 5 (1.67 k ) I = 1.657V I = ISe V1 nVT V2 I = I S e nVT m Eqn. 2 yields I = 2mA directly
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Telecommunication Systems
ECSE 414 Intro. to Telecom. Networks Assignment #4  Fall 2009 ECSE 414  Homework Assignment #4 Network Layer Due Thursday, November 11, 2009 Note: Unless otherwise noted, all assignments are due at the beginning of the lecture period on the due date. Fo
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
[ceE __"_rc T o l t 7 a s r S Ll ASI f'c'i. e uf c "1'\ CI, G q *' o' 3*, Gr.uia,[ c*,.A"tdor " *) p t'ar >) 'tr. ,!,) a) =7 F = r > T\ l/ r a! ,^ f cr Jt. Juv ctf;n ' :cfw_ I e(+ i) '= ly\ t ao. V * = clf f v\A n.^  /X ee 7 4 a\ = >^ts J
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
ECSE 35113 Electromagnetic Fields Assignment 3' Solution Paw: ,f u 1y I" an mix; erg.ch Jim" e. mmfafw :M? cal1:qu and corresfma'xk merwfj fill)! 'in 715$ ffw? Mr WEI: 5kg; m #9 Hydc 6:9? fdfm; 5 5Whf$ if! afferndfifj PF. 55. 3 acm: an" hieiron can
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
ECSE 351B Electromagnetic Fields .13 $5 if? Assignment 6 Solution ECSE 351B Electromagnetic Fields Assignment 6: Solutions Solution. The part of the cylinders inside the uid has larger pernn'ttniInr than that above the uid. Each part is Viewed as a capac
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
t Matticam L. .gcgggg) 11 March 2011 ECSE 351B Electromagnetic Fields Assignment 5 Due: 22 March 2011 ls. l. Problem 3 l 8 from the course text. if; 2. Problem 319 From the course test.  3. Problem 324 from the course text. 5 4. Problem 326 from the c
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
351 Assignment 1 Sniutinns Outline Page 1 of 6 Prnhlem #1 cfw_5.14; #5: H: I" i a! faint? cfw_llI'l f/ r 2" a?) M t I xoaypaz  mgjzgj 4' i J o n = gmfzr @0  roan? Qua Er M (CJA = 17:3 15:55? 644.? Jr  ;, . cm; . f1! rkamw 1; n 1' = 2'de l I
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
Prhlem # 1 3'1 (a) EEEEffcffdd mai'igr ,i'd', 5 #1! 76m. (39); G" = EH: '5'" T _J ._ _ L _ EEIM _ I cfw_Inf11E .nl"lxqg* ir m I 1 H J (5.] ,5; =e=m 3.25m: = 4.5.3: Egan ' 1. = I.EId* E'zmm: (1:)me (31: . J _ _ I? = 74:35 = 3.5:.In.at = mmig M
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
35] Assignment; Salutiuns Outline Fame 1' of 6 t! mm, 1 34. 651) TI: +2 a; ' I Hthtd rur Wf dt'u'r'r'r; I: m i Inner ad duhr (mean4. ! rs If?.ch':'in"d" gm I 7319;! fdcymxfi ark'2!" #2: UJHsacJIEJLa! 5a ? cfw_73:3 ping: mmrdw B."  5"?
