Curriculum for the Degree of Bachelor of Science (B.Sc.)

To be eligible for the Degree of B.Sc. in Electronic and Electrical Engineering, a candidate must satisfactorily complete a minimum of 194 units including:

  • 12 units of Special Electives.
  • 30 units of Part-One Physics, Chemistry and Mathematics courses.
  • 88 units of Electronic and Electrical Engineering courses excluding Industrial Attachment.
  • 5 units of Agricultural Engineering courses comprising AGE 202 and AGE 302.
  • 9 units of Chemical Engineering courses comprising CHE 201, CHE 305 and CHE 306.
  • 5 units of Civil Engineering courses comprising CVE 202 and CVE 401.
  • 5 units of Computer Science and Engineering courses comprising CSC 201 and CSC 208.
  • 8 units of Part-Two Mathematics courses comprising MTH 201 and MTH 202.
  • 10 units of Mechanical Engineering courses comprising MEE 203, MEE 204, MEE 205 and MEE 206.
  • 3 units of Metallurgical and Material Engineering courses comprising MME 201.
  • 7 units of Technology Policy and Planning courses comprising TPD 101, TPD 501, TPD 502 and TPD 503.
  • 15 units of Industrial Training courses comprising EEE 200, EEE 300 and EEE 400.
  • CHM 101: Introductory Chemistry I:
    [4-1–0] (5 Credit Units)
    Course Content:
    Introduction
    Method of Science: Measurement and precision. Significant figures, errors in quantitative measurements, nature of matter, elements and compounds. Types of chemical reactions.

    Atomic Theory and Nature of Atoms
    Dalton’s atomic theory: Atomic weight, Avogadro’s number: structure of the atom. Cathode rays: mass spectrometer: contributions to atomic structure by Bohr, Thompson, Morseley and Rutherford; Discovery of nucleus: electronic energy levels and Periodic Table: Atomic size; Ionization potentials, Electron affinity: ionic radii and electronic configuration.

    Stoichiometry I
    Chemical formulae and equations; simplest formulae; molecular formulae; mole concept; calculation of formulae and equations from gravimetric data and vice versa; ionic equations for neutralization and precipitation reactions. Concentrations; Molarity and Volumetric calculations based on stoichiometric coefficients; Oxidation and reduction as electron transfer; oxidation number;
    balancing of equations including balancing of redox equations by electron transfer equality.

    Stoichiometry II
    Volumetric analysis including relevant calculations. Preparation of standard solutions, Molarity and volumetric coefficients in neutralization, redox precipitation and complexation reactions.

    Chemical Equilibria
    The equilibrium state; Mass action; equilibrium constant calculations; Equilibrium changes; dissociation of water; pH of acids and bases; buffer solutions; Indicator theory; Solubility of ionic solids; solubility products; precipitation reactions (using solubility products); calculations as applied to qualitative and quantitative analysis. Common-ion effect.

    Thermochemistry
    Balancing of intermolecular forces. Hydrogen bonding; order-disorder phenomenon; entropy; free energy; energy effect; exothermic and endothermic changes; enthalpy of reaction, Hess’s Law of enthalpy summation (with relevant calculations); heats of neutralization, combination and formation; bond dissociation energies; relevant calculations; free energy and spontaneous energy.

    Electrochemistry
    Electrical units; Ohm’s law; Faraday’s law of electrolysis; Galvanic cells; Standard Half-Cell potentials and reactions. Concentration effects (Nernst equation). Redox reactions; oxidation potential treated in terms of free energy changes; cells and batteries.

    Kinetics
    Introduction to chemical kinetics, basic definition of order of reaction, molecularity, reaction rates and simple reaction mechanism, Activation energy and kinetic theory.

    Radioactivity
    Types of radioactive disintegration; Nuclear fission and fusion; Detection of radioactivity; Uses of radio-isotopes.

    MTH 101: Elementary Mathematics I:
    [4-1–0] (5 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Set Theory:
    Sets, Union, Intersection, empty set and universal set, complement of a set, subset, finite and infinite sets, Venn diagrams, Mappings and Functions

    Operations with Real Numbers:
    Real numbers (R) and its extension to the set of complex numbers (C). Equations involving one variable, the Remainder Theorem, and the Factor Theorem. Equations in two variables, inequalities, partial fractions, surds, indices and logarithms

    Theory of Quadratic Functions and Equations:
    The quadratic function and the relation between the roots of a quadratic equation and the coefficients.

    Sequences and Series:
    Finite sequences and series, the arithmetic sequences and series, the finite and infinite geometric sequences and series.

    The Binomial Theorem:
    Elementary examples in the use of induction, permutations and combinations and their applications. The Binomial Theorem for a positive integral index. The use of the expansion (1 + 𝑥)𝑛, where 𝑛 is fractional or negative; simple approximations.

    Matrices
    Definition of 𝑚 x 𝑛 matrices (1 ≤ 𝑚, 𝑛 ≤ 3); addition of matrices, matrix multiplication and inversion. Determinant of a matrix. Applications to simple linear equations, consistence and linear dependence.

