| Department of Electronics and Communications Engineering
|| Program Plan
| Courses Offered
Electronic Engineering (EE) involves the design and testing of electronic circuits that use the properties of components such as resistors, capacitors, inductors, diodes and transistors to achieve a particular functionality. The tuned circuit, which allows the user of a radio to filter out all but a single station, is just one example of such a circuit.
Modern electronic engineering deals with the design of very small electronic circuit components for use in an integrated circuit or sometimes for use on their own as a general electronic component. The most common microelectronic components are semiconductor transistors, although all main electronic components (resistors, capacitors, inductors) can be created at a microscopic level. The field of microelectronics is an interdisciplinary topic which requires understanding of materials science, physics, mathematics etc.
Telecommunication Engineering (TE) is the transmission of signals over a distance for the purpose of communication. In modern times, this process almost always involves the sending of electromagnetic waves by electronic transmitters. Telecommunication is widespread and devices that assist the process, such as the television, radio, fixed and mobile telephone, are common in many parts of the world. There is also a vast array of networks that connect these devices, including computer networks, public telephone networks, radio networks and television networks. Computer communication across the Internet, such as e-mail and instant messaging, is just one of many examples of telecommunication.
Telecommunication systems are generally designed by telecommunication engineers. In recent times, optical fibre has radically improved the bandwidth available for intercontinental communication, helping to facilitate a faster and richer Internet experience. And, digital television has eliminated effects such as snowy pictures and ghosting. Telecommunication remains an important part of the world economy and the telecommunication industry's revenue has been placed at just under 3% of the gross world product. Telecommunication is an important part of many modern societies.
It should be mentioned here that this exciting era of TE has been possible because of the advancement of the modern electronics engineering. Therefore, an integrated approach for understanding electronics and telecommunications is very important.
The Bachelor of Science in Electronic & Telecommunication Engineering (ETE) degree requirements will be as follows:
(i) Completion of minimum 140 credit hours.
(ii) Maintaining a minimum CGPA of 2.0 in the scale of 4.0.
The Educational Objectives of the B. Sc. in Electronic & Telecommunication Engineering (ETE) program is consistent with other similar Engineering curricula of the country. The mission statement has a preamble followed by declarations of four interconnected commitments: to students, to faculty, to alumni, and to the country, with the understanding that the latter two include industry. There are four Program Educational Objectives for the undergraduate ETE program:
1. Depth. To provide students with understanding of the fundamental knowledge prerequisite for the practice of, or for advanced study in, electronic/telecommunication engineering, including its scientific principles, rigorous analysis, and creative design.
2. Breadth. To provide students with the broad education, including knowledge of important current issues in engineering with emphasis on electronic and telecommunication engineering, necessary for productive careers in the public or private sectors, or for the pursuit of graduate education.
3. Professionalism. To develop skills for clear communication and responsible teamwork, and to inculcate professional attitudes and ethics, so that students are prepared for the complex modern work environment and for lifelong learning.
4. Learning Environment. To provide an environment that enables students to pursue their goals in an innovative program that is rigorous and challenging, open and supportive.
To prepare the student for the Program Educational Objectives to be achieved, a set of Program Outcomes, that is, statements that describe what students are expected to know and are able to do by the time of graduation, have been adopted. These Outcomes, and the applicable Program Criteria, are:
1. Ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering
2. Ability to design and conduct experiments as well as analyze and interpret data
3. Ability to design a system to meet desired needs
4. Ability to function on multidisciplinary teams
5. Ability to identify, formulate, and solve engineering problems
6. Understanding of professional and ethical responsibility
7. Ability to communicate effectively
8. Broad education necessary to understand impact of engineering solutions in a global/societal context
9. Recognition of the need for and ability to engage in lifelong learning
10. Knowledge of contemporary issues
11. Ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for engineering practice
12. Knowledge of mathematics, and basic sciences, necessary to carry out analysis and design appropriate to electronic and telecommunication engineering
13. Knowledge of advanced mathematics
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