The number of ECE ILLINOIS faculty members.
|Analog Signal Processing||ECE210||AB1||30411||LAB||0||0800 - 0950||W||Yuting Chen|
|Analog Signal Processing||ECE210||AB2||30412||LAB||0||0800 - 0950||R||Yuting Chen|
|Analog Signal Processing||ECE210||AL1||30413||LEC||4||1000 - 1120||MTWRF||3015 ECE Building||Yuting Chen|
Students may not receive credit for both ECE 211 and 210.
To introduce fundamentals of analog signal processing, with major emphasis on circuit analysis, differential equations, convolutions, Fourier methods, and applications in filtering and AM radio.
Optional MATLAB and Python Honors Sections are offered to introduce the students to elements of scientific computing and graphics.
Five bi-weekly labs introduce the students to op-amp amplifiers, mixers, and filters. Students build a superhetrodyne AM receiver in Lab 4. In Lab 5 the receiver is modified to replace its IF section with a sound-card based sampler and software radio implementation.
E. Kudeki and D. C. Munson, Analog Signals and Systems, Prentice Hall, 2008.
Engineering Science: 90%
Engineering Design: 10%
ECE 210 is a required 4-hour course for both electrical engineering and computer engineering majors. The goals are to provide a solid foundation in analog signal processing that will serve as a strong base for further study in digital signal processing, communications, remote sensing, control, and electronics. Topics include circuit analysis, continuous- time linear system theory, Laplace and Fourier transforms, AM radio, and basic analog filter design. The course includes five laboratories to give students hands-on experience in exercising the theoretical concepts learned in class. The labs contain significant components of categories (1), (2), and (6) under Criterion 3, ABET Program Outcomes and Assessment. ECE 211 is the first half of ECE 210 and is taught as a service course for students outside electrical and computer engineering.
A. At the time of Exam 1 (after 14 lectures), students should be able to:
B. At the time of Exam 2 (after 28 lectures), students should be able to do all of the items under A., plus:
C. At the time of Exam 3 (after 42 lectures), students should be able to do all of the items under A and B., plus:
D. At the time of the Final Exam (after 58 lectures), students should be able to do all of the items under A, B, and C., plus: