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BCM 50/200/400 Sales Engineering
Nortel Engineering Topics
Killexams : Nortel Engineering subjects - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/920-196 Search results Killexams : Nortel Engineering subjects - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/920-196 https://killexams.com/exam_list/Nortel Killexams : Nortel Networks

Kodak: With Firings, Asset Sales, Company Should Emerge Trimmer, Expert Says

Eastman Kodak (Pink: EKDKQ) will win court approval to ax more people and sell units, a veteran bankruptcy lawyer said. But it won't get anything near full price for the units as well as for 1,100 patents that interest Apple (Nasdaq: AAPL) and Google (Nasdaq: GOOG) because of the stain of bankruptcy.

Apple’s $350M AuthenTec Deal Could Trigger Samsung Counteroffer

Nearly two weeks after AuthenTec Inc. (Nasdaq: AUTH) advised the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission it had agreed to be acquired by Apple (Nasdaq: AAPL), the world's most valuable technology company, for $350 million, Apple still hasn’t made an announcement nor filed its own SEC report.

AOL Shares Gain After Patent Auction Moves

Shares of AOL (NYSE: AOL), the seventh most-visited website, have gained nearly 7 percent this week after the company said a patent sale is an option to increase shareholder value.

Facebook Buys 750 Patents from IBM: Source

Facebook has acquired hundreds of patents from International Business Machines Corp as the social networking company attempts to bolster its intellectual property portfolio in the wake of a lawsuit filed by Yahoo.

Ericsson Jobs On The Line In North America

Ericsson, the world's top mobile telecoms equipment maker, is to cut jobs at its North American operations as part of a continued drive for greater efficiency in a business seeing slower sales.

Google Gets U.S., EU Nod to Buy Motorola Mobility

U.S. and European regulators approved Google Inc's $12.5 billion purchase of Motorola Mobility Holdings Inc and said they would keep a sharp eye on the web search giant to ensure patents critical to the telecommunications industry would be licensed at fair prices.

Google Cleared by U.S., EU to Buy Motorola Mobility

U.S. and European regulators approved Google Inc's $12.5 billion purchase of Motorola Mobility and said they would keep a sharp eye on the web search giant to ensure patents critical to the telecom industry would be licensed at fair prices.

Google Gets Approval to Buy Motorola Mobility

U.S. and European regulators approved Google Inc's $12.5 billion purchase of Motorola Mobility on Monday and said they would keep a sharp eye on the web search giant to ensure patents critical to the telecom industry would be licensed at fair prices.

Analysis: Nortel case delay highlights Canada crime approach

The years-long delay in bringing three former Nortel Networks executives to trial for fraud has reinforced Canada's well-earned reputation as a laggard in markets enforcement, particularly when compared with the United States, its critics say.

Reprise for Nortel debacle as Toronto trial opens

The fraud trial of three former executives at Canada's bankrupt Nortel Networks opens on Monday, a decade after their alleged crimes, as one of the most spectacular casualties of the 1990's dot-com bubble takes a curtain call in a Toronto courtroom.

Trial Against Former Nortel Executives Begins in Ontario

Former Chief Executive Officer Frank Dunn, former Chief Financial Officer Douglas Beatty and former Controller Michael Gollogly are accused of altering financial results for the telecommunications company in order to reap millions of dollars in bonuses.

Wed, 19 Aug 2020 02:25:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.ibtimes.com/topic/nortel-networks
Killexams : Offered MSc Thesis topics

We welcome students interested in software engineering, empirical research and modern software technologies to do their thesis with our group! Below are some pointers and subjects stemming from our research interests.

See also our current list of projects on the Research page to get an idea of what is topical in our research. Another list of all our projects is also available in Tuhat, with responsible persons listed (you can ask them about potential thesis topics).

A more exhaustive list of subjects from the department is available at CSM Master thesis topics.

General writing Instructions

We have written some instructions to help the students write their Master's theses, seminar papers and B.Sc. theses. Please, read the guide before starting your thesis work: Scientific Writing – Guide of the Empirical Software Engineering Research Group.

Master's Thesis Topics

Software engineering and technology are prevalent areas for thesis at the department, and many candidates ask for thesis subjects every academic year. We do our best to accommodate the requests, but the applicants can smoothen the process by taking an active role in thinking about potential subjects based on the themes presented below.

We provide guidance for selecting a suitable syllabu and the supervision and support needed to complete the work. Please contact Antti-Pekka Tuovinen or Tomi Männistö if you are interested. You can also contact the group members to ask about the subject areas they are working on.

Suppose you, as a student, are working in software development, processes, architecture or something related. In that case, there is a good chance of finding an interesting thesis syllabu that closely relates to your work. In such a case, the genuine work often provides an excellent problem to investigate, propose or try out potential solutions for, or the case can act as a rich source of data about the practice of software development.

We also welcome companies to suggest potential subjects for Master's thesis. The subjects can be general, based on existing research, or they may require original research and problem-solving. We will help to evaluate and fine-tune the proposals. Depending on the topic, you may also need to be prepared to provide guidance and assistance during the thesis project.

Please contact Antti-Pekka Tuovinen or Tomi Männistö if you have an idea for an industrial thesis and need further information.