    PHY 101: General Physics I
    [3-0-0] (3 Credit Units)
    Course Content
    Fundamental principles of mechanics. Mechanical properties of matter including elasticity, surface tension and viscosity. Mechanical Waves. Thermal Physics: Thermal properties including elementary thermodynamics and kinetic theory.

    PHY 107- Experimental Physical IA
    [0-0-1] (1 Credit Unit) Harmattan Semester
    Course Content:
    Laboratory experiments to demonstrate the application of the theory covered in PHY 101.

    TPD 101 – Engineers in Society
    [1-0-0] (1 Credit Unit) 
    Course Content:
    Historical roots of modern technology, science and industrialization. Origin and development of engineering education and training. Engineering profession and national economy. Engineering professional institutes. Social impact of engineering on development. Organization of engineers in the private and public sectors. Opportunities for engineers in the private and public sectors. Engineering and environment.

  • CHM 102: Introductory Chemistry II:
    [3-1–0] (4 Credit Units)
    Course Content:
    Qualitative Analysis (Inorganic) – Tests for simple cations and anions

    Identification of Organic Compounds to include                          i. Isolation and Purification;
    ii. Qualitative Analysis: Tests for common elements e.g. carbon, hydrogen, nitrogen, Sulphur, halogens, etc.;
    iii. Qualitative Analysis using Durnas, Kjeidahl and Carius Methods

    Chemical Bonding
    Why and how do atoms combine? The molecule and chemical bonding; electrons in molecules; ionic, covalent, dative and complex bonding; polarity of bonds; coordinate bonds; metallic bonds; basic crystalline structure e.g. NaCl and metallic lattices; Hybridization and resonance in chemical bonding.

    Chemistry of hydrogen, noble gases, Alkali metals (Group I) and the alkali earth metals (Group II)
    Introduction to Organic Chemistry
    Introduction to the term “Organic Chemistry”; Hybridization in Carbon – sp3, sp2 and sp hybridizations; Physical properties as related to structures – bond length, strength, rotation, etc.;
    Electrophiles and Nucleophiles – Examples to include acids and bases; Homolytic and Heterolytic fission of bonds; Factors influencing organic reactions – inductive and mesomeric effects, steric factors, etc.

    Homologous Series, Functional Group Chemistry, Isomerism and Chemistry of Hydrocarbons
    Homologous series and Functional Groups chemistry Types of organic reactions Isomerism – Structural, Geometric and Optimal Isomers Chemistry of Hydrocarbons (alkanes, alkenes, alkynes, alkylhalides and Grignard reagents) to include
    i. Nomenclature (IUPAC rules to be treated under alkenes);                  ii. Preparation;
    iii. Physical properties;
    iv. Chemical reactions with simple mechanisms where applicable;
    v. Applications

    Main Group Chemistry (Groups III and V)
    Trends in properties of elements (structures, ionization energy, physical and chemical properties) Properties of selected types of compounds – hydrides, oxides, acids and bases Chemistry of B and Al; C and Pb; and Bi.

    Main Group Chemistry (Groups VI and VII) and Transition Metal Chemistry
    (a) Main Group Chemistry (VI and VII):
    i. Trends in properties of elements;
    ii. Properties of selected types of compounds;
    iii. Chemistry of O and S; F and Cl
    (b) Transition Series
    i. Properties of elements and compounds of d-block elements,
    lanthanides and actinides
    ii. Electronic configuration; Complexes and IUPAC nomenclature of
    complexes;
    iii. Chemistry of Cr, Fe, Co, Ni, and Cu; particularly of the most
    common states

    Chemistry of Alcohols, Ethers, Aldehydes and Ketones
    Nomenclature (IUPAC) Preparation, Structure, Physical Properties and General Reactions Introduction to Aromatic Compounds

    Carbohydrates, Proteins and Lipids
    Simple treatment of carbohydrates – monosaccharides (e.g. glucose, fructose), disaccharides and polysaccharides Proteins – amino acids, peptide bonds, etc. Lipids – Fats and Oils, Soap and Detergent.

    MTH 102: Elementary Mathematics II:
    [4-1–0] (5 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Trigonometry:
    Circular measure, small angles, definition and properties of sine, cosine, tangent, etc.; Formulae for sin(𝐴 + 𝐵), cos(𝐴 + 𝐵), tan(𝐴 + 𝐵), sin (𝐴 2), cos (𝐴 2), tan (𝐴 2), etc.; Sine and Cosine formulae, Factor formulae, inverse trigonometric functions. General solutions of trigonometric equations such as 𝑎 cos 𝜃 + 𝑏 sin 𝜃 = 𝑐, etc.

    Calculus:
    Differentiation of algebraic, exponential, trigonometric functions, products and quotients of functions, applications of differentiation to curve sketching, etc. Maxima and minima. Definite and indefinite integrals with applications to areas and volumes. Simple techniques of integration such as integration by parts, etc. Simple first-order ordinary differential equations.

