New Jersey Institute of Technology Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering HANDBOOK FOR UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS 2008-2009 Revised June 2008 1 I. INTRODUCTION We are pleased to present our Handbook for Undergraduate Students for students enrolled in programs in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering (ECE). This document is a compilation of both Institute and ECE department regulations and procedures of particular interest to BSEE and BSCoE students.
Please note that the Institute 9s Undergraduate Catalog also contains information you will find helpful. Changes that may occur in ECE department procedures will be posted on a bulletin board near 200 ECEC. We expect to revise this handbook on an annual basis.
The Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering offers bachelors degrees in electrical engineering and computer engineering. II. ADMINISTRATION Chairperson : Dr.
Atam P. Dhawan, 231 ECE Center, (973) 596-5442, firstname.lastname@example.org Associate Chair for Graduate Studies : Dr. Timothy Chang, 223 ECE Center, (973) 596-3519, email@example.com Associate Chair for Undergraduate Studies : Dr.
Edwin Hou, 237 ECE Center, (973) 596-3521, firstname.lastname@example.org Student Advisor and Curriculum Coordinator : Ms. Shivon Boodhoo, 235 ECE Center, (973) 596-5457, email@example.com Other Staff Who May Be of Assistance : Ms. Barbara Faltz, Secretarial Assistant, 200 ECE Center, (973) 596-3510, ... more. less.
firstname.lastname@example.org Ms.<br><br> Tanita Turner, Principal Clerk, 200 ECE Center (973) 596-3512, email@example.com Mr. Anthony Lambiase, Assistant to the Chair for Labs, 217 ECE Center, (973) 596-3545, firstname.lastname@example.org Ms. Joan Mahon, Assistant to the Chair, 233 ECE Center, (973) 596-3524, email@example.com Ms.<br><br> Brenda Walker, Administrative Assistant, 227 ECE Center, (973) 596-3513, firstname.lastname@example.org Other Helpful Directory Information : Career Development Services, Campbell Hall 4th and 5th Floors, (973) 596-3100 Student Financial Aid Services, Student Services Mall, (973) 596-3480, email@example.com Office of the Dean of Students, Campbell Hall, (973) 596-3470 or 3466, firstname.lastname@example.org Office for First Year Students, Campbell Hall 3 rd Floor, (973) 596-2981, email@example.com Office for International Students and Faculty, East Bldg, Rm 140, (973) 596-2451, firstname.lastname@example.org Office of the Registrar, Student Services Mall, (973) 596-3236, email@example.com 2 II. FACULTY DIRECTORY Name Office Telephone Email Ali Abdi 303 ECEC 596-5621 firstname.lastname@example.org Ali Akansu 317 ECEC 596-5650 akansu@.njit.edu Nirwan Ansari 343 ECEC 596-3670 email@example.com Yeheskel Bar-Ness 100 Faculty 596-3520 firstname.lastname@example.org John Carpinelli 315 ECEC 596-3536 email@example.com William Carr (emeritus) 596-5692 firstname.lastname@example.org Timothy Chang 337 ECEC 596-3519 email@example.com Roy Cornely 204 ECEC 596-3537 firstname.lastname@example.org Atam Dhawan 231 ECEC 596-5442 email@example.com Mohammed Feknous 225 ECEC 596-6460 firstname.lastname@example.org Joseph Frank (emeritus) 596-5311 email@example.com Bernard Friedland 351 ECEC 596-3509 firstname.lastname@example.org Hongya Ge 215 ECEC 642-4990 email@example.com Arthur Glaser 314 ECEC 642-5744 firstname.lastname@example.org Haim Grebel 325 ECEC 596-3533 email@example.com Richard Haddad 307 ECEC 596-3516 firstname.lastname@example.org Alex Haimovich 311 ECEC 596-3534 email@example.com Edwin Hou 237 ECEC 596-3521 firstname.lastname@example.org Jie Hu 331 ECEC 596-7273 email@example.com Walid Hubbi 329 ECEC 596-3518 firstname.lastname@example.org Jacob Klapper 335 ECEC 596-8289 email@example.com Serhiy Levkov 314 ECEC 642-7676 firstname.lastname@example.org Andrew Meyer (emeritus) email@example.com Durga Misra 339 ECEC 596-5739 firstname.lastname@example.org Edip Niver 406 MICRO 596-3542 email@example.com Stewart Personick 321 ECE 596-3523 firstname.lastname@example.org Roberto Rojas-Cessa 217 ECEC 596-3508 email@example.com Sol Rosenstark (emeritus) 596-3525 firstname.lastname@example.org Jacob Savir 209 ECEC 596-5681 email@example.com Yun-Qing Shi 341 ECEC 596-3501 firstname.lastname@example.org