The listing below introduces our current research areas and potential subjects for the thesis. Each syllabu has a short description and the names of the researchers working on the topic. Please contact them for more details about the research and thesis work. Note that you can also suggest and discuss other subjects within the general area of software engineering research. We encourage creativity and student-centred insight in selecting and defining the topic.

Earlier theses

Some earlier MSc thesis titles below give some idea about the topics. You can try looking up more info from E-thesis, but not that it is up to the author if the genuine thesis is available. Just search using the title (or part of it) in quotation marks.

  • Exploring study paths and study success in undergraduate Computer Science studies
  • EU:n tietosuoja-asetuksen GDPR:n vaikutus suomalaisissa pk-yrityksissä 2018-2020
  • Industrial Surveys on Software Testing Practices: A Literature Review
  • Laskennallisesti raskaan simulointiohjelmistokomponentin korvaaminen reaaliaikasovelluksessa koneoppimismenetelmällä
  • Web service monitoring tool development
  • Case study: identifying developer oriented features and capabilities of API developer portals
  • Elinikäinen oppiminen ohjelmistotuotannon ammattilaisen keskeisenä kompetenssina
  • On the affect of psychological safety, team leader's behaviour and team's gender diversity on software team performance: A literature review
  • Julkaisusyklin tihentämisen odotukset, haasteet ja ratkaisut
  • Itseohjautuvan auton moraalikoneen kehittämisen haasteet
  • Internal software startup within a university – producing industry-ready graduates
  • Applying global software development approaches to building high-performing software teams
  • Systemaattinen kirjallisuuskatsaus lääkinnällisistä ohjelmistoista ja ketterästä ohjelmistokehityksestä

Current syllabu areas of interest to the research group (see below for the details)

Embodied Computational Creativity (TOPIC AREA)
Hybrid software development (TOPIC AREA)
MLOps (PROJECTS)
Digital Twin of Yourself
Software engineering and climate change (TOPIC AREA)
Life-long learning for modern software engineering profession
Software development in non-ICT contexts (TOPIC AREA)
Creatively self-adaptive software architectures (TOPIC AREA)
Robotics software and software architectures (TOPIC AREA)
Continuous experimentation (TOPIC AREA)
Digitalization and digital transformations: impacts on software engineering and systems development (TOPIC AREA)
High-performing software teams (TOPIC AREA)
Software innovation (TOPIC AREA)

Master’s Thesis in Creative Robotics (paid position)

We are looking for a Master’s thesis student to work on our HIIT-funded project on creative robots in the Empirical Software Engineering group. We investigate how the perceptable characteristics of a creative agent - in short its embodiment - affect how the creativity of the system is perceived. Your main task as the Master’s thesis worker is to implement a creative drawing system in three different ways: a 2D visualization, a virtual robot in a 3D simulation, and a physical robot. In addition you will be writing your Master’s thesis and participating in the development of the creative drawing algorithm used by the system. As a stretch goal you may be participating in the organization of empirical tests and analyzing the results.

The project begins immediately when a suitable candidate is found and the maximum funding period for the project is 5 months.The salary will be defined according to university labor agreement based on the study progress of the student (within the range 2034-2226 €/month). The majority of the work is expected to be carried out during autumn 2022. 

Technical context:

  • The drawing algorithm is developed for ROS 2 with Python/C++
  • The simulator environment used can be discussed, but Gazebo is a strong contender
  • The project uses simple robots (e.g. Turtlebot2/3) which affect the drawing algorithm’s requirements and fidelity

Applicant requirements:

  • Interest in robotics and embedded systems
  • General understanding and interest in artificial intelligence and/or asynchronous systems
  • Good coding skills with Python and/or C++

You can expect:

  • A lot of low level coding - one of your main tasks will be to implement low-level functionalities on the different platforms to create an API which supports the execution of the creative drawing algorithm in the same manner on the different platforms.
  • Independent problem solving – we will guide you in your work, but you are also expected to be able to work individually.An interesting syllabu to work on alongside researchers interested in creative robotics.
  • Option to participate in writing a scientific publication (in addition to your thesis).

To apply, send an informal application as an email describing your motivation to study robotics, your (possible) experience with it and other relevant fields, and a transcript of your studies (from Sisu is fine) to Anna Kantosalo (firstname.lastname@helsinki.fi). Please mention in the header of your e-mail: “Application for Master’s Thesis Worker in Creative Robotics” and name the application documents (pdf) using your surname (e.g. [surname]-study-transcript.pdf). There is no single deadline for applications. Suitable candidates will be contacted for interviews on a rolling basis and the position will be filled when a suitable candidate is found.

Project team: Anna Kantosalo, Simo Linkola, Christian Guckelsberger (Aalto), Tomi Männistö
Contact: Anna Kantosalo

Hybrid software development (TOPIC AREA)

The current pandemic has brought many, even radical, changes to almost all software companies and software development organizations. Especially, the sudden moves to working-from-home (WFH) in March 2020 forced them to adapt and even rethink many software engineering practices in order to continue productive software development under the new constraints.

Now (December 2021), various hybrid ways of working appear to become the new "normal" for the software industry in general. For instance, many companies are offering flexible workplace arrangements (WFX).