    Coordinate Geometry:
    Coordinates, equations of line, circle, ellipse, hyperbola and parabola

    Statistics
    Finite sample spaces, definition of probability on finite sample spaces and examples. Probability as proportion of areas, conditional probability of events. Independence, tree diagrams, variables and cumulative frequency distribution, mean, median, variance and covariance. Conditional expectation and linear correlation using scatter diagrams.

    MTH 104: Vectors:
    [2-0–0] (2 Credit Units)
    Course Content:
    Introduction to vectors, vector addition, components of a vector, unit vectors i,j,k, magnitude of a vector. Vector multiplication (Scalar, vector, scalar triple product and vector triple product). Applications to geometry and kinematics (including relative velocity). Solutions of simple vector equations. Differentiation and integration of vectors.

    PHY 102: General Physics II
    [3-0-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Fundamental laws of electricity and magnetism and their applications. Electron Physics: Introduction to Physics of electronics and some applications. Optics: Principles and applications of geometrical and physical optics.

    PHY 108- Experimental Physical IB
    [0-0-1] (1 Credit Unit) 
    Course Content:
    Laboratory experiments to demonstrate the application of the theory covered in PHY 102.

  • EEE 201: Applied Electricity I:
    [2-0–0] (2 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Introduction to electrostatics, Gauss’s theorem and application, electrostatic potential and equipotential surface capacitances, energy of a charged conductor. Foundation of electric circuit theory, Circuit elements resistors, capacitors and inductor, Network theorems – Norton, Thevenin and Superposition theorems, Transient response of RC, RL and RLC Circuits. Elementary discussion of Semi-conductors – pn junction diode, npn and pnp transistors. Full-wave and half-wave rectification circuits and smoothing circuits. Electric lamps and illumination.

    EEE 291Applied Electricity Laboratory I
    [0-0-1] (1 Credit Unit) 
    Course Content:
    Laboratory experiments to demonstrate the application of the theory covered in EEE 201.

    MTH201 – Mathematical Methods I
    [3-1-0] (4 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Sequences and Series: Limits, Continuity, Differentiability, Implicit functions, sequences, series, tests for convergence. Sequences and series of functions.

    Calculus: Partial differentiation, total derivatives, Implicit functions, Change of variables, Taylor’s theorem and maxima and minima of function of two variables. Lagrangian multiplier.

    Numerical Methods: Introduction to iterative methods, Newton’s method applied to finding roots. Trapezium and Simpson’s rules of integration.

    Differential Equations: Introduction, equation of first order and first degree, separable equations, homogeneous equations, exact equations, linear equations, Bernoulli’s and Riccati equations. Applications to mechanics and electricity. Orthogonal and oblique trajectories. Second order equations with constant
    coefficients

    CSC 201: Computer Programming
    [2-0-1] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Brief survey of programming paradigms – Procedural programming – Objectoriented programming, Functional programming – Declarative programming, non-algorithmic programming – Scripting languages. The effects of scale on programming methodology. Programming the computer in current version of FORTRAN: Declarative statements; Input and Output statements; Program compilation and execution; Control and conditional statements; Loops and iteration; Functions, routines and sub-programmes. Input/output; File processing; Port addressing.
    Program testing and debugging techniques.

    MEE203 – Engineering Drawing I
    [1-0-1] (2 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Introduction – use of drawing instruments, paper sizes, scales and drawing layouts. Lines and lettering, electric circuit diagrams. Geometrical drawing – plane geometry, conics and cycloids. Dimensioning and tolerances. Orthogonal projections. Sectional views. Fastening devices – rivets and screw fasteners. Conventional practices. Isometric projections. Oblique projections. Freehand
    sketching . Graphic charts and diagrams

    MEE205 – Engineering Mechanics I
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Independence, dimensions and coordinates in space. Vectors and vector algebra. Forces, couples and their systems: composition, resolution. Varigon’s theorem, equivalence and reduction of systems, wrench. Rigid bodies and equilibrium. Centres of gravity, centroids and their applications. Structures and machines. Friction, Moments of Inertia. Virtual work.

    CHE 201-Engineering Thermodynamics
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Definition of terms and general concepts of system, surrounding, process, temperature, heat, work and energy. First Law of Thermodynamics. Applications to open systems. Second Law of Thermodynamics. Application to heat engine entropy. First and Second Law combined. Perfect Gases. Joule Thompson coefficient. Equilibrium processes. Maxwell’s relations. Two phase system Thermodynamic functions of solution. PVT relationship. Work from
    heat energy. Refrigeration.

