Sie sind auf Seite 1von 4

ELECTROMAGNETIC ENGINEERING

ELEE 3315 - Section 01, UTRGV CRN 12919


Course Syllabus - Fall 2018 Semester

Objectives This course will give students (1) an introduction to fundamentals of static and
dynamic electric and magnetic fields in electrical engineering applications, (2) the
ability to qualitatively analyze the electromagnetic aspects of electrical engineering
problems and estimate their probable significance, (3) the ability to quantitatively
analyze and design the electromagnetic behavior of simple structures, and (4) the
opportunity to further develop mathematical and analytical problem solving skills.

Schedule MW 9:25-10:40am

Text Recommended References:


Engineering Electromagnetics, 8th by Hayt and Buck.
Elements of Electromagnetics, 7th by Matthew N. O. Sadiku
Any recent edition is satisfactory. We will be using the symbols and notation from Hayt. We
will skip some parts of the book and adding significant amounts of material from outside the
text.

Instructor Heinrich D. Foltz. Engineering Bldg 3.214.


E-mail: heinrich.foltz@utrgv.edu
Phone: 956-665-5016 (W) 956-467-7579 (C)
Office Hours: MW 10:50am-12:00pm, R 2:00-4:20pm, F 3:00-4:00pm

Prerequisites ELEE 2305 (Electric Circuits I),


MATH 2415 (Calculus III)
PHYS 2402 (Physics for Scientists and Engineers II)
All prerequisites should have been passed with a grade of C or better. We will be
making extensive use of circuit analysis and vector calculus throughout the semester.

Requirements (1) Homework, approximately 8 assignments during the semester, (2)


laboratory/simulation assignments, to be completed outside class hours, and (3) three
examinations (two midterms and one test during the final exam period).

Homework Policy: Students are allowed and encouraged to work together on


homework assignments, and to give and receive assistance to and from fellow
students. However, the material you turn in should be in your own handwriting and
calculations done with your own calculator.

Projects: Outside projects may include: (1) capacitance measurement and design, (2)
induced voltage, (3) inductance measurement and design, (4) transmission line
measurements (pulse and sinusoidal). Lab projects may be done in groups of one or
two students. Each group will turn in a single report for which both partners are
responsible.
Examinations: We will try to hold midterm examinations during the evenings to allow
more time. If you cannot make the specified exam time, notify the instructor before
the exam to make alternate arrangements.

Grading: Homework & Projects 25%, Tests 25% each.

List of Topics Subject to change as the semester progresses.

I. Review Coordinate systems and vector notation.

II. Electrostatic Concepts: Charge. Coulomb’s law and electrostatic forces. Electric
field. Field due to point charge. Superposition of charges.

III. Electrostatic Calculations Derivation of field due to line and sheet charges.
Calculation of field in more complex charge distributions through integration and
superposition. Electric dipoles.

III. Electric Flux and Energy Gauss’s Law. Application to field computations in
symmetric structures. Divergence theorem. Electric flux and permittivity. Voltage.
Conservative fields and gradient. Computation of voltage from field. Computation of
field from voltage. Electric energy storage.

IV. Capacitance and Dielectrics Capacitance. Calculation of capacitance for simple


structures and design of simple capacitors. Stray capacitance and effect on practical
circuits. Dielectric materials. Solution of field and capacitance problems involving
inhomogeneous dielectrics.

V. Current, Conducting Materials, and Resistance: Current and current density.


Continuity equation. Perfect conductors, good conductors, and semiconductors.
Resistance. Computation of resistance.

VI. Magnetic Fields and Forces Magnetic force and magnetic field. Biot Savart Law.
Magnetic flux density, magnetic flux, and permeability.

VII. Computations with Magnetic Fields Derivation of field due to line and sheet
currents. Computation of magnetic field due to more complex current distributions.
Ampere’s law with application to symmetric distributions. Computation of current
from field. Stoke’s theorem.

VIII. Time Varying Fields and Inductance Faraday’s law. Induced voltage. Effect of
induced voltage on electronic circuits and noise pickup. Inductors and inductance.
Computation of inductance for simple structures, and design of inductors. Mutual
inductance.

IX. Magnetic Circuits Magnetic materials, saturation and hysteresis. Analysis of


magnetic circuits. Transformer design.
X. Maxwell’s Equations Displacement current. Combination of equations studied
into Maxwell’s equation in point and integral form.