This thesis syllabu theme aims to explore and possibly explain such changes in contemporary software engineering. Potential research questions include the following:

  • How has the COVID-19 pandemic affected different software engineering activities (negatively or positively)? What are the mechanisms?
  • What adaptations and countermeasures have different software organizations devised to cope with the challenges?
  • What could be learned from them for future hybrid software development processes, practices and tools?

Contact: Petri Kettunen

MLOps

MLOps -- as a derivative of DevOps -- is about practice and tools for ML-based systems that technically enable iterative software engineering practice. We have several funded positions in the area of MLOps in our research projects (IMLE4 https://itea4.org/project/iml4e.html and AIGA https://ai-governance.eu/) that can be tailored to the interest of the applicant. For details, contact Mikko Raatikainen (first.last@helsinki.fi).

Digital Twin of Yourself

Digital twins are virtual world dynamic models of real-world physical objects. They originate from manufacturing domains. In such environments, they are utilized, for example, for predictive maintenance of equipment based on real-time machine data.

Recently the application domains of digital twins have broadened to cover also living objects – especially human beings, for instance, in medical domains (so-called Human Digital Twins). In this thesis topic, the objective is to design a digital twin of yourself. The choice of the digital twin dynamic model is free, and so are the data inputs. One possibility could be, for instance, your real-life physical exercise data (e.g., from a heart-rate monitor). You could also consider your Citizen Digital Twin, following your study data and yourself as a lifelong learner.

Contact: Petri Kettunen

Software engineering and climate change (TOPIC AREA)

Global climate change may have various impacts on future software engineering on the one hand, and software engineering may affect climate change directly or indirectly, positively or negatively on the other hand. All that opens up many potentially important research problems. Specific theses in this syllabu area could be, for instance, the following themes:

  • Green IT (e.g., engineering new software with energy-efficiency requirements in order to reduce or limit the power consumption and consequently the carbon footprint)
  • Carbon neutrality goals of software companies (e.g., software development organizations decreasing physical travelling in order to reduce their greenhouse gas emissions)
  • Developing software products or services for measuring climate change-related factors

The thesis could be a literature review, an empirical case study or a scientific design work.

Contact: Petri Kettunen

Life-long learning for modern software engineering profession

Specific intended learning outcomes for computer science (software engineering) graduates are life-long learning skills. Such skills and capabilities are essential in modern industrial software engineering environments. Workplace learning is a vital part of most professional software development jobs. What are the necessary life-long learning skills exactly? Why are those skills and capabilities essential in different software organizations? How can they be learned and improved? How do software professionals learn in their workplaces? What particular skills will be more critical in the future? Why?
This syllabu could be investigated by case studies in real-life software organizations. The specific research questions could be some of the above or possibly focused on particular skills (e.g., assessing one's own and the works of other software developers).
Contact: Petri Kettunen

Software development in non-ICT contexts (TOPIC AREA)

Software technology is increasingly applied in non-ICT domains and environments (e.g., healthcare, financial sector, telecommunications systems, industrial automation). Such conditions bring up many considerations for effective and efficient software engineering, such as: What are the key characteristics of different use domains (e.g., complexity, reliability)? What is the scope of the particular software system? How are the software requirements engineered? What are the specific constraints (e.g., regulations) in different domains to be considered in software engineering? How to measure the success of the software projects and products? What software development methods (e.g., agile) are applicable in different domains? Why/why not? What particular software-related competencies are needed (e.g., digitalization, IoT, cyber-physical systems)?
This research problem could be investigated both theoretically (literature study) and empirically in industrial case studies. The genuine research questions could be some of the above or formulated individually.
Contact: Petri Kettunen

Creatively self-adaptive software architectures (TOPIC AREA)

We have recently started exciting research in the intersection between the research fields of self-adaptive software and computational creativity, intending to develop novel software architectures that can creatively adapt themselves in unforeseen situations. This initiative is a new research collaboration between the Discovery Group of Prof. Hannu Toivonen and ESE. There are different options for thesis work with either of the groups. To get a better idea of the topic, see Linkola et al. 2017. Aspects of Self-awareness: An Anatomy of Metacreative Systems. http://computationalcreativity.net/iccc2017/ICCC_17_accepted_submissions/ICCC-1…
Contact: Tomi Männistö

Robotics software and software architectures (TOPIC AREA)

We are building an interesting line of research in software and software architectures for robotics. This area is an intersection of software engineering and artificial cognitive systems and considers knowledge from different domain areas where robots perform tasks in the physical world. Thesis work in this area can range from technical and practical to theoretical. The perspectives include questions about traits of the robotics platform architecture that make the development of robotics applications more straightforward and questions about implementing software for robotics systems in different physical environments.

