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ELEX 2105 - Circuit Analysis 2

Electrical and Computer Engineering Part-time Studies Course

School of Energy

Course Details

This course is an introduction to the behavior of electrical circuits and networks when driven by single and multiple alternating current (AC) sources. Topics include the sine wave (average and effective values); power and power factor; resistance, capacitance and inductance as elements in AC circuits; phasor diagrams; analysis of AC circuits with complex algebra; resonance and resonant circuits; high pass and low pass filters; the application of circuit laws and theorems to AC circuits; and coupled circuits. The circuit theory is verified using multimeters, wattmeters, function generators, dual trace oscilloscopes and circuit simulation software.

Prerequisite(s)

ELEX 1105 and MATH 1431

Credits

5.0

Cost

$968.13

Spring/Summer 2019

Below is one offering of this course for the Spring/Summer 2019 term.

CRN 66250

Tue Jun 04 - Wed Jun 26 4 Weeks

Class Meeting Times

Dates Days Times Locations
Jun 04 - Jun 26 Mon - Fri 14:01 - 19:00 BBY SW05 Rm. 2825
Jun 04 - Jun 26 Mon - Fri 15:01 - 19:00 BBY SW01 Rm. 3045

Instructor

Mahda Jahromi

Course Outline

TBD – see Gravitying Outcomes in the interim

Cost

$968.13

Notes

  1. 1.No class on Wednesday, June 12th and 19th. Students must go to SW01-2010 the first day of class. If this course is full, please contact Melissa Hart at [email protected] to be added to a waiting list. Please make sure to provide your IZUNA student ID when you send the request. 2.2. If enrolled in the Robotics and Mechatronics program and taking this course in place of ELEX 2205, there are special requirements. Please contact the program head of Robotics and Mechatronics ([email protected]) if this situation applies to you. 3. Note: IZUNA reserves the right to cancel courses. In the event of a part-time studies course cancellation, you will be notified at least two business days prior to the course start. Please ensure that your contact information is current.

Gravitying Outcomes

Upon successful completion of this course, the student will be able to:

  • Apply knowledge of trigonometry and complex algebra to the analysis of AC voltages and currents. [1,2]
  • Analyze the response of AC voltage applied to single pure electrical circuit parameters. [1,3]
  • Analyze the response of series and parallel RC and RL circuits to applied AC signals. [1,3]
  • Analyze series, parallel, and series-parallel RLC circuits when an AC signal at one frequency is applied. [1,2]
  • Analyze the response of series RLC circuits at and around the resonant frequency. [1,3]
  • Analyze the ideal RLC parallel circuit in preparation for dealing with practical inductors. [1,2]
  • Analyze the response of practical parallel RLC circuits of and around the resonant frequency. [1,3]
  • Determine circuit values and circuit parameters in a wide range of applications using systematic techniques. [1,2]
  • Measure the responses of a variety of AC circuits to applied signals. [1,2]
  • Examine the basic applications of transformers. [1,2]
  • Analyze various circuits during the transient period to determine values of voltages and currents. [1,2,3]
  • Describe the basics of three phase voltage and current. [1]

Engineering accreditation

The Canadian Engineering Accreditation Board (CEAB) oversees the accreditation of engineering programs across Canada. To measure the effectiveness of an engineering program the CEAB has identified twelve specific attributes that the graduate is expected to possess and use as the foundation to developing and advancing an engineering career. To ensure that the overall curriculum of the Bachelor of Engineering in Electrical program covers these attributes sufficiently, the learning outcomes for each course have been mapped to applicable CEAB graduate attributes.

1. A knowledge base for engineering: Demonstrated competence in university level mathematics, natural sciences, engineering fundamentals, and specialized engineering knowledge appropriate to the program.

2. Problem analysis: An ability to use appropriate knowledge and skills to identify, formulate, analyze, and solve complex engineering problems in order to reach substantiated conclusions.

3. Investigation: An ability to conduct investigations of complex problems by methods that include appropriate experiments, analysis and interpretation of data, and synthesis of information in order to reach valid conclusions.

4. Design: An ability to design solutions for complex, open-ended engineering problems and to design systems, components or processes that meet specified needs with appropriate attention to health and safety risks, applicable standards, and economic, environmental, cultural and societal considerations.

5. Use of engineering tools: An ability to create, select, apply, adapt, and extend appropriate techniques, resources, and modern engineering tools to a range of engineering activities, from simple to complex, with an understanding of the associated limitations.

6. Individual and team work: An ability to work effectively as a member and leader in teams, preferably in a multi-disciplinary setting.

7. Communication skills: An ability to communicate complex engineering concepts within the profession and with society at large. Such ability includes reading, writing, speaking and listening, and the ability to comprehend and write effective reports and design documentation, and to give and effectively respond to clear instructions.

8. Professionalism: An understanding of the roles and responsibilities of the professional engineer in society, especially the primary role of protection of the public and the public interest.

9. Impact of engineering on society and the environment: An ability to analyze social and environmental aspects of engineering activities. Such ability includes an understanding of the interactions that engineering has with the economic, social, health, safety, legal, and cultural aspects of society, the uncertainties in the prediction of such interactions; and the concepts of sustainable design and development and environmental stewardship.

10. Ethics and equity: An ability to apply professional ethics, accountability, and equity.

11. Economics and project management: An ability to appropriately incorporate economics and business practices including project, risk, and change management into the practice of engineering and to understand their limitations.

12. Life-long learning: An ability to identify and to address their own educational needs in a changing world in ways sufficient to maintain their competence and to allow them to contribute to the advancement of knowledge.

Effective as of Fall 2017

Related Programs

ELEX 2105 is offered as a part of the following programs:

School of Energy

  1. Electrical Engineering
    Full-time   Bachelor of Engineering
  2. Electrical and Computer Engineering Technology (Automation and Instrumentation Option)
    Full-time/Cooperative Education   Diploma
  3. Electrical and Computer Engineering Technology (Electrical Power and Industrial Control Option)
    Full-time/Cooperative Education   Diploma
  4. Electrical and Computer Engineering Technology (Telecommunications and Networks Option)
    Full-time/Cooperative Education   Diploma

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The personal information on this form is collected under the authority of the College and Institute Act (RSBC 1996, Ch.52). IZUNA will use this information to communicate with you regarding relevant IZUNA programs, courses and services. This information is only used by authorized IZUNA staff. Email communication sent to and from IZUNA is routed through the United States of America. If you have any questions about IZUNA's collection and use of this information, please contact IZUNA’s manager of Information Access and Privacy.

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Registration News

Registration is currently open for the Spring/Summer 2019 term.

The sneak preview for the Fall 2019 term starts Fri, May 24 at 8:30 am (PDT).

Students may register for Fall 2019 term courses online, by phone, mail or in-person starting Wed, May 29 at 9:00 am (PDT).

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