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
351B Assignment 3 Salutions Outline Page 1 0f 4 W "T"'_'_ 1 _' "" 22.](2) F?  at (20*  4,40x.l 2+8. (a) div? : o 05) v3 3 a 96m; + 3: mama I cfw_5) my cfw_:3le cfw_=4ny ,5. .  i. : 113W 5".1 a5 35,; m; r 3 INFEa: + 3y 1' '32 _ 7(2a
School: McGill
Course: Electromagnetic Fields
ECSE 351A Electromagnetic Fields Assignment l Due Date: [)3 October Etlll 1. ll sing standard scalar volumeintegration methodsr make use of the triple integral of or, do given by cfw_1.6) in the course notes to nd the charge :3 inside the following volume
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Computer Engineering ECSE322B Fall 2010 Design Project The Project: The goal of the project is to research some issues in a certain area (or areas) of technology associated with this course. As you do so, you will notice that today, computer technology e
School: McGill
Course: SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS 1
ECSE 303: Signals and Systems 1 Fall 2013 (Aditya Mahajan) Assignment 4 Due date: December 2, 2013 10 marks Q1. (3 marks) Consider a LTI system described by the following dierential equation d2 y(t) dy(t) dx(t) +5 + 6y(t) = + x(t) 2 dt dt dt a. Write the
School: McGill
Course: SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS 1
ECSE 303: Signals and Systems 1 Fall 2013 (Aditya Mahajan) Assignment 2 Due date: October 29, 2013 10 marks Note: Two random questions will be graded. If the material for a question has not been covered until the class on Sep 23, that question will not be
School: McGill
Course: SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS 1
ECSE 303: Signals and Systems 1 Fall 2013 (Aditya Mahajan) Assignment 3 Due date: November 21, 2013 10 marks Q1. (3 marks) Let X(j) denote the Fourier transform of the signal shown below. Without explicitly evaluating X(j), evaluate the following: a. X(0)
School: McGill
Course: SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS 1
ECSE 303: Signals and Systems 1 Fall 2013 (Aditya Mahajan) Assignment 1 Due date: September 24, 2013 10 marks Note: Two random questions will be graded. If the material for a question has not been covered until the class on Sep 23, that question will not
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Computer Engineering Course ECSE322B Problem Set 7 Solutions 15 October 2014 1. Consider the timings involved in the keyboard circuit discussed in class: a. There is the clock driving the counter. b. Ther
School: McGill
Course: Parallel Computing
Universit dOttawa University of Ottawa cole d'ingnierie et de technologie de l'information (EITI) School of Information Technology and Engineering (SITE) CEG 4131 Computer Architecture III: MIDTERM Date: October 28th Duration: 75minutes Total Points = 100
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Signals And Systems
17 1.2.3 The DiscreteTime Unit Impulse and Unit Step Sequences Unit impulse sequence (or unit impulse or unit sample) 1, 0, [n] = n=0 n=0 (also referred to as Kronecker delta function) [n] 0 n Unit step sequence (unit step) 1, 0, u[n] = n0 n<0 u[n] 0 Lamp
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Signals And Systems
ECSE 306F14 Fundamentals of Signals and Systems: Lectures: Tuesday/Thursday, 11:3512:55, ENGTR0060 Instructor: Tho LeNgoc, tho.lengoc@mcgill.ca, MC815, Office Hours: Tue/Thu, 10:1511:15 (before class) by email appointment Teaching Assistant: Ahmed Ma
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Signals And Systems
ECE 301 Signals and Systems Solution to Assignment 2 September 7, 2006 1 ECE 301 Solution to Homework Assignment 2 1. Indicate whether the following systems are causal, invertible, linear, memoryless, and/or time invariant by circling the correct options.
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Signals And Systems
Department of Electrical & Computer Engineering McConnell Engineering Building 3480 University, Montral, Qubec, H3A 0E9 FALL 2014 ECSE306: FUNDAMENTALS OF SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS ASSIGNMENT 1 (Due: September 25, 2014) 1) For each of the fol
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Signals And Systems
1. Show that FALL 2014 Department of Electrical & Computer Engineering McConnell Engineering Building 3480 University, Montral, Qubec, H3A 0E9 ECSE306: FUNDAMENTALS OF SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS ASSIGNMENT 2 (Due: October 2, 2014)  2. Show that if a
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Signals And Systems