We are currently looking for an MSc thesis writer interested in implementing software for a cleaning robot for construction sites. In this project, we cooperate with Pulurobotics (a Finnish startup providing the robotics platform), NCC, and Palmia (together providing a real-world use case). The project includes both investigating the use case requirements and programming the robot. There is an opportunity for a funded thesis position.
Contact: Niko Mäkitalo

Continuous Experimentation (TOPIC AREA)

Software product and service companies need capabilities to evaluate their development decisions and customer and user value. Continuous experimentation, as an experiment-driven development approach, may reduce such development risks by iteratively testing product and service assumptions critical to the software's success. Experiment-driven development has been a crucial component of software development, especially in the last decade. Companies such as Microsoft, Facebook, Google, Amazon and many others often conduct experiments to base their development decisions on data collected from field usage. The syllabu is one of the most active research fields for our research group, and some latest publications are on introducing the concept and the RIGHT model.
Contact: Timo Asikainen

Digitalization and digital transformations: impacts on software engineering and systems development (TOPIC AREA)

Digitalization is nowadays cross-cutting and inherent in most areas of businesses and organizations. Software is increasingly built-in and ubiquitous. Such trends and developments bring up many potential software research problems, such as: What does digitalization entail in different contexts? How should digitalization be taken into account in software development processes? What is the role of customer/user involvement in software-intensive systems development (e.g., digital services)? What are the key quality attributes? What new software engineering skills and competencies may be needed? What is the role of software (and IT) in general in different digital transformations (e.g., vs business process development)? How is digitalization related to traditional software engineering and computer science disciplines in different contexts? What aspects of software development and digital technologies are fundamentally new or different from the past?
This research problem could be investigated theoretically (literature study) or empirically in industrial case studies. The genuine research questions could be some of the above or formulated individually.
Contact: Petri Kettunen

High-performing software teams (TOPIC AREA)

How is (high) performance defined and measured in software development (e.g., productivity)? Which factors affect it - positively or negatively - and how strongly (e.g., development tools, team composition)? Can we "build" high-performing software teams systematically, or do they merely emerge under certain favourable conditions? What are suitable organizational designs and environments for hosting and supporting such teams? See this link and this link for more info.
Contact: Petri Kettunen

Software innovation (TOPIC AREA)

How are innovation and creativity taken into account in software development processes and methods (e.g., Agile)? What role do customer/user input and feedback play in software(-intensive) product creation (e.g., open innovation)? How to define and measure 'innovativeness' in software development? What makes software development organizations (more) innovative? See here for more about the topic. How can Open Data Software help innovation?
Contact: Petri Kettunen

Sun, 23 Jul 2017 00:18:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.helsinki.fi/en/researchgroups/empirical-software-engineering/offered-msc-thesis-topics
Killexams : Research Topics Sat, 20 Aug 2022 18:36:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.pewresearch.org/topics/ Killexams : Science & Engineering

What is Artemis? Everything you need to know about NASA's new moon mission

NASA is embarking on a yearslong, multistage, groundbreaking mission to the moon. Here's why NASA is returning to the moon, who's going, what technology is enabling the mission, and more.

Tue, 11 Oct 2022 11:37:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.zdnet.com/topic/science-engineering/
Killexams : Engineering News | subjects | Sponsored Content - Solutions
Thu, 13 Oct 2022 11:59:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.engineeringnews.co.za/topic/solutions
Killexams : Bevco Engineering Co.

Last updated on September 26th, 2022 at 02:59 pm

Sussex  |  Founded: 1965
Industry: Manufacturing

Bevco Engineering Co. designs and builds electrical control systems and panels for the industrial and health care markets. 

What are the biggest obstacles to your company’s continued growth?

Chris Shult, chief executive officer: “The workforce shortage and supply chain issues are the two biggest obstacles to our growth. We continue to miss revenue goals because our suppliers cannot get us the components that we need to ship product.”

Where do you see the most opportunities for your company to continue growing?

“Bevco is continuing to see opportunities in many markets that we serve. As the workforce shortage continues, we are seeing more opportunities from companies looking to outsource so that they can focus on their core competency, which typically does not include building control panels.”

What’s the best business advice you’ve received?

“Don’t be afraid to ask questions to understand your customers’ needs. A second one is from a sign that I have in my office: ‘Without sales, it all comes to a halt.’”

Thu, 22 Sep 2022 04:48:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://biztimes.com/bevco-engineering-co/
Killexams : Electrical Engineering Technology Bachelor of Science Degree Course Sem. Cr. Hrs. First Year CPET-121

General Education – Elective: Computational Problem Solving I

This is the first course in a two-course sequence in computational problem solving of engineering and scientific problems. The problems solved will stress the application of sequence, selection, repetitive, invocation operations, and arrays. The development of proper testing procedures to ensure computational accuracy will be stressed. Students, upon successful completion of this course, will be able to analyze introductory engineering and scientific problems, design, code, test, and document procedural software solutions. Lec/Lab 4 (Fall, Spring).

3 CPET-133

Introduction to Digital and Microcontroller Systems

This course introduces students to the underlying building blocks of digital system and microcontroller design. Digital systems subjects that are covered include: number systems, truth tables, Boolean algebra, combinational and sequential logic, and finite state machines. A microcontroller is used to teach register programming, studying and writing digital I/O, bitwise operations and bit-masking and microprocessor architecture. Laboratory exercises are designed to illustrate concepts, reinforce analysis and design skills, and develop instrumentation techniques associated with the lecture topics. Lab 2 (Fall).

