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Polytechnic University of the Philippines

College of Engineering

Electronics and Communications Engineering

Course Title:

Industrial Electronics

Course Code:

ECEN 3264

Course Credit:

3 unit lecture /1unit laboratory

Course Description:
Deals with the study of Discrete Control Input and Output Devices; Solid State Devices, Operational
Amplifiers and Integrated Circuits for industrial Applications;
Discrete Automatic Sensors and Devices;
Analog Process Control and Sensors; Motors and Their Drive Systems; Programmable Logic Controller;
Embedded Microcontroller; Control of Continuous Processes; and Introduction to Robotics. It also Involves
related experiments and project making as major activities of the laboratory.
Prerequisite Course/s: Electronics Circuits Analysis and Design
Vision of the University
As a state university, the polytechnic University of the Philippines envisions itself to be a Total
Mission of the University:
On the strength of this guiding philosophy, the university commits to:

Foster High Quality Campus Environment

Strategize and Institutionalize income generating projects
Strengthen Research, Publications, and Creative Works
Model Quality Management and Fiscal Responsibility
Improve Sense of Community Involvement and Linkages
Institutionalize the Principles of Academic Freedom and Responsibility
Promote Academic Excellence In Student and Faculty Performance Nationally and Internationally
Nurture and Enrich Cultural Heritage
Integrate ICT with Instruction, Research, Service and Production
Evolve Wholesome Living and Working Environment For Faculty, Employees and Students

Goals of the College of Engineering


Provide quality education through instruction, advanced research and extension services;
Produce world-class professionals as potential industry leaders and job providers;
Develop and produce facilities through the use of adapted technology and indigenous materials; and
Maintain, upgrade or improve facilities through the application of engineering technology.

Objectives of the BSECE Program

In close adherence to the CE Vision, Mission, Goals and Objectives the ECE Department is committed
to attain these objectives:
1. Strengthen the BSECE program consistent with global trends;
2. Develop faculty as competent mentors and quality researchers through advanced studies and other facets
of continuing professional education;
3. Develop the critical thinking and communications skills of students giving emphasis to research and
extension services;
4. Equip graduates with appropriate knowledge and technical skills imbued with desirable work attitudes and
moral values through enhanced teaching/learning process by using multimedia facilities on top of
traditional methods;
5. Create a conducive teaching and learning atmosphere with emphasis to faculty and students growth and
academic freedom;
6. Establish network with educational institutions, industries, GOs and NGOs, local and international, which
could serve as:
a. Funding sources and/or partners of researches,
b. Sources of new technology,
c. Centers for faculty and students exchange programs and on-the-job training, and
d. Grantees of scholarships/additional facilities; and

7. Continuously conduct action researches on the needs of laboratory and other facilities that could be locally
produced or innovated using local materials and technology.
Course Objectives
Upon completion of the course, the student must be able to:
1. Understand the theory and operation of electronics as applied to production system in industry
2. Familiarize the use of electronic components ,circuits, systems and equipment for the control of
Industrial processes and operation.
3. To know and understand the methods, techniques and skills required for the installation, operation and
service of these electronic components, circuits, systems and equipment.

Course Contents (Lecture)

