B. Sc. in Electrical Engineering / Electronics and Communication

College of Engineering and Technology

Department of Electrical Engineering

Engineering is the profession of applying theories and fundamentals of pure science to solve practical problems and develop new equipment, instruments and techniques to meet the needs of society in a variety of areas such as electrical power, electronics, communication.


Consistent with the University mission, the Department of Electrical Engineering has been established to provide high quality education in engineering. The College programs focus on teaching students the fundamental principles of engineering and their applications to solving real-world problems. It places special emphasis on developing the technical as well as generic skills of its students so that they are well qualified for gainful employment in their area of specialization and can effectively contribute to the technological advances of the community. The programs also seek to prepare the students to undertake graduate studies in their area of specialization.


Academic programs of the Department of Electrical Engineering are designed to produce graduates who are:

  • Competent engineers with sound knowledge and professional attitude
  • Capable of applying theoretical knowledge to solve practical problems
  • Equipped with skills required for productive engineering careers
  • Able to perform as individuals and team members
  • Proficient in oral and written communication
  • Motivated for life-long learning throughout their careers
  • Capable of pursuing graduate studies

Programs Offered

  • Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering/Electronics and Communication
  • Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering/Power and Renewable Energy

Admission Requirements for Undergraduate Programs

  1. A minimum high school average of 75% for Elite Track or 80% for Advanced Track or equivalent in starndarized international systems.
  2. EMSAT score of 1100 for English Language or an equivalent English Proficiency Test approved by CAA.
  3. EmSat score of 600 for Arabic Language. Alternatively, on-Arab students can register in a non-credit Introduction Arabic language course at USTF.
  4. EMSAT score of 900 in Mathematics or equivalent.
  5. EMSAT score of 800 in Physics or equivalent.


Academic Staff

College members hold terminal degrees from internationally-recognized universities and are well versed in their areas of specialization.


The College of Engineering and Technology has well-equipped laboratories which provide practical hands-on experience to engineering students of all specializations. The specialized laboratories in the College are as follows:

·  Electronics Laboratory

·  Communication Laboratory

·  Project Laboratory

·  Computer Laboratory

·  Machine and Power Laboratory


Lecture Rooms

Lecture rooms are equipped to facilitate the use of audiovisual aids such as overhead projectors, slide projectors, computer projection devices and video players. Many lecture rooms are also connected to the university computer network.

Other Facilities

College of Engineering and Technology students have access to a wide range of university facilities including computer labs, learning and information resources, a bookshop, sports and recreation facilities, cafeteria and clinics.


External training is an essential part of the curriculum of all College of Engineering and Technology programs. Students are required to complete external training lasting from three to four months (depending on the program). The College has extensive links with local organizations such as engineering companies, hospitals, power plants, interior design companies and telecommunication firms, who offer on-site external training to engineering students. The aim of the external training program is to enable students to acquire practical skills, gain an understanding of the work environment and improve their communication skills.

Prior to the external training, students of Electrical Engineering programs take part in an internal training program to enhance their practical and professional skills.

The Electrical Engineering Program (Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering)

The Electrical Engineering program offered by the Department of Electrical Engineering is appropriate to the University mission and its design and composition as well as its delivery and assessment of learning outcomes are in accordance with international academic norms. There is a regular process of assessment and evaluation and the results of such evaluation are regularly utilized for continuous improvement of the program. Its program learning outcomes are appropriate to the level of qualifications awarded and are consistent with the UAE Qualification Framework (QF Emirates).

The EE program requires a total of 142 credit hours for graduation. This includes 3 credit hours for 16 weeks of practical training (internship) in engineering organizations preceded by 2 weeks of intensive internal training in the Electrical Engineering Program. A student can complete all the requirements for graduation in a period of four years. For graduation, a student must have cumulative GPA of at least 2.0. Depending upon the chosen concentration, students are awarded degrees as follows:

  • Sc in Electrical Engineering (Electronics and Communication)
  • Sc in Electrical Engineering (Power and Renewable Energy)

The first three years of the study plan will be exactly the same for all concentrations and only in the final (fourth) year, students will take some different specialization courses.