3 EEET-115

Circuits I

This course develops student skills to analyze and design DC and AC circuits. DC subjects include resistance; Ohm’s Law; current and voltage division; simplification of series, parallel, and series-parallel circuits; ladder network analysis; Kirchhoff’s Voltage and Kirchhoff’s Current Laws, source conversions and branch analysis. Additional circuit analysis concepts covered include Thevenin and superposition theorems. AC circuit analysis subjects include sinusoidal waveforms as forcing functions; basic R-L-C elements and phasors, including average power and power factor and series AC circuit analysis. Complex numbers and mathematical operations are introduced and utilized to solve series AC circuit problems. Reactance and impedance are introduced and used to solve series circuits. (Co-requisite: EEET-116 and MATH-111 or MATH-171 or MATH-181 or MATH-181A or equivalent course.) Lecture 3 (Fall, Spring).

3 EEET-116

Circuits I Lab

This laboratory develops skills and practice in the construction, measurement and analysis of DC and introductory AC circuits. Standard laboratory equipment is introduced and utilized to measure resistance, voltage and current in basic and relatively complex circuit configurations. Measurements are employed extensively to verify Ohm's Law; Kirchoff’s Voltage and Kirchoff’s Current Laws and to demonstrate current and voltage division. Circuit simulation software is used throughout to support calculations and establish a baseline for comparison. Students collaborate within teams to research technology areas of curiosity, observe trends about the changing world and inform their peers via verbal presentations. (Co-requisite: EEET-115 or equivalent course.) Lab 2 (Fall, Spring).

1 MATH-171

General Education – Mathematical Perspective A: Calculus A

This is the first course in a three-course sequence (COS-MATH-171, -172, -173). This course includes a study of precalculus, polynomial, rational, exponential, logarithmic and trigonometric functions, continuity, and differentiability. Limits of functions are used to study continuity and differentiability. The study of the derivative includes the definition, basic rules, and implicit differentiation. Applications of the derivative include optimization and related-rates problems. (Prerequisites: Completion of the math placement test or C- or better in MATH-111 or C- or better in ((NMTH-260 or NMTH-272 or NMTH-275) and NMTH-220) or equivalent course.) Lecture 5 (Fall, Spring).

3 MATH-172

General Education – Mathematical Perspective B: Calculus B

This is the second course in three-course sequence (COS-MATH-171, -172, -173). The course includes Riemann sums, the Fundamental Theorem of Calculus, techniques of integration, and applications of the definite integral. The techniques of integration include substitution and integration by parts. The applications of the definite integral include areas between curves, and the calculation of volume. (Prerequisites: C- or better in MATH-171 or 1016-171T or 1016-281 or 1016-231 or equivalent course.) Lecture 5 (Fall, Spring).

3 MCET-101

Fundamentals of Engineering

Students will apply engineering problem solving methods used in industry to complete projects involving engineering subjects such as mechanics, circuits, robotics, and thermodynamics. Software tools are used to model their designs, perform design calculations, collect and analyze data. Finally, students will present their work professionally using both written and oral communication software. The goal of the class is to have students become familiar with the many aspects of mechanical engineering through hands on, experiential learning and prepares them to work professionally and effectively in a team setting both in college and in industry. Lecture 3 (Fall, Spring).

3  

General Education – First Year Writing: FYW (WI)

3 YOPS-10

RIT 365: RIT Connections

RIT 365 students participate in experiential learning opportunities designed to launch them into their career at RIT, support them in making multiple and varied connections across the university, and immerse them in processes of competency development. Students will plan for and reflect on their first-year experiences, receive feedback, and develop a personal plan for future action in order to develop foundational self-awareness and recognize broad-based professional competencies. Lecture 1 (Fall, Spring).

0  

General Education – Ethical Perspective

3  

General Education – Artistic Perspective

3  

General Education – Elective

3 Second Year CPET-233

Digital Systems Design

This course covers the design and simulation of digital circuits using modern digital design techniques. Using a hardware description language, students will design, synthesize, and analyze finite state machines and combinational, sequential, and arithmetic logic circuits. subjects will include design for synthesis, verification techniques, memory circuits, programmable logic devices, and implementation technologies. The laboratories are designed to illustrate concepts, reinforce analysis and design skills, and develop instrumentation techniques associated with the lecture topics. (Prerequisites: CPET-133 or (CPET-141 and CPET-142) or equivalent courses.) Lab 2 (Fall).

3 CPET-253

Microcontroller Systems

This course presents typical structures and applications of microcontroller systems. Emphasis will be on: hardware, programming, input/output methods, typical peripherals/interfacing (including Timers, ADC and micro to micro communications), interrupt handling and small system design and applications using high level programming languages. Microprocessor architecture and assembly programming will be introduced to provide a base for more advanced digital designs. Laboratory exercises are designed to illustrate concepts, reinforce analysis and design skills, and develop instrumentation techniques associated with the lecture topics. (Prerequisites: CPET-121 and (CPET-133 or (CPET-141 and CPET-142)) or equivalent courses.) Lab 2 (Spring).

3 EEET-125

Circuits II

This course develops the skills to analyze and design AC circuits used in electrical systems. subjects include R-L and R-C transient analysis; reactance and impedance; series, parallel, and series-parallel R-L-C circuits; mesh and nodal analysis. Additional circuit analysis concepts covered include Norton, Maximum Power Transfer, and Superposition theorems. AC power and power factor, resonance, frequency response, and bandwidth are also covered. Transformers and polyphase systems are introduced. (Prerequisites: C- or better in EEET-115 and EEET-116 or equivalent course. Co-requisite: EEET-126 and MATH-171 or MATH-181 or MATH-181A or equivalent course.) Lecture 3 (Fall, Spring).