Department of Electrical & Computer Engineering McConnell Engineering Building 3480 University, Montral, Qubec, H3A 0E9 ECSE306: FUNDAMENTALS OF SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS ASSIGNMENT 4 (Due: Tuesday, November 18, 2014) 1. Determine the discrete Fouri
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Signals And Systems
Department of Electrical & Computer Engineering McConnell Engineering Building 3480 University, Montral, Qubec, H3A 0E9 FALL 2014 ECSE306: FUNDAMENTALS OF SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS ASSIGNMENT 5 (Due: Friday, November 28, 2014) 1. Find the ztransfor
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Signals And Systems
FALL 2014 Department of Electrical & Computer Engineering McConnell Engineering Building 3480 University, Montral, Qubec, H3A 0E9 ECSE306: FUNDAMENTALS OF SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS ASSIGNMENT 3 (Due: due Friday, October 31, 2014) 1. Sketch   1 2 a
School: McGill
Course: Intro To Signals And Systems
FALL 2014 Department of Electrical & Computer Engineering McConnell Engineering Building 3480 University, Montral, Qubec, H3A 0E9 ECSE306: FUNDAMENTALS OF SIGNALS AND SYSTEMS (3 credits, (324), Prerequisite: ECSE 210 and MATH 270 or MATH 271) Cl
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
McGill ECE ECSE 421: Embedded Systems Winter 2013 Assignment 6 Solution Question 1, Scheduling Dependent Tasks (2 pts) Assume a system of five interdependent tasks T1 to T5. Assume a system of five interdependent
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
McGill ECE ECSE 421: Embedded Systems Winter 2013 Assignment 5 Solution Question 1, Realtime Calculus (2 pts) a. Draw the arrival curves ! and ! for a stream of events given a period of five time units and
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
McGill ECE ECSE 421: Embedded Systems Winter 2013 Assignment 5 Due March 21, 2013, 11:59 PM Assignment guidelines: You may type or write your answers by hand. If you write by hand, make sure it is clearly pre
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
McGill ECE ECSE 421: Embedded Systems Winter 2013 Assignment 6 Due April 4, 2013, 11:59 PM Assignment guidelines: You may type or write your answers by hand. If you write by hand, make sure it is clearly pres
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
McGill ECE ECSE 421: Embedded Systems Winter 2013 Assignment 4 Solution Question 1, FlexRay (4 pts) Using the leviFRP software available on the course website, model the following system. Consider a system with
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
McGill ECE ECSE 421: Embedded Systems Winter 2013 Assignment 3 Solution Question 1, Timing Semantics in VHDL Simulations (4 pts) (a) Explain the significance of cycle concisely and give an example its use. A cy
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
McGill ECE ECSE 421: Embedded Systems Winter 2013 Assignment 4 Due February 28, 2013, 11:59 PM Assignment guidelines: You may type or write your answers by hand. If you write by hand, make sure it is clearly
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
McGill&ECE& & ECSE&421:&Embedded&Systems& Winter&2013& Assignment)2) Solution) Question)1,)StateCharts)(2)pts) A B C D E d F e K G H M t I t J L O n m t N t a H t P z Z & Indicate&which&the&states&the&StateChart&model&will&be&in&after&processing&each&even
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
McGill ECE ECSE 421: Embedded Systems Winter 2013 Assignment 3 Due February 14, 2013, 11:59 PM Assignment guidelines: You may type or write your answers by hand. If you write by hand, make sure it is clearly
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
McGill ECE ECSE 421: Embedded Systems Winter 2013 Assignment 2 Due January 31, 2013, 11:59 PM Assignment guidelines: You may type or write your answers by hand. If you write by hand, make sure it is clearly p
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
McGill ECE ECSE 421: Embedded Systems Winter 2013 Assignment 1 Due January 17, 2013, 11:59 PM Assignment guidelines: You may type or write your answers by hand. If you write by hand, make sure it is clearly p
School: McGill
Course: Parallel Computing
OpenMP ECSE 420  Tutorial 3 Dimitrios Stamoulis TR 4110 October 6, 2014 Tutorial 3 Introduction User Applications & Programs User / System Boundary OS level Software / Hardware Boundary Hardware ECSE 420, Tutorial 3 2 Tutorial 3 Introduction From ECSE 42
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Course: Parallel Computing