Program Goals

The EE Program Goals, also referred to as Program Educational Objectives (PEOs), are stated below. Graduates of EE program shall be:

  1. Contributing as productive individuals, team members, and leaders in electrical engineering profession.
  2. Updating and adapting their knowledge and abilities in their major field and associated disciplines.
  3. Engaging with the community at all levels in an ethical and professional manner.
  4. Pursuing graduate studies in electrical engineering and related fields both inside and outside the United Arab Emirates.

Program Outcomes (POs)

The Program Outcomes (POs) are also referred to as Student Outcomes (SOs). To combine both terminologies, these outcomes may also be referred to as Student/Program Outcomes. The EE program has 12 Program Outcomes, stated as A to L, as given below.

  1. An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering
  2. An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data
  3. An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability
  4. An ability to function on multidisciplinary teams
  5. An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems
  6. An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility
  7. An ability to communicate effectively
  8. The broad education necessary to understand the impact of engineering solution in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context
  9. A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in life-long learning
  10. A knowledge of contemporary issues
  11. An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice
  12. An ability to demonstrate broad knowledge in the field of electrical engineering and specialized knowledge in chosen concentration.

Relationship of Program Outcomes to Program Goals

The Program Goals, based on the needs of its constituents, are broad statements. On the other hand, the Program or Student Outcomes (POs or SOs), derived from Program Goals, are defined in measurable terms and represent the abilities and attributes of students at the time of their graduation. Accordingly, there must be a well-defined relationship between Program Outcomes and Program Goals as the former will assist in attaining the latter. For the EE program, this relationship is given in Table 1 which shows how SOs will prepare graduates to attain the Program Goals. The relationship between Program Outcomes and Program Goals are shown in the following table.

Program Outcomes

Program Goals


Goal #1

Productively contributing in EE Profession

Goal #2

Updating their knowledge and abilities

Goal #3

Ethical and professional community engagement

Goal #4

Pursuing graduate studies







































Goal #4: For graduate studies all outcomes related to technical competence, i.e. A, B, C, E, K, and L are relevant. In addition, outcomes G and I are important because they relate to communication skills and self-learning ability.

Alignment of Program Outcomes to QF Emirates

The Program Outcomes are consistent with the level of qualification awarded as defined in the UAE Qualification Framework.  Out of twelve Program Outcomes, four each are for knowledge, skills, and competencies, as follows:

  1. Knowledge:
  • An ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering.
  • An ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems.
  • A knowledge of contemporary issues.

An ability to demonstrate broad knowledge in the field of electrical engineering and specialized knowledge in chosen concentration.

Program Outcomes

Strand 1


Strand 2


Strand 3

Autonomy and Responsibility

Strand 4

Role in Context

Strand 5


A.an ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering






B.an ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data






C. an ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability






D. an ability to function on multidisciplinary teams






E. an ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems






F. an understanding of professional and ethical responsibility






G. an ability to communicate effectively






H.the broad education necessary to understand the impact of engineering solution in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context






I.a recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in life-long learning






J.a knowledge of contemporary issues






K.an ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice






L.an ability to demonstrate broad knowledge in the field of electrical engineering and specialized knowledge in chosen concentration.






  1. Skills:
  • An ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as to analyze and interpret data.
  • An ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs within realistic constraints such as economic, environmental, social, political, ethical, health and safety, manufacturability, and sustainability.
  • An ability to communicate effectively.
  • An ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice.
  1. Competencies:
  • An ability to function on multidisciplinary teams.
  • An understanding of professional and ethical responsibility.
  • Understanding of the impact of engineering solution in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context.
  • A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in life-long learning.

Career Opportunities

Graduates of the electrical engineering pursue careers in a wide range of industries and services, including the electronic and computer industries, industrial manufacturing plants, security control systems, design automation companies, product design and development companies, major service companies for  electronic appliances, mobile telephone industry, digital communication and networking industry, television and radio services, telecommunication companies, electrical power generation companies, electrical power distribution services, and renewable energy system design companies.  