3 EEET-126

Circuits II Lab

This laboratory develops skills and practice in the construction, measurement, and analysis of AC circuits. The function generator and oscilloscope are used to measure resistance, voltage and current in a variety of circuit configurations. Measurements are employed extensively to verify Ohm's Law; Kirchhoff’s Voltage and Kirchhoff’s Current Laws and to demonstrate current and voltage division. Circuit simulation software is used throughout to support calculations and establish a baseline for comparison. Students collaborate within teams to research technology areas of curiosity, observe trends about the changing world and inform their peers via verbal presentations. (Co-requisite: EEET-125 or equivalent course.) Lab 2 (Fall, Spring).

1 EEET-213

Electronic Devices

This course covers the analysis, design and implementation of active electronic circuits using diodes, bipolar and field effect transistors and operational amplifiers. The electrical and switching characteristics of semiconductor devices used for analog and digital circuits will be emphasized. Classic applications of analog signal conditioning, A/D & D/A conversion and power transformation (AC/DC & DC/DC) will be examined. Laboratory exercises are designed to illustrate concepts, reinforce analysis and design skills, and develop instrumentation techniques associated with the lecture topics. (Prerequisites: (EEET-125 and EEET-126) or (EEET-121 and EEET-122) or (EEET-215 and EEET-216) and (MATH-171 or MATH-181 or MATH-181A) or equivalent courses.) Lab 2 (Fall).

3 EEET-299

EET Career Orientation

This course is an introduction to the professional engineering careers, cooperative educational program at RIT, the programs in the department, and RIT resources. subjects include engineering technology vs. engineering, review of resources available at RIT, the cooperative education placement process, working in a diverse workforce, and engineering ethics including the IEEE Code of Ethics. The ethical expectations of employers for co-op students and RIT during a job search. (This class is restricted to students with at least 3rd year student standing in EEET-BS or CPET-BS.) Lecture 1 (Fall).

1 MATH-211

General Education – Elective: Elements of Multivariable Calculus and Differential Equations

This course includes an introduction to differential equations, Laplace transforms, numerical methods in differential equations, and the calculus of functions of two variables. The emphasis is on the application of these subjects to problems in engineering technology. (Prerequisites: C- or better MATH-172 or MATH-182 or MATH 182A or 1016-232 or equivalent course.) Lecture 3 (Fall, Spring).

3 PHYS-111

General Education – Scientific Principles Perspective: College Physics I

This is an introductory course in algebra-based physics focusing on mechanics and waves. subjects include kinematics, planar motion, Newton’s laws, gravitation; rotational kinematics and dynamics; work and energy; momentum and impulse; conservation laws; simple harmonic motion; waves; data presentation/analysis and error propagation. The course is taught using both traditional lectures and a workshop format that integrates material traditionally found in separate lecture, recitation, and laboratory settings. Lab 4 (Fall, Spring, Summer).

4  

General Education- Global Perspective

3  

General Education – Social Perspective

3  

General Education - Math / Science Elective

3  

General Education – Natural Science Inquiry Perspective

4 Third Year EEET-223

Advanced Electronics

This course develops the knowledge and skills essential for the analysis, design, and implementation of electronic sensor circuits and their interface to a microcontroller. Analog signal conditioning circuits, active filters, data converters and voltage regulators will be emphasized. Laboratory exercises are designed to illustrate concepts, reinforce analysis and design skills, and develop instrumentation techniques associated with the lecture topics. (Prerequisites: (C- or better in EEET-213) and (CPET-133 or (CPET-141 and CPET-142)) or equivalent courses.) Lab 2 (Spring).

4 EEET-331

Signals, Systems and Transforms

Develops the analytical skills to design, develop, and simulate analog and digital filters, control systems, and advanced electronic circuits such as those used in robotics, digital communications, and wireless systems. Continuous-time and discrete-time linear, time-invariant, casual systems are examined throughout the course. subjects include Fourier series, the Laplace transform, signal sampling, and the z-transform. Advanced circuit analysis techniques include circuit characterization in the s-plane. (Prerequisites: (EEET-125 and EEET-126) or (EEET-121 and EEET-122) or (EEET-215 and EEET-216) and (MATH-211 or MATH-231) or equivalent courses. Co-requisites: EEET-332 or equivalent course.) Lecture 3 (Fall).

3 EEET-332

Signals, Systems & Transforms Lab

MATLAB is introduced and used extensively to analyze circuits on continuous-time and discrete-time systems. PSPICE is utilized for circuit simulation. (Prerequisites: (EEET-125 and EEET-126) or (EEET-121 and EEET-122) or (EEET-215 and EEET-216) and (MATH-171 or MATH-181 or MATH-181A) or equivalent courses. Corequisites: EEET-331 or equivalent course.) Lab 1 (Fall).

1 EEET-499

Cooperative Education – Electrical Engineering Technology (spring, summer)

One semester or summer block of appropriate work experience in a related industry. Students are required to complete a poster and presentation and participate in the ECTET co-op presentation evening at the completion of each co-op experience. Department permission is required. (Prerequisites: (CPET-253 or (CPET-251 and CPET-252)) and (EEET-313 or (EEET 311 and EEET 312)) and EEET-299 or equivalent course.) CO OP (Fall, Spring, Summer).