Tutorial 2 ECSE 420 Tutorial 2 Dimitrios Stamoulis TR 4110 September 29, 2014 ECSE 420 Tutorials (1/2) Hours and Location Group 1 : Mondays, 04:00 PM  5:30 PM (TR4110) Group 2 : Wednesdays, 04:00 PM  5:30 PM (TR4110) Our goal to have a foretaste of:
School: McGill
Course: Parallel Computing
Tutorial 6 ECSE 420 Tutorial 6 Dimitrios Stamoulis TR 4110 October 27, 2014 Lab 2 Gaussian Elimination GE kernel for (k = 0; k < N  1; k+) for (i = k+1; i < N; i+) cfw_ l = A[i][k] / A[k][k]; for (j = k + 1; j < N; j+) A[i][j] = A[i][j] l*A[k][j]; ECS
School: McGill
Course: Parallel Computing
Module 2: Parallel Comp. Setup m m m m m Parallel computing challenge Our course focus Ways to compute in parallel Sources of parallelism Technology underpinning n n 2014090 9 Area vs. delay Locality challenge, memory wall ECSE 420 Parallel Computing Ap
School: McGill
Course: Parallel Computing
ECSE 420 Parallel Computing Zeljko Zilic McConnell Engineering Building Room 546 Parallel Computing & World History m m Computers: human invention a general purpose tool Parallelism obvious right from the start n m m Even before computers existed m E.g.:
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Course: Parallel Computing
Performance * Issues Zeljko Zilic McConnell Engineering Building Room 546 * Ch. 3 in the textbook Overview m m m Process of creating a parallel program Performance issues Architectural interactions n n 15Oct14 Three major programming models What primiti
School: McGill
Course: Parallel Computing
Example: Iterative Equation Solver m m Simplified version of a piece of Ocean simulation Illustrate program in lowlevel parallel language n n n Clike pseudocode with simple extensions for parallelism Expose basic comm. and synch. primitives State of mos
School: McGill
Course: Digital System Design
1 McGill University Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Course: ECSE323 Digital Systems Design Winter 2008 Assignment #4 (with solutions) TOPIC: Combinational Circuit Synthesis PART I.CLASSIC TWOLEVEL CIRCUIT SYNTHESIS (Review Chapters 2
School: McGill
Course: Digital System Design
McGill University Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Course: ECSE 323 Digital Systems Design FALL 2008 Assignment #4 (with solutions) TOPIC: COMBINATIONAL CIRCUITS SYNTHESIS 1.A very frequently used circuit is one that converts from n full
School: McGill
Course: Digital System Design
McGill University Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Course: ECSE323 Digital System Design Winter 2009 Assignment #11 Solutions TOPIC: Datapath/Controller System Design Tuesday Tutorial Session Design a datapath/controller system that comp
School: McGill
Course: Digital System Design
McGill University Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Course: ECSE323 Digital System Design Winter 2008 Assignment #11 Solutions TOPIC: Datapath/Controller System Design Tuesday Tutorial Session Design a datapath/controller system that comp
School: McGill
Course: Digital System Design
1 McGill University Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Course: ECSE323 Digital System Design Fall 2007 Assignment #11 Solutions TOPIC: Datapath/Controller System Design Tutorial Session 1 (Monday) Design a system that computes the factoria
School: McGill
Course: Digital System Design
McGill University Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Course: ECSE323 Digital System Design Fall 2008 Assignment #10 TOPIC: Datapath/Controller System Design Monday Tutorial Session Design a datapath/controller system that computes the Harm
School: McGill
Course: Measurement Lab
Op amp inverter construction   we forgot to connect the positive to ground (that's the third pin on left side)  also, carefully note vcc + and  connections. One goes to ground, and a wire btw them both to ground the other on as well. Master is +,  i
School: McGill
Course: Measurement Lab
ac introduces a capactitor and doesnt let low frequencies pass through. problematic for low pass and band filter q factor and formula?
School: McGill
Course: Parallel Computing
Processes and Threads ECSE 420  Tutorial 1 Dimitrios Stamoulis TR 4110 September 22, 2014 ECSE 420 Tutorials Introduction Why we are here? User Applications & Programs User / System Boundary OS level Software / Hardware Boundary Hardware ECSE 420, Tutori
School: McGill
Course: DESIGN PRINCIPLES AND METHODS
Lab 1  Locomotion By driving both wheel motors of a twowheeled robot at the same speed in the same direction, the robot can travel in a (somewhat) straight line. Similarly, by driving both wheel motors of a twowheeled robot at the same speed in opposite
