To further this mission, the College of Engineering established distance engineering programs in
Laplace transforms, z-transforms, Fourier series and transforms. Topics in Electrical and Computer Engineering Current and new technical developments in electrical engineering.
Analysis of present energy usage in Missouri, USA and the world, evaluation of emerging energy technologies and trends for the future. Economics and environmental impact of the developed technologies. Engineering principles of nuclear power systems, primarily for the production of electrical energy.
Introduction of Quantum mechanics for non-physics majors. Course topics include nuclear properties; alpha, beta and gamma radioactive decay; and nuclear reactions.
Graded on A-F basis only. This course introduces the basic numerical methods that are widely used by computer scientists and engineers. Students will learn how to use the MATLAB platform to find the computational solution of various problems arising in many real world applications.
By completing this course, students will be able to master algorithms, compare their performances and critically assess which ones are viable options for the particular problem at hand.
Problems in Electrical and Computer Engineering Analytical or experimental problems pertaining to electric circuits, machines, fields or electronics.
Embedded systems development with real time constraints including RTOS, task management and synchronization, real time scheduling algorithms, deadlocks, performance analysis and optimization, interfacing to external devices, and device drivers.
Design techniques including module definition, functional partitioning, hardware design language descriptions and microprogramming; design examples include arithmetic units, programmable controllers, and microprocessors.
Advanced computer architectures and programming; memory, memory management and cache organizations, parallel processing, graphical processor units for general programming.
The course covers network systems interconnects and switch fabrics, network considerations: System modeling and time and frequency response, closed loop control, stability, continuous system design, introduction to discrete time control, software and hardware experiments on compensator design and PID control.
Architectural robotics has been defined as "intelligent and adaptable built environments featuring embedded robotic components that sense, plan, and act".
This course will cover the basic concepts required for understanding, developing, and testing embedded robotic systems for the built environment. Students will work together in teams in a studio-style format which emphasizes hands-on projects to develop working prototypes.
The goal is to offer students an opportunity for creativity in an interdisciplinary setting. Covers 1 mechatronic systems; 2 the mathematical tools used to model industrial and mobile robots; and 3 vision sensors, their underlying models and algorithms that allow us to control and interact with robots.
Covers the design and development of intelligent machines, emphasizing topics related to sensor-based control of mobile robots. Includes mechanics and motor control, sensor characterization, reactive behaviors and control architectures. Power electronic device characteristics, important circuit and component concepts, loss mechanisms and thermal analysis, phase controlled rectifiers, dc-dc converters, and dc-ac inverters.
Advanced study of electronic devices including frequency response of amplifiers, nonlinear effects in transistor amplifiers, oscillators, and feedback amplifiers.
Selected topics related to modern power system analysis. Single and three-phase balanced power; Transformers and the per unit concept; Properties and analysis of transmission lines; power flow analysis; symmetrical and asymmetrical faults; system stability; power distribution; use of Powerworld software.
Theory and applications of electric machines. Fundamentals of electronic speed controls. Analysis of renewable electrical energy resources from both the utility and distributed resource perspective. Covers safety, metering and power quality issues associated with coupling distributed resources to the utility grid.
Concepts of energy generation and storage systems used in pulse power engineering, high power opening and closing switches, high voltage engineering, grounding and shielding, high voltage safety.
Equations of plasma physics, interaction of waves and plasmas; plasma sheaths and oscillations; measurements and applications. Interdisciplinary course in biology and quantitative sciences with laboratory and modeling components.
Explores basic computational and neurobiological concepts at the cellular and network level. Introduction to neuronal processing and experimental methods in neurobiology; modeling of neurons and neuron-networks.
Topics cover BioMEMS including overview of microfabrication techniques, common bioMEMS material, microfluidic principles, microfluidic devices, drug delivery, biomedical microdevices for neural implants, patch-clamping and single cell based analysis systems, microelectroporation, DNA microarrays, Plymerase Chain Reaction and biopolymers, chemical and gas sensors and biosensors.
Principles, devices and materials used to generate, modulate, and detect optical radiation. Review of important properties of light and semiconductors.Doctor of Philosophy with Major in Ocean Engineering, Sustainable Infrastructure Option (PhD) Effective spring - this program is a new option now available to civil, environmental and geomatics engineering graduate students.
Tennessee Tech does not condone and will not tolerate discrimination against any individual on the basis of race, religion, color, creed, sex, age, national origin, genetic information, disability, veteran status, and any other bases protected by .
Applicants to the MS Engineering in EE or CP programs should hold a BS degree in EE, CP, areas related to EE or CP, Computer Science, Mathematics, Physics, or other Engineering disciplines, with acceptable quality of undergraduate work from an accredited college or university.
The Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science (EECS) offers both the Bachelor of Science with a major in Electrical Engineering and the Bachelor of Science with a major in Computer Engineering. The heart of the program is a research or advanced design project culminating in an undergraduate honors thesis.
The project is.
As an undergraduate, research exposes you to a very different side of engineering, one where you work to solve open-ended problems that no one knows the answers to yet, and in some cases where understanding and defining the problem is the primary goal of the research.
can develop their research project into an Honors Thesis during their. Electrical and electronic engineering and robotics The full list of our undergraduate and postgraduate electrical and electronic engineering and robotics courses We have a strong tradition in teaching and research and are very proud of the support we offer to our students.