Osvaldo Simeone 211 ECEC 495-5710 email@example.com Kenneth Sohn 313 ECEC 596-3517 firstname.lastname@example.org Marek Sosnowski 319 ECEC 596-3541 email@example.com Sirin Tekinay 357 ECEC 596-8464 firstname.lastname@example.org Leonid Tsybeskov 207 ECEC 596-6594 email@example.com Gerald Whitman 403 MICRO 596-3232 firstname.lastname@example.org Yanchao Zhang 213 ECEC 642-7817 email@example.com Menchu Zhou 349 ECEC 596-6282 firstname.lastname@example.org Sotirios Ziavras 223 ECEC 596-5651 email@example.com 3 III. SPECIAL PROGRAMS AND SOCIETIES Cooperative Education (Co-op) The Cooperative Education Program at NJIT gives the student an opportunity to enhance the academic degree program offered by the department with workplace experience and financial advantages.<br><br> The co-op experience is available to students after completion of the sophomore year. Requirements for admission to the co-op program include good academic standing and a grade point average of at least 2.2. Admission to the program does not guarantee job placement.<br><br> Application forms are available from the Career Development Services located in Campbell Hall. Professional and Honor Societies There are two very active student technical/honor societies in the department: the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE)-North Jersey Section; and Eta Kappa Nu-Gamma Chapter, the electrical engineering honor society. IEEE The IEEE has more than 300,000 members world-wide, encompassing all aspects of electrical technology from electron device physics to super computer networks.<br><br> Recent activities of this active student branch include: the organization of a student leadership conference; the offering of a tutorial session for students in need of extra help; feedback sessions where students meet with ECE chairperson and associates to voice their complaints and concerns as well as to offer support for the department 9s efforts; organization of a workshop on programmable logic devices; and arranging on-site company visits. Frequently they conduct a student professional activities conference to discuss work place issues. IEEE student branch office is located in 104B Faculty Memorial Hall.<br><br> Eta Kappa Nu Membership in this honor society is eagerly sought by students in electrical engineering. With the assistance of the faculty advisor, the chapter is actively engaged in promoting the professional advancement of students. Outside speakers are invited to address the students on technical as well as ethical issues.<br><br> Eta Kappa Nu has a tutoring program for all ECE students and arranges visits to companies. Eta Kappa Nu honor society is located in 303 Faculty Memorial Hall. Tau Beta Pi Tau Beta Pi is an honor society founded in 1885 to recognize engineering students of superior scholarship and outstanding character, as well as engineers of eminent achievement.<br><br> Beyond distinguished scholarship, members must also have exemplary character. Tau Beta Pi honor society is located in 323 Faculty Memorial Hall. ECE Study Lounge Located in the first floor of Faculty Hall, room 104, the ECE Study Lounge offers a nice quiet environment for students to study, read a book or magazine, or just spend their time along with their fellow ECE students.<br><br> 4 BS/MS The BS/MS Program permits qualified NJIT undergraduate students to earn credits toward a graduate degree. Students can take six (6) credits of graduate course work in their senior year that may be counted towards both the bachelor and master's degree at NJIT. Other combinations of baccalaureate and master's degree programs are also available.<br><br> Students are encouraged to pursue graduate study immediately following the completion of the bachelor's degree. However, courses can be applied to both undergraduate and graduate degrees up to two (2) years after completing the bachelor's degree. For further information, please see http://www.njit.edu/graduatestudies/program-options/bs-ms/index.php 5 IV.<br><br> ADVISEMENT AND REGISTRATION PROCEDURES The Student Advisor and the Associate Chair for Undergraduate Studies are the advisors to all undergraduate students. The Associate Chair for Undergraduate Studies approves ECE transfer credits from other institutions and is also responsible for certifying EE and CoE students for graduation. Registration begins late in the Fall and Spring semesters.