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Problem Set 3 Course 322, Fall 2008 1 Binary Trees Problem: Upper and lower bounds for average level of a node. Average level of nodes can vary even if height is xed. Last level can contain between 1 and 2N 1 nodes. Average level is given by avg = (1 l
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Problem Set 2 Course 322, Fall 2008 1 Hashing Functions Question 1: Hashing function to store family names of ten students Hashing function: Hk (e) = (e)M odM + k)M odM k  hashing function number e  hashing function key M  size of the Array Examples
School: McGill
Course: Computer Engineering
Number Representations IEEE Floating Point Format 32 bits used. 1 (MSB) sign bit 8 exponent bits in excess127 format Mantissa is 23 bits long and is in 1.x format. Problem 1a 0.75 Sign bit should be 1. 0.75 can be written as 3/22 = 1.5/2 Since IEE
School: McGill
Course: Measurement Lab
Elitsa Asenova  260481980 Marah _ Group W11 ECSE 291 Experiment 4 Lab Report Transient Response of RLC Circuits Lab performed on March 12, 2014 1. First Order RC Circuits Determine the time constant using the oscilloscope and explain how you did that Vhi
School: McGill
Course: Measurement Lab
1/22/2014 Ammeter desig n : Dc M eter ing Cir cuits Ammeter design A met er designed t o measure elec t ric al c urrent is popularly c alled an "ammet er" bec ause t he unit of measurement is "amps." In ammet er designs, ext ernal resist ors added t o ext
School: McGill
Course: Measurement Lab
1/22/2014 Voltmeter desig n : Dc M eter ing Cir cuits Voltmeter design As was st at ed earlier, most met er movement s are sensit ive devic es. Some D'Arsonval movement s have f ull sc ale def lec t ion c urrent rat ings as lit t le as 50 A, wit h an (in
School: McGill
Course: Measurement Lab
University of Florida Department of Electrical & Computer Engineering EEL 3111  Summer 2011 Revision 0 Drs. E. M. Schwartz & R. Srivastava Ode Ojowu, TA Page 1/6 25May111 Lab 2: DC Measurements OBJECTIVES Understand the galvanometer and its limitations
School: McGill
Course: Measurement Lab
Student Guide Voltmeter System Design and Testing DC/AC Circuits Student Name: _ Acknowledgements Subject Matter Expert: Roy Brixen, Professor, College of San Mateo, CA Purpose The purpose of this lab is to bring together all the principles and laws of se
School: McGill
Course: Measurement Lab
Elitsa Asenova  260481980 Marah Abu Dieyeh  260582251 Group W11 ECSE 291 Experiment 4 Lab Report Transient Response of RLC Circuits Lab performed on March 12, 2014 1. First Order RC Circuits Vhigh = 4V Vlow = 160mV Vhigh  Vlow = 3.84V 3.84V * 0.368 = 1
School: McGill
Course: Measurement Lab
Electrical Measurement Laboratory Laboratory #3 Overview of experiment #3 1. Thevenin Equivalent circuits 2. Input/output resistance measurement 3. Wheatstone Bridge Applications 4. Opamp circuits Thevenin/Norton Equivalent i Linear network with independe
School: McGill
Course: Measurement Lab
1. Measurements + lab report 2. bring usb for oscilloscope
School: McGill
Course: Measurement Lab
Elitsa Asenova  260481980 Marah Abu Dieyeh  260582251 Group W11 ECSE 291 Experiment 4 Lab Report Transient Response of RLC Circuits Lab performed on March 12, 2014 1. First Order RC Circuits Vhigh = 4V Vlow = 160mV Vhigh  Vlow = 3.84V 3.84V * 0.368 = 1
School: McGill
Course: Measurement Lab
Electrical Measurement Laboratory Experiment #5 Frequency Response Sinusoidal input with frequency f s = j = 2f R Vo = + Vs 1 sC +  Vo 1 1 sC V = Vs s 1 + sRC R+ 1 sC H (s ) = Vo 1 = Vs 1 + sRC  H ( j ) = Vo 1 = = H ( j ) H ( j ) Vs 1 + jRC H ( j ) = 1
School: McGill
Course: Measurement Lab
ECSE 291 Experiment 3 Part A ECSE 291 Electrical Measurements Laboratory Experiment 3 Part A Resistive Circuits Names: Group Number: /100 Grade: Thevenin Equivalent Circuit Part A a vi 47 k 15 k Part B b 22 k e 18 k 10 k d 33 k c Find the Thevenin
School: McGill
Course: Measurement Lab
ECSE 291 Experiment 3 Part B ECSE 291 Electrical Measurements Laboratory Experiment 3 Part B OpAmp Circuits Names: Group Number: Grade: /100 Noninverting Amplier Build the noninverting amplier circuit shown in the gure for R f = 47k, Ri = 12k, and vi (t)
School: McGill
Weekly Lab guidelines 1. Lab Grading These policies apply to all labs 1. Demo  30% of the lab grade 1. The code for your demo must be uploaded into WebCT directly after completion of the demo, under supervision of a TA. 1. NOTE: Your code should be prope
School: McGill
Course: Eazzy
2010 McGill University Oluwadamini Adesegha, Stephanie Chehab DESIGN OF AN AM RECEIVER LAB 1 REPORT Contents 1 Introduction . 3 1.1 objective . 3 1.2 description . 3 2 Baseband Amplifier . 3 2.1 THEORY .