Graduation Requirements

The Bachelor of Science degree is awarded upon the fulfillment of the following:

  • Successful completion of all courses in the program curriculum (139 credit hours)
  • Successful completion of 2 weeks of internal training and 16 weeks of external training at engineering companies (3 credit hours)
  • The cumulative grade points average CGPA is at least 2.0

Degree requirements

The B.Sc. degree in Electrical Engineering requires the completion of 142 Cr. Hrs. (139 Cr. Hrs of course work plus 3 credit hours of internship distributed as follows:

Type of Courses

Credit Hours

1. University General Education Requirements


(a) University Required Courses


(b) University Elective Courses


2. College Required  Courses


3. EE  Required  Courses


4. Specialization Courses


5. Graduation Projects I and II


6. Internship


Total Credit Hours


Study Plan

Study Plan


Electrical Engineering Department Course Description       (Lec, Lab, Cr. Hrs)

ELE205 Electronic Devices and Circuits I   (3-2-4)

Basic properties of semiconductor materials. Theory of operation and applications of p-n junction diodes, zener diodes and photodiodes. Theory of operation, biasing circuits, and small signal analysis of Bipolar Junction Transistor and Junction Field Effect Transistor. Transistor configurations and two-port network representation of transistor a.c. equivalent circuits. Analysis and design of transistor amplifier circuits. Prerequisite: ELE203

ELE305 Electronic Devices and Circuits II   (3-2-4)

Operational amplifiers and their applications. MOSFETs: theory of operation and characteristics of depletion and enhancement type MOSFETs, analysis of various biasing circuits. Small-signal model and AC analysis of amplifiers. Frequency response of amplifiers. Multistage amplifiers. Feedback amplifiers and oscillator circuits. Power amplifiers.  Prerequisite: ELE305

ELE310 Design with Integrated Circuits   (3-2-4)

A review of Op-Amps and Digital IC families. Design of analog signal conditioning circuits. Design of power supplies using IC regulators. Op-amp applications. Design of systems for measuring and displaying the measured values on LEDs. Applications of ADC, DAC, and counter ICs. Optoisolators, triacs, and control of high-voltage systems and actuators. Design of signal generators. Applications of commonly used ICs such as VCO, PLL, Timer IC, F/V and V/F ICs. Prerequisite: ELE305

ELE421 VLSI Design   (3-0-3)

Introduction to VLSI design. Review of basic logic gates in CMOS.  Integrated circuit layers, sheet resistance, time delay, CMOS layers, designing FET arrays, stick diagrams, layouts of CMOS circuits. Fabrication of CMOS ICs. Design rules, physical limitations. Advanced techniques in CMOS logic circuits. General VLSI system components. Floor-planning and routing. DRAM, SRAM, ROM designs. Computer simulation using VHDL or Verilog. Prerequisites: ELE305, ELE202

ELE425 Optoelectronics   (3-0-3)

Fundamental concepts of semiconductors optical properties. Characteristics and classification of detectors. Radiation sources, classification of radiation sources. Population inversion and gain in a two-level lasing medium. Optical feedback and laser cavity. P-N junction laser operating principles, threshold current, Hetero-junction lasers, Quantum well lasers, device fabrication and fiber coupling. Optical fibers and design of optical systems. Prerequisites: ELE305, ELE303

ELE204 Signals and Systems   (3-0-3)

Continuous- and discrete-time signals and systems. Basic system properties. Linear Time-Invariant (LTI) systems. Properties of LTI systems. Convolution sum. Fourier series of periodic signals. Fourier transform of non-periodic signals. Filtering. Analysis of continuous-time LTI systems using Laplace transform. Prerequisite: MTH221

ELE302 Principles of Communication   (3-2-4)

Introduction to fundamentals of communication systems. Amplitude Modulation (AM): Modulation index, spectrum of AM signals, AM circuits. Single side band modulation, frequency division multiplexing. Frequency Modulation (FM): Spectrum of FM signals, FM circuits. FM versus AM. Sampling, quantization, coding, pulse code modulation, delta modulation, time division multiplexing. Shift Keying methods. Prerequisite: ELE204

ELE303 Electromagnetic Fields and Wave Propagation   (3-0-3)

Electrostatics: Coulomb’s Law, Gauss’s Law.  Electric fields in material space, Polarization in Dielectrics. Ampere’s Law, Stoke’s Theorem. Time-varying Fields, Faraday’s Law, Maxwell’s Equations in point form, Maxwell's equations in integral form, boundary conditions.  Wave equation, plane wave propagation, Poynting vector and average power. Transmission line theory, reflection and transmission on transmission lines.  Prerequisites: PHY122, MTH221

ELE450 Digital Signal Processing   (3-0-3)