<br><br> All students are required to meet with the Student Advisor before registration to remove the registration hold. To obtain an appointment with the Student Advisor, follow the procedure outlined below: 1. Make an appointment with the Student Advisor according to the advisement schedule.<br><br> You can make the appointment by calling Barbara Faltz (973) 596-3510 or Tanita Turner (973) 596-3512. 2. Before you meet with the Student Advisor, fill out the pre-registration form.<br><br> Have a tentative list of courses ready to discuss with the Student Advisor. 3. Meet with the Student Advisor at the scheduled time and have the hold removed.<br><br> 4. Register the selected courses online through NJIT self-registration system. Please note " Prerequisites: You must have completed or are in the process of completing all the prerequisites for the courses you plan to enroll.<br><br> See pp. 19-20 for the prerequisites of ECE courses. Courses taken without the correct prerequisites may not count towards graduation.<br><br> " It is your responsibility to make certain that the elective courses you are taking meet the elective requirements. " Graduate courses: As undergraduates, you will not be permitted to take graduate courses without the approval of the ECE Associate Chair for Undergraduate Studies. He will have to sign an Undergraduate Approval for Taking Graduate Courses form (available from the registrar website), also signed by the Graduate advisor and then taken to the Office of the Registrar.<br><br> " Closed courses: All undergraduate day students are expected to take ECE day sections (when both day and evening sections are offered). Evening sections are reserved primarily for part-time (11 credits or fewer) evening students. Students seeking to get into a closed course must see a student advisor for approval before registering.<br><br> " Assistance with closed courses will be available most days from 10 am to 12 noon and 2 pm to 3 pm. during the registration period. " All ECE students must take ECE 414 the semester before registering for Senior Project ECE 416 or ECE 417.<br><br> Students who are registering for ECE 417 must have their project advisor 9s signature on a course drop/add form. " The Basic Engineering Skills Test (BEST) is a requirement for graduation. You must complete the test in the senior year.<br><br> Please see http://www.njit.edu/nce for details on BEST. 6 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 7 V. BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING What is Electrical Engineering?<br><br> Electrical Engineering is a diversified and challenging profession concerned with the design, development, fabrication and control of the electrical devices upon which our technological society so largely depends. Electrical engineers utilize their knowledge of devices and systems 9 design in a multitude of areas. These include: integrated circuits; computers; environmental and biomedical instrumentation; energy conversion, power generation and distribution; control systems; microprocessors; and communications.<br><br> Electrical engineering graduates with a BSEE, have a range of career possibilities. They may enter into industry, professional practice or may pursue advanced studies in electrical engineering or a related field such as biomedical engineering. Electrical engineering is also a useful basis for further study in a different field such as law, medicine or business.<br><br> The Electrical Engineering Program at NJIT The curriculum at NJIT provides a broad education in mathematics, the physical sciences, humanities and social sciences. Upon this foundation is built a depth of understanding in electrical engineering and related fields. In the senior year, students emphasize an area of interest by selecting from a broad range of electives including a core sequence (lecture and laboratory) in one of the following areas: Bio-electronics systems : This area concentrates on the bio-related areas in electrical engineering.<br><br> The courses include medical imaging and instrumentations; modeling, simulation, and control of biological systems; biological related sensors and electronic systems. Communication networks : The information revolution is built on an infrastructure of communications and computer networks. This infrastructure has the potential to drastically change the way we live and work.<br><br> The communications networks track focuses on the analysis and design of wireless & wireline systems for information delivery. In addition to the systems elective, which emphasizes networks, a variety of courses are available in topics such as optical communications networks and wireless communications. Computer Systems : The computer system elective provides an in-depth study of computer system organization and computer system design.<br><br> Students study CPU design, control unit design, memory organization and I/O processing. Controls : The mechanism of feedback pervades nature, science, and technology. The curriculum in control teaches how engineers can use the feedback mechanism to design systems for controlling a variety of dynamic processes, ranging from spacecraft, aircraft, and automobile emission systems to heating, ventilating, and air conditioning systems.<br><br> Power systems : The power systems elective includes the study of the economic generation and stable transmission of electrical energy to consumers. R/F microwave and fiber optics : This area concentrates on radio frequency (RF) microwave and lightwave technologies at the component and the system levels. Applications include communication systems (RF/microwave and fiber optics), remote sensing, radar, sensors, etc.<br><br> Solid state : This area concentrates on newly emerging electronic technologies. This area includes, modeling and design tools for electronic devices, VLSI circuits, and optoelectronics. 8 Telecommunications : Wireless telecommunications is rapidly becoming one of the most rapidly developing and exciting fields in today 9s technology.<br><br> The telecommunications track seeks to prepare individuals to contribute to the diverse fields of wireless communications. The systems elective focuses on wireless personal communications systems, while the electives cover a wide area of topics such as networks and optical communications. The electrical engineering program seeks to produce engineers who can think analytically and creatively, work effectively, and communicate clearly with others.<br><br> Undergraduate Electrical Engineering Program Educational Objectives 1. Engineering Practice: Graduates of our program are successfully engaged in the practice of computer engineering within industry, working in a wide array of technical specialties including telecommunications, power systems, control systems, circuit systems and solid states. 2.<br><br> Professional Growth: Graduates of our program are advancing their skills through professional growth and development activities such as graduate study in engineering, and continuing education; some graduates will transition into other professional fields such as business and law through further education. 3. Service: Graduates of our program are performing service to society and the engineering profession through participation in professional societies, government, civic organizations, and humanitarian endeavors.<br><br> Laboratory Facilities and Equipment Laboratory experience is a very important part of a student 9s education. The ECE department at NJIT emphasizes hands-on and design experience as well as communication skills in its undergraduate curriculum. The EE undergraduate laboratory experience is concentrated in four laboratory core courses: ECE 291, ECE 392, ECE 395 and ECE 494, and a cdesign d lab course required with the EE core laboratory mentioned earlier.<br><br> Electrical Engineering Project During the senior year, all students are called upon to integrate and direct their previous experiences to work on a senior project. The student is given the opportunity to select a topic and then work under the guidance of a professor. The student conducts the library research and works on design, cost analysis, construction, and testing as part of the project.<br><br> The project must be completed and presented orally for appropriate review and a final written report must be submitted. Students usually find these projects to be both interesting and challenging. Graduates have reported that the project provided them with the background experience that is necessary in professional practice.<br><br> Beyond the BSEE For students who wish to continue their studies in electrical engineering beyond the BS degree, the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering offers a variety of areas of specialization at the masters and Ph.D. levels. Most graduate courses are offered in the evening to meet the needs of part-time students.<br><br> 9 For students entering in Fall 2007 and after BSEE ACADEMIC CHECKLIST NAME ____________________________ NJIT ID _________________ Track _________________ Freshmen 1 st Semester Semester Grade Freshmen 2 nd Semester Semester Grade (3) Chem 125 (3) CS 113, CS 113A (2) FED 101 (0) ECE 101 (3) Hum 101 (3) Hum 102 (4) Math 111 (4) Math 112 (3) Phys 111, Phys 111W (3) Phys 121 (1) Phys 111A (1) Phys 121A (0) Freshman Seminar A (1) PE Sophomore 1 st Semester Semester Grade Sophomore 2 nd Semester Semester Grade (3) ECE 231 (3) ECE 232 (3) ECE 251 (3) ECE 252 (4) Math 213 (3) ECE 271 (3) Hum 211/212 / Hist 213 (1) ECE 291 (3) Phys 234 (4) Math 222 (1) PE (3) SS 201 Junior 1 st Semester Semester Grade Junior 2 nd Semester Semester Grade (3) ECE 333 (3) ECE 321 (3) ECE 361 (3) ECE 362 (3) ECE 372 (3) ECE 373 (2) ECE 395 (2) ECE 392 (3) Mech 320 (3) ECE Track Elective (3) EPS 202 (3) Phil 334 Senior 1 st Semester Semester Grade Senior 2 nd Semester Semester Grade (3) ECE 341 (3) ECE 416 (1) ECE 414 (3) ECE Core II (2) ECE 494 (2) ECE Core Lab.: (3) ECE Core I (3) ECE Track Elective (3) ECE Track Elective (3) Mgmt 390 / IE 492 (3) GUR: Elective B (3) Capstone Seminar C BEST completed ______________ A Waived for transfer students. B Must be a 300 level course in english; literature; history; philosophy; science, technology, society; social science; theater. C Must be a 400 level capstone seminar course.<br><br> 10 Track Core I Core II Core Lab. Suggested Track electives (3) Bio-electronics ECE 435 ECE 436 ECE 438 ECE 374, ECE 477, ECE 431 Communication Networks ECE 421 ECE 422 ECE 429 Choose two of the following: ECE 423, ECE 424, ECE 425; and one ECE elective Computer Systems ECE 353 ECE 451 ECE 458 Math 337, ECE 452, ECE 453 or IS 461 Controls ECE 431 ECE 432 ECE 439 Any three ECE electives Power Any Core I ECE 442 ECE 449 Any three ECE electives RF/Microwave & Fiber Optics ECE 461 ECE 462 ECE 469 Any three ECE electives Solid State ECE 475 ECE 476 ECE 479 ECE 374, ECE 462 and one ECE elective Telecommunications ECE 481 ECE 482 ECE 489 Choose two of the following: ECE 422, ECE 424, ECE 425; and one other ECE elective Management GUR IE 492 or Mgmt 390 or AS 333 (only for student taking the aerospace option) Culture History Any one from Hum 211, Hum 212, Hist 213 or an approved 200-level history course at Rutgers-Newark Capstone Seminar Any one from HSS 403 - HSS 409. Honor students take one from HSS 491H - 499H Open GUR Must be a 300 level course in english; literature; history; philosophy; science, technology, society; social science; theater.<br><br> Lit/Hist/Phil/STS GUR Must take Phil 334 Physical Education Two PE courses, one of which must be a 100-level fitness course Electrical and Computer Engineering Electives ECE Electives (Must be a 400 level ECE course) or advisor approved course. ECE 392 " " Chem 125 FED 101 Ma h 111 Phys 111 Phys 111 CS 113 Math 112 Phys 121 Phys 121 Hum 101 Hum 102 Math 213 Hum 21X ECE 231 ECE 251 ECE 271 Ma h 222 SS 201 ECE 232 ECE 252 ECE 333 ECE 291 EPS 202 ECE 395 Mech 320 Phys 111 Phys 111A Phys 121 Phys 121A ECE Track Elective ECE 341 ECE 361 ECE 362 Phil 334 GUR Elective Capstone Seminar " " " " Electrical Engineering 1 st Semeste 2 nd Semester 3 rd Semeste 4 th Semester 5 th Semester 6 th Semester 7 th Semeste 8 th Semester Phys 234 " ECE 373 ECE 321 ECE 372 " " " ECE 494 ECE 414 ECE 416 ECE Core I ECE Core II ECE Core Lab. ECE Track Elective Mgmt 390 ECE Track Elective " " " " " ECE 101 12 COMPUTER ENGINEERING 13 VI.<br><br> BACHELOR OF SCIENCE IN COMPUTER ENGINEERING What is Computer Engineering? The new interdisciplinary profession of computer engineering has evolved over the last two decades. Computer engineering professionals develop, design, and test computer systems.