0 STAT-145

General Education – Elective: Introduction to Statistics I

This course introduces statistical methods of extracting meaning from data, and basic inferential statistics. subjects covered include data and data integrity, exploratory data analysis, data visualization, numeric summary measures, the normal distribution, sampling distributions, confidence intervals, and hypothesis testing. The emphasis of the course is on statistical thinking rather than computation. Statistical software is used. (Prerequisite: MATH-101 or MATH-111 or NMTH-260 or NMTH-272 or NMTH-275 or a math placement test score of at least 35.) Lecture 3 (Fall, Spring, Summer).

3  

General Education – Immersion 1

3  

Open Elective

3 Fourth Year EEET-241

Electrical Machines and Transformers

Develops the knowledge and ability to analyze and specify motors, generators, and transformers for use in systems such as wind turbines and electric vehicles. subjects include efficiency, energy conservation, power factor, magnetism, electro-magnetic force, fields, armatures, commutators, rotors, stators, brushes, starters, controllers, DC machines, AC motors, alternators, single phase and three phase dynamos, three phase circuits, phasors, transformer properties, isolation, efficiency, and voltage regulation. (Prerequisites: (EEET-125 and EEET-126) or (EEET-121 and EEET-122) or (EEET-215 and EEET-216) and (MATH-171 or MATH-181 or MATH-181A) or equivalent courses. Co-requisite: EEET-242 or equivalent course.) Lecture 2 (Fall, Spring).

2 EEET-242

Electrical Machines and Transformers

Provides experience with motors, generators, and transformers. subjects include power factor, magnetism, electro-magnetic force, fields, armatures, commutators, rotors, stators, brushes, starters, controllers, DC machines, AC motors, alternators, single phase and three phase dynamos, three phase circuits, phasors, transformer properties, isolation, efficiency, and voltage regulation. (Co-requisites: EEET-241 or equivalent course.) Lab 2 (Fall, Spring).

1 EEET-313

Communications Electronics

Develops the knowledge and ability to design communication electronics, such as AM/FM radios using transistors and integrated circuits. This course applies the concepts of circuits and electronics to basic analog communication circuits for amplitude and frequency modulation. subjects studied are RF Amplifiers, Fourier Analysis, AM and FM transmission and reception, phase-locked loops, synthesizers, oscillators, DSB and SSB communication systems, antennas and EM wave propagation. The course’s laboratory component Provides experience in the practice and application of the concepts of circuits and electronics to basic analog communication circuits for amplitude and frequency modulation in a laboratory environment. Construction and measurement are emphasized. Student must register for BOTH the Lecture and Laboratory components of this course. (Prerequisite: C- or better in (EEET-221 and EEET-222) or EEET-223 or equivalent course.) Lab 2 (Fall).

3 EEET-425

Digital Signal Processing (WI-PR)

Develops the knowledge and ability to process signals using Digital Signal Processing (DSP) techniques. Starts with foundational concepts in sampling, probability, statistics, noise, fixed and floating point number systems, and describes how they affect real world performance of DSP systems. Fundamental principles of convolution, linearity, duality, impulse responses, and discrete fourier transforms are used to develop FIR and IIR digital filters and to explain DSP techniques such as windowing. Students get an integrated lab experience writing DSP code that executes in real-time on DSP hardware. (Prerequisites: EEET-331 and EEET-332 and STAT-145 or MATH-251 or equivalent courses.) Lab 2 (Spring).

4 EEET-427

Control Systems

Develops the knowledge of control system concepts and applies them to electromechanical systems. Systems are characterized and modeled using linear systems methods, focused with a controls perspective. Impulse responses, step responses, and transfer functions are reviewed. Principles of stability and damping are developed and applied to the specification and design of open and closed loop compensators to deliver specific input-output performance. Laboratory exercises are designed to illustrate concepts, reinforce analysis and design skills, and develop instrumentation techniques associated with the lecture topics. Student must register for BOTH the Lecture and Laboratory components of this course. (Prerequisites: MATH-211 or MATH-231 and (CPET-253 or (CPET-251 and CPET-252)) or (EEET-247 and EEET-248) or equivalent courses.) Lab 2 (Fall, Spring).

4 EEET-499

Cooperative Education – Electrical Engineering Technology (summer)

One semester or summer block of appropriate work experience in a related industry. Students are required to complete a poster and presentation and participate in the ECTET co-op presentation evening at the completion of each co-op experience. Department permission is required. (Prerequisites: (CPET-253 or (CPET-251 and CPET-252)) and (EEET-313 or (EEET 311 and EEET 312)) and EEET-299 or equivalent course.) CO OP (Fall, Spring, Summer).