    MME 201-Engineering Materials
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Atomic and crystal structure. Crystal imperfections. Simple phase diagram of alloys. The relationship between structure and properties. Mechanical properties-engineering and true stress-strain curves, ultimate strength, ductility, impact strength, hardness and torsion. Creep and fatigue failure. Electrical properties-conductivity and superconductivity. Optical and magnetic properties of materials. Stability of materials in the service environment, corrosive media,
    sub-zero and elevated temperature, irradiation. Basic criteria for the selection of materials for engineering applications. Engineering properties of wood, concrete, ceramics, polymers, ferrous and non-ferrous metals and alloys; cryogenic, corrosive media and nuclear applications. Basic Engineering raw materials-mineral rocks, metallic and non-metallic mineral deposits, rocks for bulk use, tar sand, graphites. Mineral prospecting and exploration. Relation between mining, mineral processing and materials/metallurgical processing of materials. Introduction to mineral processing.
    Introduction to joining processes and casting processes. The role and functions of Materials Engineers in the design, operation and maintenance of machinery and equipment in metallurgical, ceramic and plastic industries.

  • EEE 202 Applied Electricity II
    [2-0–0] (2 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Magnetic field of currents in space: Magnetic flux and flux density, corkscrew rule, solenoid and magnetomotive force, Periodic wave force – their average and effective values. Characteristics and use of non-linear elements in simple circuits. Single-phase alternating current circuits – complex impedances and admittance. Series and parallel resonant circuits. Magnetic circuits, mutual inductances, transformers. Introduction to electrical generators and meters.
    Power factor correction, Introduction to measuring instruments; Moving coil instruments, oscilloscope, electrostatic voltmeters, A.C. and D.C. bridges.
    Pre-requisite: EEE 201

    EEE 292Applied Electricity Laboratory II
    [0-0-1] (1 Credit Unit) 
    Course Content:
    Laboratory experiments to demonstrate the application of the theory covered in EEE 202.

    MTH202 – Mathematical Methods II
    [3-1-0] (4 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Vector Theory: Vector and scalar field functions. Grad, div, curl; directional derivatives. Orthogonal curvilinear coordinates.

    Complex Numbers: The algebra and geometry of complex numbers, De‘Moivre’s theorem. Elementary transcendental functions. The 𝑛𝑡ℎ root of unity and of a general complex number.

    Linear Algebra: Vector spaces. Linear independence. Basis, change of basis and dimension. Linear equations and matrices, Linear maps. The diagonal, permutations, triangular matrices.

    Elementary Matrix: The inverse matrix. Rank and nullity. Determinants. Adjoints, cofactors, inverse matrix. Determinantal rank. Cramer’s rule, canonical forms, similar matrices. Eigenvalues and eigenvectors, quadratic forms.

    MEE204 – Engineering Drawing II
    [1-0-1] (2 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Auxiliary projections. True lengths, sizes and shapes. Simple developments. Interpenetration and development. Mechanical drawing of machine parts – cams, gears, couplings, bearings, pipe joints and valves. Structural drawing – materials representation, dimensioning of structural details and welds. Structures – wood, concrete, structural detailing , shop drawings and sketches. Simple assembly drawing. Introductory pen work, lettering and tracing of
    completed drawings.

    MEE206 – Engineering Mechanics II
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Kinematics and Kinetics of Particles. Work, Energy, Power, Momentum and Impulse. Kinematics and Kinetics of Rigid Bodies in Plane Motion. Analysis of elementary dynamic systems – dynamic system elements: mechanical, electrical, fluid and thermal, modeling of physical systems. Newton’s laws of motion. D’Alembert’s principles and Lagrange’s equations. Particle dynamics in non-inertia frame of reference and application of Lagrange’s equations.

    CVE 202 – Strength of Materials
    [3-0-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Further analysis of shearing force and bending moments in beams. Direct stresses due to load and temperature. Loading tests of ductile and brittle materials. Elastic constants. Modified Young’s modulus, Poisson’s ratio. Properties of beam sections. Deflection of beams. Torsion of shafts. Bending of curved bars and rigid frames. Buckling of struts and columns.

    CSC 208: Computer Technology
    [0-0-2] (2 Units) 
    Course Content:
    This is a programming laboratory course consisting of applications of
    programming, through case study problems. Students are expected to carry out four laboratory assignments and make two oral presentations after the completion of the second and the fourth assignments. Programmes will be developed using FORTRAN 90 or latest version of FORTRAN. Laboratory Assignment I: Programming basics – Data type, basic programme structure; Compiling and executing programmes in text and graphic environment. Laboratory Assignment II: Loop, arrays, searching and sorting Laboratory Assignment III: Function, Routine, Subroutine subprogramme:
    multiple procedure calls from a main programme. Laboratory Assignment IV: Extensive programming problem with application
    to student’s field of study and interest.

    AGE 202: Workshop Practice
    [1-0-1] (2 Credit Units)
    Course Content:
    Workshop safety measures, Introduction to Workshop hand and powered tools emphasizing safety measures to be taken during operation. Workshop materials, various gauges and measuring devices. Tolerance of products. General description of the function and capabilities of grinding machines. Practice in grinding tools and drills. Function and capabilities of drilling machines, lathe machines, milling machines and shaping machines. Jigs, Fixtures, Practice in the use of the machines.