<br><br> They understand both computer hardware and software and possess enough engineering breadth to skillfully design computers for a variety of applications. Economics and inherent flexibility have led to the widespread use of computer engineering technology. The career potential for graduates with this knowledge has been strong for many years.<br><br> The Computer Engineering Program at NJIT Computer engineering consists of basic electrical engineering and computer science curricula combined with a set of special courses in computer systems. Computer engineering students will have a broad engineering background combined with in-depth knowledge of computer hardware, software, application tradeoffs, and the basic modeling techniques representing the computing process. In the senior year, students emphasize an area of interest by selecting a technical track.<br><br> Three technical tracks are currently available: Computer communications : The computer communications track provides students with a working knowledge of digital data communications and computer network design. The subject matter includes the OSI reference model with particular emphasis on its physical and data link layers, the devices which make computer networks a reality, and methods for predicting network performance. Advanced computer systems : The emphasis in this track is on the architectural characteristics of advanced computer systems and the techniques for their design and analysis.<br><br> The topics include computer system design, design advances in computer architecture, and simulation of computer systems. Bio-electronics systems : This area concentrates on the bio-related areas in electrical engineering. The courses include medical imaging and instrumentations; modeling, simulation, and control of biological systems; biological related sensors and electronic systems.<br><br> 14 Undergraduate Computer Engineering Program Educational Objectives 1. Engineering Practice: Graduates of our program are successfully engaged in the practice of computer engineering within industry, working in a wide array of technical specialties including computer communications and computer architecture. 2.<br><br> Professional Growth: Graduates of our program are advancing their skills through professional growth and development activities such as graduate study in engineering, and continuing education; some graduates will transition into other professional fields such as business and law through further education. 3. Service: Graduates of our program are performing service to society and the engineering profession through participation in professional societies, government, civic organizations, and humanitarian endeavors.<br><br> Laboratory Facilities and Equipment The CoE undergraduate laboratory experience is concentrated in laboratory core courses: ECE 291, ECE 394, ECE 395, ECE 495, Technical Track Laboratory, and ECE 416 (Senior Project). Computer Engineering Project During the senior year, all CoE students are called upon to integrate and direct their previous experiences to work on a senior project (ECE 416/ECE 417). The project must be completed in one semester.<br><br> The student conducts library research and works on design, cost analysis, task scheduling, construction, and testing as part of the project. Before registering for ECE 416/ECE 417, the student must complete ECE 414 and have an approved project proposal. The project must be completed and presented orally, and a final written report must be submitted.<br><br> Beyond the BSCoE For students who wish to continue their studies in computer engineering beyond the BS degree, the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering offers a variety of areas of specialization at the masters and Ph.D. levels. Most graduate courses are offered in the evening to meet the needs of part-time students.