Review of discrete-time signals and systems. Transform-domain representations of signals: Discrete-time Fourier Transform, Fast-Fourier Transform, applications of Z-Transform. Transform-domain representations of LTI systems: Types of transfer functions, stability condition and test. Frequency response of a Rational Transfer Function. The difference equation and Digital Filtering. Concept of filtering: Finite Impulse Response (FIR) and Infinite Impulse Response (IIR) Filters. Prerequisite: ELE204

ELE451 Communication and Switching Networks   (3-2-4)

Introduction to computer networks, protocol architecture and OSI reference model. Local Area Network (LAN): Topologies and transmission media. high-speed LAN. Token-Ring, FDDI. Circuit switching and packet switching, ISDN, DSL, packet switching network, X.25, frame relay, ATM. Internetworking devices. UDP, TCP architecture, Internet protocols, TCP/IP. Application Layer: Client-server model, socket interface, SMTP, FTP, HTTP, and WWW. Wireless Networking. Prerequisite: ELE302

ELE456 Telecommunication Systems   (3-0-3)

Introduction to telecommunication systems. Telecommunication fundamentals and transmission media characteristics. Design analog and digital data transmission schemes. Telephony systems: ISDN and PSTN, essentials of traffic engineering. Overview of Wireless LAN technology. Comparison of ZigBee with other standards and applications. Introduction to satellite and fiber optic based communications. Prerequisite: ELE302

ELE455 Wireless Communications   (3-0-3)

Introduction to cellular mobile radio systems: Cellular-concept system design fundamentals, trunking and grade of service. Mobile channel, large scale and small-scale fading. Outdoor propagation models. Multiple access techniques for mobile communication. Modern wireless communication systems: Second-generation (2G) cellular networks, Third-Generation (3G) and Fourth Generation (4G) wireless systems. Prerequisites: ELE302, ELE303

ELE101 Computer Programming   (3-0-3)

Problem solving using flowcharts, structure of a C++ program, data types, operators, variables and constants. Input and output, output formatting. Control Statements: IF and SWITCH, WHILE, DO-WHILE and FOR statements. Function definition and calling, library functions, arrays and strings, pointers. File input and output. Prerequisite: COM111

ELE202 Logic Design   (3-2-4)

Basic theorems and properties of Boolean Algebra and Boolean functions. Simplification of Boolean functions: Karnaugh Map and Tabulation Method. Product of Sums (POS) and Sum of Products (SOP) forms. Combinational logic circuits: Design and analysis procedures. Decoders, encoders, multiplexers, demultiplexers, ROM, PLA and PAL. Sequential logic circuits: Flip Flops (RS, D, JK, T), design procedure for clocked sequential circuits, counters. Registers and shift registers. Prerequisite: COM111

ELE206 Engineering Analysis   (3-0-3)

Developing C++ programs to solve electrical engineering problems. MATLAB programming environment, vectors and matrices, input/output, M-files: scripts and functions, control statements. Plotting with MATLAB. GUI in MATLAB. Introduction to SIMULINK. Electrical system modeling via SIMULINK. Introduction to LabVIEW. Development of Virtual Instruments using LabVIEW. Prerequisite: ELE101

ELE314 Microcontrollers and Applications   (3-2-4)

Introduction to microprocessor and its internal architecture. Typical microprocessor bus systems. Addressing modes and address decoding. Memory and I/O interface. Assembly language programming. Microcontrollers and embedded systems. Programming of microcontroller using C language. Interrupt processing and interrupt-based control. Microcontroller interfacing to real-world applications. Design and implementation of course projects using a microcontroller. Prerequisites: ELE101, ELE202

ELE307 Control Systems   (3-2-4)

Introduction to Control Systems: Characteristics, time response, steady-state error. Open loop and closed loop concepts, transfer function, time domain, frequency domain, stability of linear feedback control systems, Root Locus method, Bode diagram. Design of feedback control systems: Principles of design, design with the PD, PI, and PID controllers. Performance evaluation of feedback control systems. Compensation: phase-lead, phase-lag and lead-lag compensation. Prerequisite: ELE204

ELE313 Sensors and Instrumentation   (3-2-4)