    EEE 200: Student Industrial Work Experience Scheme I
    [2-0-1] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    This course is the first phase of the Industrial Training Scheme for Engineering students, in particular, and Electronic and Electrical Engineering students, in particular. The students are taught the importance of application of theoretical knowledge in industrial engineering situations. The students are also introduced to all the sections of their respective Departments and made to do simple
    Electronic and Electrical Engineering projects that have industrial significance.

  • EEE 301- Physics Electronics
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content
    Elementary Physical Electronics: Crystal Structures, electron and energy band schemes, semiconductor devices, diodes, Zener diodes, transistors, and FETs. Characteristics and biasing of bipolar and FET transistors, CE, CB, CC, CS, CG, CD. Review of two port network theory applied to transistor circuits. Small signal models: Z-, Y-, and H- parameters. Microwave devices (Tunnel, IMPATT and BARITT diodes). Introduction to opto-electronic devices: Solar cells, laser etc.
    Pre-requisite : EEE 201

    EEE 303 Electric Machines I
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content
    TRANSFORMERS: Coupled circuits, Air cored transformers equivalent circuits, Iron cored transformers equivalent circuits, Referred impedance, noload test, short circuit test and efficiency of single phase transformers. Three phase transformers. Group connection of windings, auto transformers, instrument transformers.
    DC MACHINES: Armature winding, principles of commutation. Torque and emf expressions. Generator and motor configurations. Characteristics of series, shunt and compound wound motors. Speed control and electric breaking, cross field machines, commutator machines.
    Pre-requisite: EEE 202

    EEE 305 Electric Circuit Theory I
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content
    Node, loop and cut-set analysis of linear networks. Network graph theory and its applications. Frequency response of networks: Poles and zeros, Bode pots and root locus concepts. Periodic non-sinusoidal currents in linear circuits. Two-port networks, ladder networks and electric filters.
    Pre-requisites: EEE 202

    EEE 307 Electrotechnic Laboratory I
    [0-0-9] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content
    Laboratory experiments to demonstrate the application of the theory covered in the courses.

     

    EEE 309 Acoustic Systems
    [3-0-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content
    Electro-acoustical system: Principles and properties of sound, simple
    acoustical systems. acoustic transducers, linear systems and natural modes. Loud speakers: Properties, types, response and distribution patterns. Electroacoustic recording and reproduction. Ultrasonic systems, transducers and applications. Magnetic Application of Magnetic Materials: Ferro and Ferri Magnetics: Magnetic circuits and shielding. Magnetic recording techniques and systems
    including electro-acoustic and video tape recording. Units of recording level. Microphones and types.
    Pre-requisite: EEE 202

    EEE 311- Electromagnetic Theory I
    [2-0-0] (2 Credit Units) 
    Course Content
    Electrostatic and Magnetostatic fields, Time varying electromagnetic filed in different material media. Poisson’s and Laplace’s equations and methods of solution. Boundary value problems.
    Pre-requisite: EEE 202

     

    CHE 305- Engineering Analysis I
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Linear algebra elements of matrices, determinants, inverse of matrix, theory of linear equations, eigen-values and eigen-vectors. Analytical geometrycoordinate transformation-solid geometry, polar, cylindrical and spherical coordinates. Elements of functions of several variables. Ordinary integrals and multiple integrals. Evaluation of double integrals, triple integrals, line integrals,
    surface integrals. Derivatives and integrals of vectors. The gradient of scalar. Flux, divergence and curl of a vector field. Gauss’, Green’s and Stoke’s Theorems and applications. Single-valued functions. Multi-valued functions. Analytic functions. Cauchy-Riemann equations. singularities and zeros. Contour integration including the use of Cauchy’s integral theorem. Taylor and Law rent’s series. The residue theorem. Bilinear transformation.

  • EEE 302- Electronic Engineering
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Analysis of single and multi-stage transistor amplifiers. Frequency response analysis, Power amplifiers: Class A, B, C and push-pull amplifiers. Feedback amplifiers. Oscilloscopes.
    Introduction to operational amplifiers. Stabilized power supplies. Use of electronic device in voltage regulation.

     

    EEE 304 Electrical Machines II
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content
    ASYNCHRONOUS (INDUCTION) MACHINES: Magnetic flux, distribution of induced emf, equivalent circuit, power balance, equivalent circuit referred to stator. Torque-slip characteristics for generating and motoring actions. The circle diagram. Methods of starting and speed control. Double cage induction motor. Single phase motors. SYNCHRONOUS MACHINES: Synchronous machine theory, Equivalent circuit and phasor diagrams for cylindrical rotor. Effect of change in excitation, the V-characteristics with regards to transmission lines. Short circuit analysis of synchronous machine, d-, q- axis analysis of salient pole machines.
    Pre-requisite: EEE 303

     

    EEE 306 Electric Circuit Theory II
    [2-0-0] (2 Credit Units) 
    Course Content
    Some properties of three-phase system: Balanced Delta and Wye connected loads. Delta-Wye transformation. Unbalanced Delta and Wye connected loads. Use of symmetrical components method to solve unbalanced three-phased networks. Operational methods of transient analysis of limped network – Laplace transforms. Fourier transforms methods of non-linear a.c circuits.
    Prerequisite: EEE 305

     

    EEE 308 – Electrotechnics Laboratory II
    [0-0-1] (1 Credit Unit) 
    Course Content
    Laboratory experiments to demonstrate the application of the theory covered in the courses.