XI. Transmission Lines- Time Domain Development from circuit point of view. Wave
equation and solutions. Transmission and reflection of step voltages. Transmission and
reflection of pulses. Transmission line effects on digital signal integrity.

XII. Transmission Lines - Frequency Domain Impedance transformation. Voltage and


current relationships. Standing waves and standing wave ratio. Circuit calculations
with multiple brances. Design of simple matching circuits. Smith Chart as visualization
tool. Importance in high frequency circuits.

XIII. Plane Waves and Radiation Wave equation in free space. and solutions.
Analogy to transmission line case. Poynting vector, power transfer. Radiation and
power transfer through space. Friis transmission equation.

Learning Outcomes

At the end of the semester, it is expected that students should (at a minimum) be able
to:

(1) understand and explain electric and magnetic field behavior, and give a qualititative
estimate of the type, orientation, and magnitude of electromagnetic fields in a wide
variety of structures.
(2) apply mathematical techniques up to and including vector calculus to quantitatively
analyze simple electromagnetic structures.
(3) compute capacitance of simple structures, and estimate significance of capacitance
in more complex structures.
(4) compute resistance of simple structures, and estimate significance of resistance in
more complex structures.
(5) compute inductance of simple structures, design simple inductors, and estimate
significance of inductance in more complex structures.
(6) recognize and recite Maxwell’s equations with a physical explanation of each
term.
(7) analyze simple magnetic circuits and recognize when magnetic circuit techniques
are appropriate.
(8) analyze pulse transmission in any non-looped transmission line circuit with resistive
terminations, and recognize the significance in digital signal integrity.
(9) perform phasor analysis of any non-looped transmission line circuit with complex
terminations, and recognize the significance in high frequency circuit design.
(10) understand basic plane wave propagation and concepts such as field strength,
intensity, and polarization and how they vary with position and distance in simple
cases.

Contribution to BSEE Student Learning Outcomes

(1) An ability to identify, formulate and solve engineering problems by applying


principles of engineering, science, and mathematics.
(2) An ability to apply both analysis and synthesis in the engineering design process,
resulting in designs that meet desired needs.

STUDENTS WITH DISABILITIES:


Students with a documented disability (physical, psychological, learning, or other disability which affects
academic performance) who would like to receive academic accommodations should contact Student
Accessibility Services (SAS) as soon as possible to schedule an appointment to initiate services.
Accommodations can be arranged through SAS at any time, but are not retroactive. Students who suffer a
broken bone, severe injury or undergo surgery during the semester are eligible for temporary
services. Brownsville Campus: Student Accessibility Services is located in Cortez Hall Room 129 and can
be contacted by phone at (956) 882-7374 (Voice) or via email at ability@utrgv.edu. Edinburg Campus:
Student Accessibility Services is located in 108 University Center and can be contacted by phone at (956)
665-7005 (Voice), (956) 665-3840 (Fax), or via email at ability@utrgv.edu.

MANDATORY COURSE EVALUATION PERIOD:


Students are required to complete an ONLINE evaluation of this course, accessed through your UTRGV
account (http://my.utrgv.edu); you will be contacted through email with further instructions. Students who
complete their evaluations will have priority access to their grades.

SEXUAL HARASSMENT, DISCRIMINATION, and VIOLENCE:


In accordance with UT System regulations, your instructor is a “Responsible Employee” for reporting
purposes under Title IX regulations and so must report any instance, occurring during a student’s time in
college, of sexual assault, stalking, dating violence, domestic violence, or sexual harassment about which
she/he becomes aware during this course through writing, discussion, or personal disclosure. More
information can be found at www.utrgv.edu/equity, including confidential resources available on campus.
The faculty and staff of UTRGV actively strive to provide a learning, working, and living environment that
promotes personal integrity, civility, and mutual respect that is free from sexual misconduct and
discrimination.

COURSE DROPS:
According to UTRGV policy, students may drop any class without penalty earning a grade of DR until the
official drop date. Following that date, students must be assigned a letter grade and can no longer drop the
class. Students considering dropping the class should be aware of the “3-peat rule” and the “6-drop” rule so
they can recognize how dropped classes may affect their academic success. The 6-drop rule refers to Texas
law that dictates that undergraduate students may not drop more than six courses during their
undergraduate career. Courses dropped at other Texas public higher education institutions will count
toward the six-course drop limit. The 3-peat rule refers to additional fees charged to students who take the
same class for the third time.