Basic measurement concepts, sources and types of measurement errors, sources of noise and interference and how to minimize them. Analysis and design of DC and AC bridge circuits and their applications. Operating principles and specifications of DVM and DMM. Transducers and their applications in measurement systems. Operation analysis of electromagnetic sensors for flux, current and position sensing.  Oscilloscopes: types, specifications, operation and measurements. Analyzers: types, architecture and the optimal tuning. Design projects related to different types of measuring instruments Prerequisites: ELE305, ELE206

ELE492 Power Switching Devices.  (3-0-3)

Introduction to power electronics devices, power transistors, IGBTs and SITs. Thyristors: characteristics, types, models, operations, thyristor commutation techniques and commutation circuit design. Analysis and design of uncontrolled and controlled rectifiers. AC voltage controllers with resistive and inductive load. DC choppers: principles and classifications. Principles of operation and performance parameters of different types of inverters. DC and AC drives. Power system applications. Prerequisite: ELE305, ELE207

ELE491 Industrial Control Systems   (3-2-4)

Industrial control principles. Block diagram representation of industrial control systems. Application of analog and digital signal conditioning in industrial control. Thermal, optical, displacement, position, strain, motion, pressure, and flow sensors used in industrial control. Actuators in industrial control. Data Logging, Supervisory Control, Computer-based Controllers. Programmable Logic Controllers (PLCs). Sequential programming, Ladder diagrams. Introduction to Process Control Systems. Foundation Fieldbus and Profibus standards. Prerequisite: ELE307

ELE203 Circuit Analysis I   (3-2-4)

Basic quantities: charge, current, voltage, resistance, energy and power. Analysis of series, parallel and series-parallel D.C. resistive circuits using Ohm's law, Kirchhoff's voltage and current laws. Star-Delta and Delta-Star Transformations. Analysis of more resistive circuits using loop and nodal methods, superposition, source transformation, Thevenin’s and Norton theorems, maximum power transfer theorem. Transient analyses of RC, RL, and RLC circuits with DC excitation. Prerequisites: PHY122

ELE207 Circuit Analysis II   (3-2-4)

AC circuits: impedance and admittance, phasors and phasor diagrams, series and parallel circuits, power and power factor correction. Steady-state response using phasor method. Nodal and loop analysis, application of circuit theorems. Steady-state power analysis. Magnetically-coupled circuits. Analysis of balanced three-phase circuits. Frequency response of simple circuits. Series and parallel resonance. Prerequisites: ELE203

ELE312 Power Systems and Electrical Machines   (3-2-4)

Introduction to power systems. Control of reactive power, voltage and frequency. Contemporary issues related to electrical energy. Basics of power system protection. Principles of DC and AC machines and their types. Ideal and practical transformer. Voltage regulation and efficiency of transformer. Prerequisites: ELE207

ELE470 Power System Protection and Control   (3-0-3)

An overview of electric industry structure, modern power system, system protection and energy control center. Introduction to power system apparatus: power transforms, circuit breakers, CTs, VTs, CCVTs and line trap. Primary and backup protection of transmission lines. Protection of transformers and busbars. Protection schemes for rotating machinery. Operation, algorithms and advantages of digital relays. Techniques for voltage and frequency control of power systems. Prerequisites: ELE307, ELE312

ELE471 Power Generation and Transmission   (3-0-3)

Introduction to different types of conventional power plants for generation of power. Operating principles of steam power plants, hydroelectric power plants, hydro turbines, hydro generators, gas-turbine plant, gas-power plant and combined-cycle gas-power plant. Comparison of different transmission line insulators. String efficiency and its improvement. Calculations for sag and tension in designing a transmission line. Classification and comparison of underground cables. Prerequisite: ELE312

ELE463 Renewable Energy Systems   (3-2-4)

Introduction to renewable energy sources. Electrical characteristics and performance evaluation of PV cells, modules, panels and arrays. Optimization of PV arrays. Design of a stand-alone PV system with battery storage. Wind energy conversion systems, sizing and site matching. Hydro generation and types of hydropower turbines. Solar thermal and ocean thermal energy conversion. Tidal energy, wave power generation, geothermal and biomass energy systems. Types of energy storage systems. Prerequisite: ELE312

ELE477 Smart Grid Renewable Energy Systems   (3-0-3)

