COURSE OBJECTIVES

To introduce the fundamentals of analysis of electronic circuits containing modern electronic components.

1.0 Linear Device Models:(6 hours)

1.1 Voltage-controlled voltage source model

1.2 Voltage-controlled current source model

1.3 Input and output resistance

1.4 Voltage and power gain calculations

1.5 Reverse transfer concept and the hybrid-pi circuit

1.6 Voltage gain calculations using the hybrid-pi circuit

1.7 y, z and h parameter calculations from the hybrid-pi circuit

1.8 Hybrid-pi circuit parameter calculations from the y, z and h parameters

2.0 Two-Terminal Nonlinear Devices:(6 hours)

2.1 Nonlinear circuit analysis

2.2 The load line

2.3 The perfect diode and circuit calculations

2.4 Semi conductor diode characteristics

2.5 Modeling the semi conductor diode and circuit calculations

2.6 Zener diode characteristics, modeling and circuit analysis

3.0 The Junction Field-Effect Transistor, a Three-Terminal Nonlinear Device:(6 hours)

3.1 JFET quadratic characteristics

3.2 Load line construction and biasing

3.3 Small-signal model around a dc operations point

3.4 JFET amplifier small-signal analysis

4.0 The Bipolar Transistor, a Three-Terminal Nonlinear Device:(8 hours)

4.1 The Ebers-Moll equations

4.2 Transistor configurations

4.3 Load line and biasing in the common-base configuration

4.4 Small-signal model around a dc operating point

4.5 Common-base amplifier small-signal analysis

4.6 Load line and biasing in the common-emitter configuration

4.7 Small-signal model around a dc operating point

4.8 Common-emitter amplifier small-signal analysis

4.9 Load-line and biasing in the common-collector configuration

4.10 Small-signal model around a dc operating point

4.11 Common-collector amplifier small-signal analysis

5.0 The Metal-oxide-semi conductor Transistor, a Three-Terminal Nonlinear Device:(6 hours)

5.1 The MOSFET quadratic characteristics

5.2 MOSFET load line and biasing

5.3 Small-signal model around a dc operating point

5.4 MOSFET amplifier small-signal analysis

6.0 Switching Circuits:(5 hours)

6.1 The bipolar transistor switch

6.2 Bipolar transistor logic circuits, examples of TTL circuits

6.3 The MOSFET switch

6.4 The NMOS family of logic circuits, some examples

6.5 The CMOS family of logic circuits, some examples

7.0 The Operational Amplifier:(6 hours)

7.1 The ideal operational amplifier

7.2 Feedback ideas

7.3 Inverting and non-inverting amplifiers

7.4 Summing amplifier

7.5 Integrator

7.6 Differentiator

7.7 Simple RC active filter

7.8 Combination of real diodes and the ideal operational amplifier in circuits such as the precision rectifier, the peak detector, the voltage clamp, etc.

Laboratory:

1.0 Introductory laboratory to familiarize students with equipment.

2.0 Diode characteristics, rectifiers, zener diodes.

3.0 Junction field-effect transistor characteristics and single stage amplifiers.

4.0 Bipolar transistor characteristics and single stage amplifiers.

5.0 some basic bipolar circuits for integrated circuit design: widlar current sources, current mirrors.

6.0 CMOS inverter characteristics, simple oscillator circuit.

Reference Book:

1.0 A. S. Sedra and K. C. Smith, “Microelectronic Circuits”, 2nd Edition, Holt, Rinehart and Winston, Inc., New York, 1987.

2.0 J. R. Cogdell, “Foundations of Electrical Engineering”, Prentice Hall, Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey, 1990.