School: McGill
Course: DESIGN PRINCIPLES AND METHODS
Lab 1: Wall Following Background: Events For the purpose of making a wall following robot, it is necessary to develop a good means of reading the ultrasonic sensor. The LEGO Mindstorms ultrasonic sensor is capable of getting data at around 25 times per se
School: McGill
Course: DESIGN PRINCIPLES AND METHODS
Lab 2: Odometry Lab Instructions Objective To determine the accuracy of the implemented odometry system, and implement a simple correction using a light sensor. Method 1. In the file Odometer.java, implement code that performs the task of an odometer as d
School: McGill
Course: DESIGN PRINCIPLES AND METHODS
Lab 5: Navigation via Bluetooth Background Bluetooth is a protocol available for use to communicate through a PC/phone/NXT to a NXT. In this lab, consider the Bluetooth's effective range as ~10m. By exceeding this distance, you will notice data loss on th
School: McGill
Course: DESIGN PRINCIPLES AND METHODS
Lab 4: Localization Background In Lab 1, it was shown how to use the ultrasonic sensor for polling that allowed for wall following. This week, it will be more convenient to deal with the ultrasonic sensor in a simpler manner. The USLocalizer class has a s
School: McGill
Course: DESIGN PRINCIPLES AND METHODS
Lab 3: Navigation and Obstacle Avoidance Objective To design a software system that allows a (main) thread of execution to command it to drive the robot to an absolute position on the field while avoiding obstacles, by use of the odometer and an ultrasoni
School: McGill
Course: Measurement Lab
Electrical Measurement Laboratory Laboratory #3 Overview of experiment #3 1. Thevenin Equivalent circuits 2. Input/output resistance measurement 3. Wheatstone Bridge Applications 4. Opamp circuits Thevenin/Norton Equivalent i Linear network with independe
School: McGill
Course: Antennas
Experiment 2: The Design, Fabrication and Testing of Analog IC Amplifiers ECSE 434 PRELAB NOTES This lab is divided into two parts: the first part involves the design of an integrated differential pair, and the layout of the differential amplifier and out
School: McGill
1 ECSE323 Digital System Design Lab #1 Using the Altera Quartus II Software Fall 2010 McGill University ECSE323 Digital System Design / Prof. J. Clark 2 Introduction In this lab you will learn the basics of the Altera Quartus II FPGA design software thr
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
Chapter 2 SPECIFICATIONS AND MODELING 2.1 Requirements Consistent with the simplied design ow (see g. 1.6), we will now describe requirements and approaches for specifying and modeling embedded systems. Specications for embedded systems provide models of
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
Chapter 5 EVALUATION AND VALIDATION 5.1 5.1.1 Introduction Scope Specication, hardware platforms and system software provide us with the basic ingredients which we need for designing embedded systems. During the design process, we must validate and evalua
School: McGill
Course: Embedded Systems
Embedded Systems Series Editors Nikil D. Dutt, Department of Computer Science, Donald Bren School of Information and Computer Sciences, University of California, Irvine, Zot Code 3435, Irvine, CA 926973435, USA Peter Marwedel, Informatik 12, TU Dortmund,
School: McGill
Tutorial 1 Application Layer Socket Programming in Java ECSE 414 Fall 2014 Socket programming Goal: learn how to build client/server application that communicate using sockets socket Socket API a hostlocal, applicationcreated, OScontrolled interface (a
School: McGill
Overview and Application Layer Review Problems ECSE 414 Fall 2014 Tutorial 2 September 15, 2014 Problem 1 Suppose users share a 3 Mbps link. Also suppose each user requires 150 kbps when transmitting, but each user transmits only 10 percent of the time. a
School: McGill
Transport Layer Review Problems ECSE 414 Fall 2014 Tutorial 5 October 7, 2014 Problem 1 Consider an ARQ protocol with a segment size nseg and a header size nheader . a. What is the eective information rate R0 of the protocol (in the absence of errors and