     

    EEE 310- Operational Amplifiers and Active Networks
    2-1-0 (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Complex frequency plane. Feedback circuits and sensitivity, Stability: Nyquist and Routh’s criteria for stability. Introduction to operational amplifiers, other linear circuits and applications. Differentiators, integrators, differential amplifiers for measurements. Active filters using operational amplifiers: Low
    pass, high pass, band-pass and Butterworth filters. Timing circuits using ICs. Phase locked loop.
    Pre-requisite EEE 301

     

    EEE 312-Electromagnetic Theory II
    2-0-0 (2 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Maxwell’s equations and its applications, Poynting’s theorem, wave equations: Plane waves and plane wave propagation. Electromagnetic waves and electromagnetic wave propagation in bounded and unbounded media. Radiation of electromagnetic waves.
    Pre-requisite: EEE 311

     

    AGE 302: Statistics for Engineers
    [2-0-0] (2 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Statistical concepts, Normal distribution, Hypothesis testing. Analysis of Variance, Factorial experiments, Regression Analysis.

     

    CHE 306- Engineering Analysis II
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Series solution of second order linear differential equations with variable coefficients. Bessel and Legendre equations. Equations with variable coefficients. Sturm-Louiville boundary value problems. Solutions of equations in two or three dimensions by separation of variables. Eigen-value problems. Use of operators in the solution of partial differential equations and linear integral equations. Integral transforms and their inverses including Fourier, Laplace, Mellin and Handel transforms. Convolution integral and Hilbert transforms. Calculus of finite differences. Interpolation formulae. Finite
    difference equations. Runge-Kutta and other methods in the solution of ordinary and partial differential equations. Numerical methods for the solution of non-linear equations. Numerical integration and differentiation.

     

    EEE 300: Student Industrial Work Experience Scheme II
    [2-0-1] (3 Credit Units)
    Course Content:
    This course is the second phase of the Industrial Training Scheme for
    Engineering students, in particular, and Electronic and Electrical Engineering students, in particular. The students are employed as interns for a minimum period of three (3) months in industrial establishments with sections where Electronic and Electrical
    Engineering tasks are being performed. The student learns the industrial applications and applicability of theoretical concepts and principles taught in class.

  • CVE 401 – Technical Report Writing
    [2-0-0] (2 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Role of technical reports in engineering projects. Fundamental principles of technical writing. Formats of different types of reports – outlines, purpose and scope, technical discussion details, role of appendix, function of figures, tables and illustrations. Literature search, references (citing and listing). Nature of recommendations and conclusion. Guides of writing memoranda, business letters. Oral presentation of technical reports. (One or two term papers to be
    prepared on assigned work).

     

    EEE 401Computational Analysis
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Solution of linear equations – Gaussian elimination, triangulation and iterative methods. Solution of non-linear equations – Newton-Raphson’s, Bairstow’s, Aitken and iterative solution techniques. Synthetic division and Lehmer. Numerical integration and differentiation – Newton-Cotes formular, Gauss’s integration formula. The eigenvalue problem – characteristic polynomial, the
    power method, Givens and Householder methods, Numerical solution of differential equations, Methods of Taylor, Euler Predictor -Corrector and Runge-Kutta.
    Pre-requisite: CHE 306

     

    EEE 403-Electric Power Principles
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Power Sources: Principles and methods of energy conversion employing steam, gas, water, nuclear, wind and magnetohydrodynamic generation. Design and organization of power stations. Siting of power stations. Power station auxiliaries. Components of power generation systems: Prime mover systems,
    generators; characteristics, equivalent circuits, control and operation. Voltage regulation, Economics of power generation. Supply System; transmission and distribution systems, rated
    voltages and frequency. Substations; types, switch gear and busbar structures.
    Pre-requisites: EEE 304

     

    EEE 405- Electrical Engineering Laboratory
    [0-0-2] (2 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Laboratory experiments designed for students to apply and verify theories covered in the courses.