<br><br> 15 For students entering in Fall 2007 and after BSCoE ACADEMIC CHECKLIST NAME ____________________________ NJIT ID _________________ Track ______________ Freshmen 1 st Semester Semester Grade Freshmen 2 nd Semester Semester Grade (3) Chem 125 (3) CS 113, CS 113A (2) FED 101 (0) ECE 101 (3) Hum 101 (3) Hum 102 (4) Math 111 (4) Math 112 (3) Phys 111, Phys 111W (3) Phys 121 (1) Phys 111A (1) Phys 121A (0) Freshman Seminar A (1) PE Sophomore 1 st Semester Semester Grade Sophomore 2 nd Semester Semester Grade (3) CS 114, CS114A (3) ECE 232 (3) ECE 231 (3) ECE 252 (3) ECE 251 (3) ECE 271 (3) Hum 211/212 / Hist 213 (1) ECE 291 (4) Math 213 (4) Math 222 (1) PE (3) SS 201 Junior 1 st Semester Semester Grade Junior 2 nd Semester Semester Grade (2) ECE 368 (3) ECE 353 (2) ECE 395 (1) ECE 394 (3) CS 280 (3) CS 332 (3) EPS 202 (3) Math 337 / Math 340 (3) Math 333 (3) Mgmt 390 / IE 492 (3) Math 326 (3) Phil 334 Senior 1 st Semester Semester Grade Senior 2 nd Semester Semester Grade (3) IS 390 (3) ECE 416 / 417 (2) ECE 354 (3) Tech.Track III: (1) ECE 414 (2) Tech.Track Lab.: (3) ECE 495 (3) Capstone Seminar C (3) Tech.Track I: (3) Tech. Elective D (3) Tech.Track II: (3) Tech. Elective D (3) GUR: B BEST completed ______________ A Waived for transfer students.<br><br> B Must be a 300 level course in english; literature; history; philosophy; science, technology, society; social science; theater. C Must be a 400 level capstone seminar course. D See approved list of technical electives.<br><br> 16 Technical Track Tracks Tech. Track I Tech. Track II Tech.<br><br> Track III Tech. Track Lab. Tech.<br><br> Elective Tech. Elective Advanced Computer Systems ECE 451 ECE 453 or IS 461 ECE 452 ECE 459 See list See list Computer Communications ECE 421 ECE 422 ECE 423 or ECE 424 or ECE 425 ECE 429 See list See list Bio electronics ECE 435 # ECE 431 # ECE 436 ECE 438 ECE 374 * ECE 477 # Math 333 will satisfy the ECE 333 prerequisite requirement * Must also take ECE 372 as prerequisite Management GUR IE 492 or Mgmt 390 or AS 333 (only for student taking the aerospace option) Culture History Any one from Hum 211, Hum 212, Hist 213 or an approved 200-level history course at Rutgers-Newark Capstone Seminar Any one from HSS 403 - HSS 409. Honor students take one from HSS 491H - 499H Open GUR Must be a 300 level course in english; literature; history; philosophy; science, technology, society; social science; theater.<br><br> Lit/Hist/Phil/STS GUR Must take Phil 334 Physical Education Two PE courses, one of which must be a 100-level fitness course 17 COMPUTER ENGINEERING TECHNICAL ELECTIVES ECE 333 Signals and Systems 362 Electromagnetic Fields II 372 Electronic Circuits II 373 Electronic Circuits III ECE 400-level courses that are not used in the Technical Tracks CS 333 Introduction to UNIX Operating Systems 341 Foundation of Computer Science II 352 Parallel Computers and Programming 370 Introduction to Artificial Intelligence 375 World Wide Web Standards 431 Database System Design and Management 432 Advanced Operating Systems 435 Advanced Data Structures and Algorithm Design 438 Interactive Computer Graphics 456 Open Systems Networking 491 Senior Project IS 461* Systems Simulation Math 331 Introduction to Partial Differential Equations 332 Introduction to Functions of a Complex Variable 334 Operations Research 335 Vector Analysis 337** Linear Algebra 340** Applied Numerical Methods and Optimization 341 Introduction to Statistics 344 Regression Analysis 443 Statistical Methods 444 Applied Sampling Methods and Quality Control 445 Introduction to Experimental Design 446 Time Series Analysis * Technical track course, cannot count for both technical track and elective. ** Cannot be counted twice. 18 IE 334 Engineering Economy and Capital Investment 436 Cost Analysis and Engineering Economics 439 Deterministic Models in Operations Research 440 Stochastic Models in Operations Research 445 Industrial Simulation 447 Legal Aspects of Engineering 449 Industrial Robotics 453 Computer Integrated Manufacturing 472 Product Liability Engineering ME 435 Thermodynamics Phys 310 Introduction to Atomic and Nuclear Physics 320 Astronomy and Astrophysics 441 Modern Physics 442 Introduction to Quantum Mechanics 443 Modern Optics 446 Solid State Physics 448 Semiconductor Physics OPSE 301 Introduction to Optical Science and Engineering 310 Virtual Instrumentation 402 High Power Photonics and Laser Applications Other courses maybe used as technical elective, please consult with the Associate Chair for Undergraduate Studies for approval.