Basic concept of electric power grid. Types and equipment at grid stations. Grid station automation. Fundamental concepts of power grid integration on microgrids of renewable energy sources. Modeling converters in microgrids. Smart meters and monitoring systems. Design of PV microgrid generating station. Microgrid wind energy systems. Prerequisite: ELE463

ELE464 Power System Analysis   (3-0-3)

Explanation of Per Unit system and determination of the equivalent circuits of synchronous generator and three-phase power transformers. Parameters of transmission lines. The equivalent circuit models of transmission lines. Power flow analysis. Analyzing symmetrical and unsymmetrical faults in power system. Stability of power systems. Prerequisite: ELE312

ELE472 Electrical Power Distribution Systems   (3-0-3)

Introduction to electrical power distribution. Power distribution equipment, underground distribution, radial, ring and network distribution systems. Conductors and insulators in power distribution systems. Electrical distribution inside buildings. Analyzing single phase and three phase power distribution systems. Measurement equipment for distribution systems. Discussion of various distribution system considerations.  Design of a power distribution system for a small building. Prerequisite: ELE312

ELE436 Selected Topics in Power and Renewable Energy   (3-0-3)

Topics of current interest in Power and Renewable Energy as selected by the faculty and approved by the EE Department. The course is tailored according to market demands and the technology directions. Prerequisite: ELE463

ELE479 Directed Study in Power and Renewable Energy    (3-0-3)

Directed study in Power and Renewable Energy is conducted under the supervision of a faculty member. A student interested to undertake such a study shall submit a proposal outlining the description of the work to be performed with clearly defined objectives and intended outcomes. The study may include experimental investigation, computer simulation or completely theoretical research. The proposal must be approved by the concerned faculty and Head of the EE Department. Prerequisites: ELE463,  Advisor’s Approval

ELE436 Selected Topics in Electr. and Comm.   (3-0-3)

Topics of current interest in Electronics and Communication as selected by the faculty and approved by the EE Department. The course is tailored according to market demands and the technology directions. Prerequisites: ELE305, ELE302

ELE437 Directed Study in Electr. and Comm.   (3-0-3)

Directed study in Electronics and Communication is conducted under the supervision of a faculty member. A student interested to undertake such a study shall submit a proposal outlining the description of the work to be performed with clearly defined objectives and intended outcomes. The study may include experimental investigation, computer simulation or completely theoretical research. The proposal must be approved by the concerned faculty and Head of the EE Department. Prerequisites: ELE302, ELE310, Advisor’s Approval

MTH121          Engineering Mathematics I   (3-0-3)

Limits of functions, theorems about limits, evaluation of limit at a point and infinity, continuity. Derivatives of algebraic and trigonometric functions, maxima and minima, engineering applications of derivatives. The definite and indefinite integrals and their applications. Integration by parts, Integration using powers of trigonometric functions, Integration using trigonometric substitution, Integration by partial fractions. Integration of improper integrals. Transcendental Functions. Prerequisite: None

MTH122          Engineering Mathematics II   (3-0-3)

Matrix addition, subtraction, multiplication and transposition. Complex numbers, algebraic properties of complex numbers, absolute values, complex conjugate, polar representation, powers and roots. Functions of several variables. Double and triple integrals in rectangular and polar coordinates. Applications of multiple integrals in engineering. Infinite sequences, tests for convergence, power series expansion of functions, Taylor series, Laurent series, Fourier series and their applications in engineering. Prerequisite: MTH121

PHY121           Engineering Physics I   (3-2-4)

Vectors, motion, and Newton’s laws. Work, energy, momentum and conservation of momentum. Rotation of rigid bodies, dynamics of rotational motion. Equilibrium and elasticity. Stress and strain. Periodic motion. Engineering applications. Prerequisite: None

PHY122           Engineering Physics II   (3-2-4)

Electric charge and electric field. Coulomb’s law and Gauss’s law with applications. Capacitance and dielectrics. DC circuits. Magnetic fields. Ampere’s law and its applications. Electromagnetic induction, Faraday’s law, Lenz’s law, induced electric fields. Self- and mutual-inductance. Electromagnetic waves and Maxwell’s equations. Optics and its engineering applications. Prerequisite: None

CHE101           Chemistry for Engineers   (2-2-3)