0  

General Education – Elective

3  

Technical Elective

3  

General Education – Immersion 2, 3

6  

Open Electives

6 Fifth Year EEET-433

Transmission Lines

Develops the knowledge and ability to analyze, design, and measure high frequency signal transmission media as applied to digital and RF systems. subjects include the propagation of electromagnetic waves on wire media; transmission line voltage, current, loss and impedance; graphical methods for analysis; transmission lines as circuit elements, application of the general transmission line equation as derived from the LC distributed model. During the course’s laboratory component, students learn proper transmission line instrumentation techniques and design transmission line circuits that meet design specifications. Student must register for both the lecture and laboratory components of this course. (Prerequisite: C- or better in EEET-331 and EEET-332 or equivalent courses.) Lab 2 (Spring).

3 EEET-499

Cooperative Education – Electrical Engineering Technology (fall)

One semester or summer block of appropriate work experience in a related industry. Students are required to complete a poster and presentation and participate in the ECTET co-op presentation evening at the completion of each co-op experience. Department permission is required. (Prerequisites: (CPET-253 or (CPET-251 and CPET-252)) and (EEET-313 or (EEET 311 and EEET 312)) and EEET-299 or equivalent course.) CO OP (Fall, Spring, Summer).

0  

General Education – Elective

4  

Open Elective

3  

Technical Elective

3 Total Semester Credit Hours

127

Thu, 13 Oct 2022 11:59:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.rit.edu/engineeringtechnology/study/electrical-engineering-technology-bs
Killexams : What is Whole-Brain Engineering?

Design is an essential skill for whole-brain engineers. Our view of design is broad: it extends seamlessly from research and product design to systems design and design of services, and it includes such areas as health care systems, financial products, and architecture.

Watch to Dean Ottino introduce design and whole-brain thinking to incoming students

Design thinking is a key pillar of right-brain thinking for engineers at Northwestern. Design thinking is the ability to see and solve the real problem behind the perceived problem. We teach our engineers to study the problem, frame the correct problem, ideate and prototype solutions, then meaningfully communicate the story and idea behind the solution.

We focus on human-centered design, taking a unified approach to problem solving that draws from the domains of engineering, social science, and psychology. Our collaborative research program brings together leading faculty and graduate students from across the University to advance design research. Our programs extend from project courses and certificates to degrees and graduate programs that focus on integrating design in all forms of human endeavor.

Design innovation empowers leaders to develop meaningful solutions, create new value, and envision new possibilities. At the highest level, design unlocks creativity and the ability to imagine a new future.  
Julio M. Ottino, Dean, McCormick School of Engineering and Applied Science

Segal Design Institute

Segal Design Institute educates the next generation of design thinkers and leaders — people who are able to move across domains and industries, identify convergences, and create impact through the lens of human-centered design. It provides a variety of immersive, interdisciplinary programs for undergraduates, graduate students, and working professionals that teach collaboration and leadership in design thinking.

Education

Innovative Course: Design Thinking and Communication

Our innovative Engineering First™ curriculum introduces first-year students to the fundamentals of a rigorous engineering education alongside practical applications and experiences that emphasize the power of communication.

In Design Thinking and Communication (DTC), students work on solving problems brought to them by community clients while strengthening communication skills so others can better understand and use the results. This two-course sequence puts students to work immediately, training them to distinguish the real issue behind a perceived problem. And as they gain proficiency in communicating, DTC students master design thinking, developing the problem-solving and presentation skills necessary to thrive in a competitive marketplace. DTC is extended beyond Northwestern Engineering to students throughout the University through the Design Thinking and Doing course. Students from a wide range of disciplines learn the key methods of design innovation and work in teams to apply those methods, explore ideas, and prototype solutions.

Design Thinking at All Levels

At both the graduate and undergraduate level, students work on projects that produce tangible results and Excellerate the lives of people around the world. Segal’s team-based approach to education encourages students to use design thinking to solve complex, authentic problems in product, interaction, service, and business design.

Research

Northwestern Engineering conducts research that advances our knowledge of design innovation and human-centered design by:

  • bringing together researchers, faculty, and students with diverse interests and backgrounds
  • providing resources from multiple schools at Northwestern University
  • driving toward greater understanding of specific concepts and subjects in design

At the center of design research is the PhD Design Cluster. This multi-school cluster brings together dynamic faculty from the Segal Research Faculty Council and PhD students from a variety of disciplines.

Student Groups

Design for America

Design for America, founded at Northwestern, is a national network of campus studios where students work in interdisciplinary teams with local community partners to design solutions for social good. Teams work throughout the school year on projects that last anywhere between eight weeks to a year. Studios are supported by professional experts who provide mentorship, faculty members who connect students to university resources, and the DFA network which offers instruction and best practices. Students prepare for a future in the field of innovation, build lifelong friendships, and help change their communities for the better.

Fri, 05 Aug 2022 09:34:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.mccormick.northwestern.edu/about/
Killexams : How Do I Call Forward on Nortel 4.0 Norstar Phone Systems?

William Pullman is a freelance writer from New Jersey. He has written for a variety of online and offline media publications, including "The Daily Journal," "Ocular Surgery News," "Endocrine Today," radio, blogs and other various Internet platforms. Pullman holds a Master of Arts degree in Writing from Rowan University.

Mon, 17 Aug 2020 11:24:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://smallbusiness.chron.com/call-forward-nortel-40-norstar-phone-systems-56646.html
Killexams : Nortel Networks Corp (NRTLQ) Killexams : Nortel Networks Corp Historical Price Data (NRTLQ) - Investing.com