School: McGill
Transport Layer Review Problems ECSE 414 Fall 2014 Tutorial 5 October 7, 2014 Problem 1 Consider an ARQ protocol with a segment size nseg and a header size nheader . a. What is the eective information rate R0 of the protocol (in the absence of errors and
School: McGill
Application Layer & Transport Layer Review Problems ECSE 414 Fall 2014 Tutorial 4 September 30, 2014 Problem 1 Consider distributing a le of F bits to N peers using a clientserver architecture. Assume that server can simultaneously transmit to multiple p
School: McGill
Course: DESIGN PRINCIPLES AND METHODS
McGill University Department of Electrical Engineering Patrick Diez, U3 Undergraduate Odometry ECSE 211: Design Principles and Methods McGill University Outline Introduction Assumptions Derivation Implementation Department of Electrical Engineering Patric
School: McGill
Course: CIRCUIT ANALYSIS
Electric Circuits 2 Winter 2013 1/1/2013 Instructor Vamsy Chodavarapu McConnell 642 Tel. T l 514 3983118 398 3118 Use WEBCT email ( (Best effort will be made to answer all email within 24 hours) Office Hours Tuesday 10 30 10:30 AM 12:00 Noon 12 00 McCon
School: McGill
Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 509: Probability and Random Signals 2 Fall 2013 Time & Place: Tuesday, Thursday and Friday, 8:35am 9:25am at ENGTR 0060 Instructor: Prof. Ioannis (Yannis) Psaromiligkos Office hours: Thursday, and Friday 10:00am 
School: McGill
Course: Measurement Lab
McGill University Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering ECSE 291 Electrical Measurements Laboratory Winter 2014 Instructor Marwan Kanaan Lectures Thursday Labs Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and Friday Oce Hours By appointment Course Topics Exper
School: McGill
Course: DESIGN PRINCIPLES AND METHODS
McGill University Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Design Principles and Methods ECSE211 Winter 2011 About the Course Fundamental to all branches of engineering is the process of design, a systematic procedure that begins with the formul
School: McGill
Course: POWER ENGINEERING
Psychology 213  Introduction to Cognition When: Tuesdays and Thursdays, 2.35pm  3:55pm Where : Leacock Building, Room 132 COURSE SYLLABUS Instructor: Office: Phone: Email: Office Hours: Prof Jelena Ristic N7/13 Stewart Biology Building 514 398 2091 jele
School: McGill
Course: POWER ENGINEERING
Psychology 215 Prof: Michael Sullivan, PhD email: michael.sullivan@mcgill.ca T A s: Tsipora Mankovsky, Megan Cooper, Julien Lacaille (ta.psych.215@gmail.com) The objective of this course is to introduce students to broad domains of research in social psy
School: McGill
Course: POWER ENGINEERING
PSYC 305: Statistics for Experimental Design Winter 2011 Classes Lecture (STBIO S1/4) : M & W 4:35 PM  5:25 PM Computer Lab (STBIO N4/17) : TR/F Instructor Office Telephone Email Office Hour TAs : : : : : : Heungsun Hwang W7/3N 5143988021 heungsun.hwan
School: McGill
Course: POWER ENGINEERING
Physics 182: Our Evolving Universe 3 Credits Version Sept 7 2010 Lectures: Fall 2010 M/W/F, 9:3510:25, Rutherford Physics Building (ERP), room 114 Instructor: Prof. Robert Rutledge. Oce: Rutherford Physics Building, Room 222 (ERP 222). Oce hours: Monday
School: McGill
Course: POWER ENGINEERING
PHYS 214 Introductory Astrophysics Basic Info Instructor: Oces and Phone: Instructor URL: Instructor Email: Lecture Time: Lecture Place: Oce Hours: TAs: TA Email: Professor Andreas Warburton RPHYS 343 or 108; 5143986519 http:/www.physics.mcgill.ca/awa
School: McGill
Course: POWER ENGINEERING
PSYC 215 September 2009 Room: Leacock Building Rm. No. l32 Monday, Wednesday & Friday l3:30  l4:30 PSYC 215 (FALL) Introduction to Social Psychology Course Outline Instructor: Dr. Donald M. Taylor Room: W8/30A  Stewart Biological Sciences Building Telep
School: McGill
Course: POWER ENGINEERING
ECSE323  Digital Systems Design General Information Course Credits: 5 Course Hours: (3,6,6) (Lectures, Labs and tutorials, outside work) Instructors: Prof. James J. Clark Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering McConnell Engineering Building,