     

    EEE 407Pulse and Digital Technique
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content
    Non-sinusoidal oscillators, switching, timing and wave shaping circuits. Digital electronics, Introduction to basic logic function, AND, OR, NOT etc. Boolean algebra, simple logic circuits. Minimization of logic functions, K-map, logic families TTL, RTL, CMOS etc. Sequential circuits RS, JK, flip flop register and counters. Number systems and codes, arithmetic circuits, decoders, multiplexers and demultiplexers, memory devices.
    Pre-requisite: EEE 301

     


    EEE 409Servomechanism and Control
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Control System concept; open and closed loop control systems, block diagrams, Review of Laplace transforms; Transfer functions of electrical and control systems. Electromechanical devices: Simple and multiple gear trains, electrical and mechanical analogies. Error detector and transducer in control systems. The amplidyne: AC and DC technogenerator and servomotors rotary and translational transducers. Hydraulic and pneumatic servomotors and controllers. Dynamics of simple servomechanism: Steady state error and error
    constants, the use of non-dimensional notations and the frequency response test. Log and Polar plots of control systems, Basic stability concepts in control systems.
    Prerequisites: EEE 306

     

    EEE 411Communication Principles
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Basic concepts of a communication system – Source, channel and user. Signal and systems analysis, Fourier series. Fourier transforms, Amplitude modulation and demodulation methods, DSBSC, SSB, VSB. Comparison of AM systems, Angle modulation and demodulation; Frequency and phase modulation. Wideband and narrowband F.M, A.M, detectors and FM discriminations. Sampling principles, theorems and techniques. Pulse modulation: PAM, PWM
    and PCM.
    Pre-requisites: EEE 202

  • EEE 400: Student Industrial Work Experience Scheme III
    [9-0-0] (9 Credit Units)
    Course Content:
    This course is the third and final phase of the Industrial Training Scheme for Engineering students, in particular, and Electronic and Electrical Engineering students, in particular. The students are employed as interns for a minimum period of six (6) months in
    industrial establishments with sections where Electronic and Electrical Engineering tasks are being performed. The student learns the industrial applications and applicability of theoretical concepts and principles taught in class.

  • EEE 501: Final Year Project I
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    This course is a first of two Part-Five project courses. It deals with the formulation and execution of a project in a specific area of specialization in Electronic and Electrical Engineering under the supervision of an appropriately assigned member of academic staff of the Department. The student uses the theoretical, practical, documentation and articulation skills acquired over the previous and current sessions to make appropriate practical project designs, make constructions/simulations of such designs, document the results of the implementations, write a detailed thesis of the project and make a formal presentation of the project to assigned members of staff of the Department.

     

    EEE 503: Control Engineering I
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Linear control system. Stability: Nyquist stability criterion, Bode diagram approach; the root locus and root contour method. Design of linear servo systems; Compensation designs using the Bode and root locus methods. Multiple loop feedback systems; Minimization of unwanted disturbances. Single and multi-term electronic process controllers. Hydraulic and pneumatic controller; Introduction to analogue and hybrid computation, Sensitivity of control systems.
    AC control system: Synchos; suppressed carrier modulation, hybrid AC/DC control systems; practical considerations in A.C. control design.
    Prerequisites: EEE 409

     

    EEE 505Application of Electromagnetic Principles
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Review of transmission line theory/use of Smith’s Chart. Single, double, stub, machine on lines, quarter wave line as impedance transformers. Common waveguides, Propagation in rectangular waveguides, attenuation in guides, guide terminations, resonant cavities. Introduction to radio wave propagation in the MW and HF bands, HF communication on power lines.

     

    EEE 507Electrical Measurement and Instrumentation II
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Measurement of non electrical quantities – Transducers, Instrumentation amplifiers for the measurement of voltage and current, Differential amplifiers circuits, Data logger electromatric amplifiers for measurement of low level current and voltage.
    Linear and nonlinear converters. Multiplier, sample and hold circuits. Design of high stability power supply. Digital instrument, X-Y Plotters.
    Prerequisite: EEE 313


    EEE 515- Introduction to Modern Control
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Introduction to state space analysis; matrix representation of control systems; transfer function matrices and stability, Solution of state equations; eigenvalues, eigenvectors and modes. Lyapunov stability analysis; first and second methods of Lyapunov; stability analysis of linear and non-linear systems using the Lyapunov method. Optimal
    control theory and application. Controllability and Observability. Application of calculus of variation, dynamic programming and Pontryagins maximum principles; Time optimal control system, optimal systems based on the quadratic performance indices. Minimum time problem, minimum fuel consumption problem and minimum energy problem. Lyapunov second and approach to solution of optimal control problems. Model reference control system. Introduction to Adaptive control system.
    Prerequiste: EEE 409

     

    EEE 521-Instrumentation Engineering II
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Introduction to the design of electronic equipment. Specifications including environmental factors such as humidity and temperature. Tolerance and safety measures. Reliability and testing. Duplication of least reliable parts (standbye). Ergonomic, aesthetics and economics. Miniature and microminiature
    construction using printed circuits and integrated circuits. Maintainability, Computer design methods.