<br><br> 1 st Semester Hum 101 Chem 125 Phys 111A Math 111 Tech. Elect. IS 390 CS 332 CS 280 Capstone Seminar GUR Elective Phil 334 EPS 202 SS 201 CS 114 Hum 21X Hu 102 CS 113 2 nd Semester 3 rd Semester 4 th Semester 5 th Semester 6 th Semester 7 th Semester 8 th Semester Tech.<br><br> Elect. Phys 121A Phys 111 Phys 121 FED 101 Math 112 Math 213 Math 222 ECE 395 ECE 291 ECE 271 ECE 368 ECE 232 ECE 251 ECE 231 ECE 353 ECE 495 ECE 354 ECE 394 Tech. Track I ECE 252 Mgmt 390 Math 326 Math 333 Math 340 or Math 337 Tech.<br><br> Track II Tech. Track III Tech. Track Lab.<br><br> " " ECE 416 " " " " " " " " " " Computer Engineering " " ECE 101 ECE 414 " 21 VII. ELECTRICAL AND COMPUTER ENGINEERING PREREQUISITES AND CO-REQUISITES No. (credit) Title Prerequisites Co-requisite ECE 101 (0) Introduction to Electrical and Computer Engineering None ECE 231 (3) Circuits and Systems I CS 113, PHYS 121, MATH 112 ECE 232 (3) Circuits and Systems II ECE 231 MATH 222 ECE 251 (3) Digital Design PHYS 121, FED 101 ECE 252 (3) Microprocessor ECE 251, CIS 113 ECE 271 (3) Electronics I ECE 231 ECE 291 (1) Electrical Engineering Lab.<br><br> I ECE 231, HSS 101 ECE 232, ECE 251 ECE 310 (3) Co-op Work Experience I CO-OP ADVISOR 9S PERMISSION ECE 321 (3) Random Signal and Noise ECE 232, ECE 333 ECE 333 (3) Signals and Systems ECE 232, MATH 222 ECE 341 (3) Energy Conversion ECE 231 ECE 353 (3) Computer Architecture and Organization ECE 252 ECE 354 (2) Digital Test ECE 251, MATH 333 ECE 361 (3) Electromagnetic Fields I ECE 231, MATH 213, PHYS 234 ECE 362 (3) Electromagnetic Fields II ECE 361 ECE 368 (2) Signal Transmission ECE 232, ECE 251 ECE 372 (3) Electronics II ECE 232, ECE 271 ECE 373 (3) Electronics III ECE 372, ECE 392 ECE 374 (3) Electronic Devices I ECE 372 ECE 392 (2) Electrical Engineering Lab. II ECE 291, ECE 372, ECE 333 ECE 394 (1) Digital System Lab. ECE 251, ECE 271, ECE 291 ECE 395 (2) Microprocessor Lab.<br><br> ECE 252, ECE 291 ECE 410 (3) Co-op Work Experience II CO-OP ADVISOR 9S PERMISSION ECE 414 (1) ECE Project I SENIOR STANDING ECE 416 (3) ECE Project II ECE 414 ECE 417 (3) Independent Research INSTRUCTOR 9S PERMISSION 22 No. (credit) Title Prerequisites Co-requisite ECE 421 (3) Digital Data Communications ECE 232, MATH 333 OR ECE 321 ECE 422 (3) Computer Communication Networks ECE 321 OR MATH 333 ECE 423 (3) Data Communication Network Devices ECE 421 OR ECE 481 ECE 424 (3) Optical Communication Networks ECE 232, ECE 321 OR MATH 333 ECE 425 (3) Wireless Communication Systems ECE 421 OR ECE 481 ECE 429 (2) Computer Communication Lab. ECE 394, ECE 421 ECE 431 (3) Systems and Virtual Instrumentation ECE 252, ECE 333 ECE 432 (3) Control Systems Elective ECE 431 ECE 435 (3) Medical Imaging Instrumentation & Data ECE 231, ECE 252, ECE 333 Acquisition Systems ECE 436 (3) Bio Control Systems ECE 431 ECE 438 (2) Bio Electronics Systems Lab.<br><br> ECE 435, 436, 477 ECE 439 (2) Control Systems Lab. ECE 431 ECE 432 ECE 441 (3) Power Electronics ECE 373 ECE 442 (3) Power Systems Elective ECE 341 ECE 449 (2) Power Systems Lab. ECE 494 ECE 442 ECE 451 (3) Advanced Computer Architecture I ECE 353 ECE 452 (3) Advanced Computer Architecture II ECE 451 ECE 453 (3) Introduction to Discrete Event Systems ECE 251, MATH 333 OR ECE 321 ECE 456 (3) Computer Systems Elective ECE 252, ECE 395 ECE 457 (3) Digital Image Processing ECE 333 ECE 459 (2) Computer System Design Lab.<br><br> ECE 451, ECE 495 ECE 452 ECE 461 (3) Microwave and Integrated Optics ECE 362 ECE 462 (3) RF/Fiber Optics Systems Elective ECE 362 ECE 469 (2) RF/Fiber Optics Systems Lab. ECE 462 ECE 463 (3) Optoelectronics ECE 374 ECE 471 (3) Active Network Design ECE 373 ECE 472 (3) Pulse Techniques ECE 373 ECE 475 (3) VLSI Circuits ECE 372 ECE 476 (3) Electronic Devices II ECE 374 ECE 477 (3) Semiconductor Sensors and Bio Electronics ECE 374 23 ECE 479 (3) Optoelectronics and Electronic Laboratory ECE 463, 476 ECE 481 (3) Communications Systems ECE 321, ECE 333, ECE 373 ECE 482 (3) Communications Systems Elective ECE 481 ECE 489 (2) Communications Systems Lab. ECE 481 ECE 482 ECE 494 (2) Electrical Engineering Lab.<br><br> III ECE 341, ECE 373, ECE 392 ECE 495 (3) Computer Engineering Design Lab. ECE 353, ECE 394 ECE 498 (3) Special Topics in Electrical and Computer Depends on course Engineering