Prior Learning Assessment Course Subjects

Electronics

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Courses 1-10 of 19 matches.
Electronic Assessment/Career Planning   (ELT-490)   3.00 s.h.  
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Course Description
Electronics Assessment/Career Planning is an in-depth, student-centered activity that requires electronics engineering technology self-diagnostic assessment, the integration of research in current electronics employment, the development of a comprehensive curriculum vitae, practical career planning, interviewing strategies, and the application of advanced math concepts to electronics engineering technology situations. Students will participate in career-focused activities that include building a curriculum vitae or professional rsum and knowing how to interview successfully. The knowledge and skills acquired in this course are directly applicable to students who are seeking a job, a promotion, or moving to a new skill area.

Learning Outcomes
Through the Portfolio Assessment process, students will demonstrate that they can appropriately address the following outcomes:

  • Self-diagnostic assessment of topics pertinent to Electronics Engineering Technology
  • Employment trends and opportunities in the electronics technology industry
  • Curriculum vitae/professional rsum
  • Behavioral interview
  • Applied differential equations and advanced problem solving
  • Comprehensive capstone exam related to Electronics Engineering Technology.
R.JUL13 
Auto Electronics   (AUM-151)   4.00 s.h.  
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Advanced automotive electronics as relates to solid state systems, command computers, and electronic advances in technology. 
Electronics for Marine Technology   (MRN-241)   4.00 s.h.  
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This course introduces the student to Electronics and Semiconductor Theory. Covering diodes, transistors, integrated circuits, radio communication theory, digital electronics, also provides a working knowledge of electronic circuits as to allow a careful study of shipboard electronic equipment such as RADAR, LORAN, SAT-NAV, OMEGA, etc. This course allows the student to gain hands-on experience in tuning, repairing, and testing electronic equipment, which he/she might use when working on board vessels as a deck officer. 
Electrical Power I   (ELE-234)   3.00 s.h.  
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Extension of electromagnetic principles to more advanced AC and DC circuits, including balanced 3 phase AC, and their application to the analysis of AC and DC devices, such as batteries, motors, controllers, trnasformers and power distribution systems. Brief introduction to solid state control electronics, including rectifiers, switches, and logic gates. 
Electronics Engineering Tech Capstone   (ELT-495)   3.00 s.h.  
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Course Description
The Electronics Engineering Technology Capstone is an in-depth, student-centered activity that requires the integration of theory and practical experience. Students will apply the skills and techniques they have learned to a specific project. The project will identify a real-world electronics engineering technical problem, issue, event, developing technology, or case study in which the student will conduct research by exploring, evaluating, and theorizing a solution in a final paper. On successful completion of the course, students will have met the Learning Outcomes of the EET degree program.

Learning Outcomes
Through the Portfolio Assessment process, students will demonstrate that they can appropriately address the following outcomes:

  • Review the criteria for accreditation by ABETs Technology Accreditation Commission, match them to the student outcomes of the electronics engineering technology program, and generate a capstone project that demonstrates mastery of the outcomes.
  • Design a capstone project based on past academic, professional, and personal learning experiences that involves conducting research on a problem, issue, event, developing technology, or case study in the electronics engineering technology field.
  • Demonstrate proficiency as an independent learner and critical thinker by preparing a comprehensive research paper on a problem, issue, event, developing technology, or case study.
  • Research, interpret, and critically analyze literature pertaining to the capstone project.
  • Synthesize research findings, theories, and practice into a comprehensive explanation and resolution of the problem, issue, event, developing technology, or case study.
  • Communicate effectively by making technical presentations in English using language appropriate to peers and other audiences.
  • Summarize the historical development, current state, and future direction of their field of study as related to the capstone project.
  • Function effectively as a team member with an understanding of cultural diversity.
  • Critique the professional, ethical, and social responsibilities in the electronics engineering technology field as it applies to the capstone project.
  • Submit an ethically responsible final project in an academic, professional format that serves as a bridge to their future work or employment.
R.JUL13 
Electronic Publishing Systems   (PRN-202)   3.00 s.h.  
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Electronics publishing provides students with practical technical expertise and experiences in the managing and use of the technologies, machines and tools associated with desktop publishing, laser printing, scanning, phototypesetting, electronic printing, and other pre-graphic reproduction systems. 
Digital Electronics   (ELD-302)   4.00 s.h.  
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Course Description
Digital Electronics is a course of study in applied digital logic using electronic digital circuits. Students will learn about digital electronic fundamentals including number systems, logic gates, Boolean algebra, logic families circuit design, flip-flops, combinational and synchronous logic circuit design, logic minimization techniques (Karnaugh maps, Quine-McCluskey), counters, shift registers, encoders and decoders, multiplexors and demultiplexors, interfacing, and microprocessors.