     

    TPD 501: Industrial Economics
    [2-0-0] (2 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Basic concepts, factors of production, supply and demand, price elasticity analysis, business organization. The business firm production functions, price system and competition. Basic principles of Engineering Economy, cost concepts and analysis. Interests calculations, concept of equivalence and money-time relationships. Basic methods of engineering economy and their applications in valuation. Evaluating alternatives. Depreciation, taxation and
    replacement studies. Capital budgeting.

     

    TPD 503: Industrial Law and Management
    [2-0-0] (2 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Principles of Management. Decision theory. Basic concepts in production and operations management. Plant location and facility layout. Capacity management, inventory control, scheduling and network analysis. Quality control, replacement problems. Functions of Law. Basic principles of Nigerian Law. Engineers and law of contract. Law of business associations. Trade marks and patents.

  • EEE 502: Final Year Project II
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    This course is the second of two Part-Five project courses. It deals with the completion of the efforts of EEE 501. The student uses the theoretical, practical, documentation and articulation skills acquired over the previous and current sessions to make appropriate practical
    project designs, make constructions/simulations of such designs, document the results of the implementations, write a detailed thesis of the project and make a formal presentation of the project to assigned members of staff of the Department.

     

    EEE 504 Digital Signal Processing
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Network synthesis; realizability of driving point impedance, synthesis of twoterminal networks, Foster form realization, minimum phase and non-minimum phase networks. Discrete signals and Z-transform, digital Fourier Transform, fast Fourier transform, the approximation problem in network theory. Filter design and synthesis. Spectral transforms and their application in the synthesis
    of high-pass and band-pass filters. Digital filtering , digital transfer function, one dimensional recursive and non-recursive filters, computer techniques in filter synthesis. Hardware and software realization of filters. Basic image processing concepts.
    Prerequisites: EEE 306

     

    EEE 506- Electrical Services and Energy Utilization
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Design and organization of power supply: rated voltages and frequency. Types of power consumers and their characteristics. Lighting systems and installation; Lighting control circuits, Electrical heating: heating of buildings, electrical furnaces, electrical welding, air conditioning and refrigeration. Electro- chemical processes, Motor control for industrial systems; General and special factory drives. Regulations on installation and operation of electrical
    equipment. Metering and tarrif systems
    Prerequisites: EEE 403

     

    EEE 508 –Reliability and Maintainability of Electrical and Electronic Systems.
    [2-0-0] (2 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Introduction to reliability, maintainability, availability and elementary reliability theory. Application to power system and electronic components. Test characteristics of electrical and electronic components. Types of fault. Designing for higher reliability. Packaging, mounting, ventilation, protection
    from humidity and dust.

     

    EEE 510-Micro-Computer Hardware and Software Techniques
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) 
    Course Content:
    Elements of digital computers, computer design; control unit, microprogramming. Bus: organization and addressing schemes. Microprocessors, system architecture, bus control, instruction, execution and addressing modes. Machine code, assembly language and high level language programming. Micro-processors as state machines, microprocessor interfacing: input/output, technique, interrupt systems and direct memory access: interfacing system
    development tools, simulators, EPROM programming, assemblers and loaders. Overview of available microprocessor and microcomputer systems, operating systems and compiler, Microprocessor applications.
    Prerequisites: EEE 407

     

    EEE 516-Control Engineering II
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units) Rain Semester
    Course Content:
    Non-linear differential equations, Characteristics of non-linear systems; common non-linearities. Analysis of non-linear systems; Linearizing approximations, piece-wise linear approximation, the describing function concept and derivation for common non-linearities, the dual input describing function; stability analysis using the describing function. Limit cycle prediction. The phase plane method and construction of phase trajectories, stability analysis by the phase plane method. Introduction to state space analysis; Matrix representation of control systems. Introduction to sample
    data systems; The z-transforms; pulse transfer function and stability analysis in the z-plane.
    Prerequisite: EEE 515


    EEE 518Dynamic System Simulation
    [2-1-0] (3 Credit Units)
    Course Content:
    Analogue and hybrid computer hardware units. Simulation study of different equations; Generation of time base reference amplitude and time scaling: simulation of control systems from block diagrams, transfer functions and state equations, Analogue memory and its applications repetitive and interactive operation of an analogue computer. Digital Simulation: Comparison of digital and analogue/hybrid simulation: Block form and expression based languages; interaction; function generation; iterative computation. Hybrid Computers; Hardware and software; Assembly routines and interpretive language for hybrid computing; sequential and
    simultaneous hybrid computing. Special applications; On-line computing processes; Computer techniques for plotting Root-locus Bode Plots etc., Minimum fuel and regulator problem by hybrid and digital techniques etc. Application program in computer aided design of Electronic and Electrical Systems.
    Prerequiste: EEE 407


    TPD 502 – Technology Policy
    [2-0-0] (2 Credit Units)
    Course Content:
    Science, Technology and Development. Technological change and industrial development, government intervention in S & T in Nigeria and other developing countries, S & T policy formulation and implementation. Policy statements, policy targets, policy instruments and strategies, monitoring devices and policy review. Technological capability and transfer of technology.

 

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