Atoms, molecules, ions and formulas of ionic compounds. Electronic structure and the periodic table. Quantum numbers, energy levels and orbital. Orbital diagrams of atoms. Various types of bonds. Chemistry of the metals and semiconductors. Introduction to organic chemistry, bonding and types of hybridization in carbon atom, alkanes and cyclo alkanes, alkyl and halogen substituents. Alkenes and alkynes, Diels-Alder reaction. Types, properties, and use of polymers. Prerequisite: None

ELE102 Introduction to Engineering   (1-0-1)

Engineering profession and the role of engineers in modern developments, engineering ethics. Various engineering disciplines with special emphasis on electrical engineering. Importance of math and science to engineers. Engineering design and analysis, lab skills for engineers, computer skills for engineers. Electrical Engineering curriculum, curriculum planning and management. Critical thinking, soft skills for engineers, creativity, communication skills. Case studies on engineering ethics. Prerequisite: None

MTH221          Engineering Mathematics III   (3-0-3)

Vector Calculus and its engineering applications. First order differential equations. Homogeneous linear second-order differential equations with constant and variable coefficients, non-homogeneous linear second-order differential equations with constant coefficients, higher-order linear differential equations with constant coefficients. Power series solution of differential equations. Laplace Transform, Inverse Laplace Transform. Application of Laplace Transform to solve ordinary differential equations. Introduction to partial differential equations (PDEs), first order PDEs, second order PDEs, boundary value problems, engineering applications. Prerequisite: MTH122

MTH222          Engineering Mathematics IV   (3-0-3)

Linear Algebra: Matrices and determinants, solution of systems of linear equations, eigenvalues and eigenvectors, engineering applications, computer exercises. Complex Analysis: Complex functions, derivative of complex functions, analytic functions, Cauchy-Riemann equations, harmonic functions. Fourier analysis: Fourier Series, Fourier Integrals, Fourier series of even and odd functions with applications. Discrete Mathematics and its engineering applications. Prerequisite: MTH221

ELE301    Report Writing and Presentation   (3-0-3)

Writing of technical reports, brief reports, and progress reports. Business communication: business letters and memos, executive summary, business reports. Oral presentation: planning, preparation of visuals, and delivering of an oral presentation. Prerequisites: ELE102 + Junior Standing

ELE304    Probability and Random Variables    (3-0-3)

Concept of Probability. Discrete and continuous random variables. Operations on single random variable: Expected values and moments. Joint cumulative distribution function and joint probability density function. Sum of random variables. Independent random variables. Jointly Gaussian random variables. Definition and classification of random process, transmission of random process through linear filters, and optimum filtering. Applications in signal processing and communication systems. Prerequisite: MTH122

ELE410    Engineering Management    (3-0-3)

Introduction to engineering management and role of effective management. Strategic and operational planning, forecasting, action planning. Organization: activities, organizational structures, delegating, establishing working relationships. Basics of leadership. Controlling activities: setting standards, measuring, evaluating, and improving performance. Review of Accounting. Financial Analysis. Financial Forecasting, Planning and Budgeting. Time Value of Money, Capital Budgeting Decision. Prerequisite: ELE301

ELE438, ELE488, ELE468         Graduation Project I    (1-4-3)

Teams of 3-4 students shall design, implement, test, and demonstrate their graduation project in two semesters. Graduation Project I is to be completed in first semester and it includes literature survey, action plan, design of complete project taking into account realistic constraints, computer simulation (if applicable), partial implementation and testing. Report writing and oral presentation. Prerequisite: ELE310

ELE439, ELE489, ELE469         Graduation Project II   (1-4-3)

It is a continuation of Graduation Project I in the second semester. Students will complete the implementation and testing of the remaining part of their design. They will integrate the complete project, test it, and prepare a PCB. Report writing, oral presentation, poster presentation, and project demonstration. Prerequisite: ELE438, ELE488, ELE468

ELE465    Senior Seminar   (1-0-1)

The course aims to develop students’ understanding of contemporary issues as well as the impact of engineering solutions in a global, economic, environmental, and societal context. It will also improve their oral presentation skills. Prerequisite: ELE301

ELE497    Engineering Training

To expose students to a learning environment where they can apply what they have learned in the classroom to a professional setting and enhance their abilities to correlate theoretical knowledge with professional practice. Prior to starting their external training, students shall take two weeks intensive internal training to prepare them for external training. Prerequisite: Completion of 75 credit hours.