Learning Outcomes
Through the Portfolio Assessment process, students will demonstrate that they can appropriately address the following outcomes:

  • Explain the important concepts, components, and tools of digital electronics.
  • Demonstrate the ability to convert from one number system to another and to perform basic arithmetic operations.
  • Demonstrate the ability to convert numbers using specialized codes including Binary Coded Decimal (BCD) code, Gray code, and the American Standard Code for Information Interchange (ASCII) code.
  • Demonstrate the operation of logic gates and illustrate each logic gate symbol.
  • Construct logic truth table for each logic gate and produce timing diagrams for any specified input waveform.
  • Apply basic laws of Boolean algebra and the Karnaugh map to simplify a Boolean expression.
  • Write a Boolean output expression for any combinational circuit.
  • Utilize full-adders to implement multibit parallel adders.
  • Demonstrate how a comparator can determine if two binary numbers are equal or unequal.
  • Design a logic circuit to decode any combination of bits and apply an encoder to a specific application to convert information to a coded form.
  • Compare and contrast the symbolic symbols for the set-reset, D-type, J-K latches, and flip-flops.
  • Compare and contrast the proper output for each possible input combinations for the set-reset, D-type and J-K latches and flip-flops.
  • Identify and differentiate between synchronous and asynchronous counter circuits.
  • Differentiate between serial in/serial out, serial in/parallel out, parallel in/serial out, and parallel in/parallel out shift registers and how they operate.
  • Identify various memory and storage used in digital electronics.
R.JUL13 
Electronic Instrumentation & Control   (CTR-211)   3.00 s.h.  
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Course Description
Electronic Instrumentation and Control is designed to provide students with a basic understanding of the concepts related to industrial electronics and control systems. Students are exposed to industrial semiconductors, AC and DC motors, discrete and analog process control, switches and sensors, control systems, and principles of automation.

Learning Outcomes
Through the Portfolio Assessment process, students will demonstrate that they can appropriately address the following outcomes:

  • Create, describe, and utilize block diagrams and relay logic diagrams in industrial applications.
  • Explain the operation of operational amplifiers used for amplification, arithmetic operations, and filtering processes.
  • Describe the operation of silicon-controlled rectifiers (SCRs), applying the parameters of their data sheet for circuit design.
  • Describe the differences and applications of sensors applied to industrial settings.
  • Match different types of sensors to their intended industrial application.
  • Develop a safety strategy, including risk assessment, risk elimination, and hazard minimization.
  • Define and calculate the critical parameters of DC and AC motors, explaining their operation.
  • Describe the various concepts related to microcontrollers and their development systems.
  • Describe the different methods for control systems.
  • Utilize the most appropriate control system method for a specific industrial application.
  • Define the critical components of a PLC.
  • Create and describe logic ladder diagrams as applied to PLC systems.
  • Differentiate between servo and non-servo robots.
  • Explain the differences between transmission media.
R.JUL13 
Biomedical Electronics Practicum   (ELB-391)   1.00 s.h.  
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General maintenance practices and associated duties of a biomedical equipment repair shop. Includes troubleshooting, isolation and repair, or replacement of defective components, modules and circuit boards according to manufacturers specifications; and identifying facts and statements concerning clinical applications, related physiology and complete specific maintenance tasks on a wide variety of medical systems and units. 
Biomedical Electronics II   (ELB-432)   3.00 s.h.  
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Coupling between electrical and mechanical phenomena in cardiovascular and CNS motor systems. Roles of feedback in these systems. Present directions in medical instrumentation technology, with consideration of costs and some associated ethical and economic questions. How do the objectives of medicine and engineering affect each other? 
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