1. Orientation:
Submission of Registration Cards, Distribution and Discussion on the Subject
2. Introduction to Industrial Electronics:
History, Manufacturing Classifications, Classes of Industrial Controls, Technology
Pyramid Tree, and Industrial Control Overview
3. Discrete Control Input and Output Devices:
Switches and Relays, and other Interfacing Devices
4. Solid State Devices in Industrial Applications:
SCRs, TRIACs, UJTs and other Transistor/Thyristor Devices
5. Operational Amplifiers and Linear ICs:
Instrumentation Amplifiers, Logarithmic Amplifiers, Miscellaneous Op Amp
Application, Current Differentiation Amplifiers (CDA), and Operation
Transconductance Amplifiers (OTA); and Voltage into Frequency Conversion,
Phase Locked Loops, Frequency to Voltage Conversion, and Sourcing and
6. Discrete Automatic Sensors and Devices:
Introduction to Electronic Sensors, Noncontact Sensors,
Analog Automatic
Sensors, Sensors Application and Selection, Integrating Sensors into Power and
Control Circuits.
7. Analog Process Control and Sensors:
Introduction to Analog Process Control and Sensors, Process Actuators and
Output Devices, Control Valves, Introduction to Control Sensors, Transmitter and
Transducers, and Process Sensors such as Temperature, Pressure, Flow, Level,
Position Sensors.
8. Motors and Their Drive Systems:
DC Motors and Control Circuits, AC Motor and Variable Speed Drives, and Special
Purpose Motors and Control Devices
9. Programmable Logic Controller:
Definition, Components and Systems, Types of PLC, IEC Standard Languages
and Ladder Diagram, Functional Block Diagram, Structured Text and Sequential
Function Chart
10. Embedded Microcontroller:
Introduction, Microcontroller Hardware Fundamentals, Data Sheets, Programming
Fundamentals and Embedded Microcontroller Applications
11. Control of Continuous Processes:
Introduction to Controls, Systems Response, Attribute of an Effective Control
System, Log and Lead Processes, Intermittent and Continuous Controller, Digital
Controller, Fuzzy Controller, Instrumentation Symbols and Drawing Standards
12. Introduction to Robotics:
Introduction to Industrial Robots, Basic Robot Systems, Robot Controller, Robot
Programming Fundamentals, Programming Servo and Non-Servo Robots, and
Robot Safety.
Total No. of Hours





Experiments (Laboratory)



Familiarization with Discrete Control Input and Output Devices:

DC Characteristics of Silicon Controlled Rectifier (SCR)

SCR in AC Circuits, SCR Power Control Circuit

TRIAC Performance Characteristics

UJT Relaxation Oscillator

PUT Relaxation Oscillator

Operational Amplifiers and Linear Integrated Circuits (ICs)

Automatic Sensors and Devices

Analog Process Control and Sensors


Motors and Their Drive Systems


Programmable Logic Control (PLC)


Familiarization and Assembly of Mobile Robots

Total No. of Hours


Course Requirements:
1. Quizzes/ Examinations
2. Experiments
3. Reaction papers (based on students attendance in at least three trade exhibits, seminars,
conventions, etc. that are related to the subject)
4. Creative Research/Production/Extension outputs (Group output applying the gained technical knowhow in the subject)
5. Class-participation (i.e., recitation, behavior/attitude, attendance/punctuality, assignment/seatwork)
Evaluation Techniques:
1. Quizzes/ Examinations
2. Creative activities/ Production Output
3. Recitation and Seatwork
Course Grading System:
Final grade= 55% of reqt.1 + 20% of reqt. 2 + 7.5% of reqt. 3 + 7.5% of reqt. 4 + 10% of reqt. 5
Strategies and Methods of Teaching:

Pre-testing to assess the level of students knowledge

Assignments, Reaction papers

Suggested Learning Activiies

1. Seminars,Trade Exhibits, Study tour, Symposia, etc
2. Company Visits
Textbooks and References
1. S. Solomon, Sensors Handbook, Mc Graw Hill Companies, Inc. USA, 2010 2 nd Edition
2. J.A. Rehg and Santori, Industrial Electronics, Pearson Education, Inc. Upper Saddle River, New
Jersey, 2006
3. T.J. Maloney, Modern Industrial Electronics, Pearson Education Inc., Upper Saddle River New Jersey,
4. T. Barlet, Industrial Electronics-Devices Systems and Applications, Delmar Publishers, Albany New
York, 1997
5. T.E. Kissel, Industrial Electronics, Prentice Hall Simon and Schuster, PTE LTD, Singapore, 1997

International Edition
6. C.D. Simpson, Industrial Electronics, Prentice Hall, Inc. Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey, 1996
7. J.T. Humpries and L.P. Sheets, Industrial Electronics, Delmar Publishers, Albany, New York, 1993 4 th
Prepared by:
Ben B. Andres, PECE
ECE Faculty
Approved by:
Engr. Marianito P. Gallego, Jr.
ECE Chairperson
Engr. Guillermo O. Bernabe
Dean, College of Engineering