Operation of microelectronic devices interconnects, passive devices, and MOS devices , micro-optical devices CDRs, etc. Introduces analog integrated circuit fabrication and layout design for analog VLSI. Covers: representative IC fabrication processes standard bipolar, CMOS and analog BiCMOS ; layout principles and methods for MOS transistors and device matching; resistors and capacitors layout; matched layouts of R and C components; bipolar transistors and bipolar matching; and diodes.
Requires a term project on the layout design of simple op amp circuits involving CMOS or BiCMOS op amps plus several matched devices of resistors, capacitors and transistors. Provides students with the experience of fabricating semiconductor devices. Students become versed in device fabrication techniques, and cleanroom theory used in the microelectronics industry. Required student activities include lab safety training, chemical handling, and operation of some cleanroom equipment. Also requires a lab report, demonstrating proper note taking techniques for scientific experiments.
First, discusses the basics of p-n junctions including current flow, and recombination. In addition, discusses light-emitting diode fundamentals, heterojunctions, metal-semiconductor contact, design, and recent advances.
The course ends with a discussion of solar cell principles, design, and applications. This course covers topics related to magnetic resonance imaging MRI including: magnetic resonance signal generation and detection; spatial encodings; image formation and reconstruction; image contrasts; biomedical applications; advanced imaging techniques. This course is permanently cross listed with BME Applications of multidimensional signal theory and Fourier analysis. Introduces the properties of electronic materials, with an emphasis on understanding the properties of the semiconductors that are important for modern microelectronics.
The course begins with a brief review of concepts from classical physics and quantum mechanics, before going on to present the free-electron theory of metals, essentials of crystals structure, and the band theory of solids. This leads to the introduction of the concept of semiconductors, whose carrier statistics, doping, and bandstructure are then presented.
The final section of the course focuses on reviewing the many applications of semiconductors to electronic and photonic technologies. This course covers the fundamentals of video communications. Examines multimedia streaming and compression concepts, video encoding and decoding, operational rate-distortion theory, video traffic models, quality-of-service, joint source-channel coding, error control, rate control, traffic shaping, transcoding, scalable video coding, cross-layer design, multi-user resource allocation and fairness, multiple description coding and path diversity, and dynamic adaptive streaming over HTTP.
The intent of this course is to provide an introduction to power electronic conversion principles. Analytical techniques will be developed through the study of the widely used power converter circuits. Applications include electronics power supplies, utility power systems, renewable energy systems, and vehicles. The first of a two-course sequence in the area of RF and microwave circuit design.
Initial topics include transmission line equations, reflection coefficient, VSWR, return loss, and insertion loss. Examples include impedance matching networks using lumped elements, single-section and multi-section quarter wave transformers, single-stub and double-stub tuners, the design of directional couplers, and hybrids. There is a student design project for a planar transmission line circuit based upon the software package Advanced Design Systems ADS. The design is fabricated and tested.
This course introduces a specific type of electric power system, the microgrid. With ongoing deregulation of the electrical utility industry and emergence of more renewable smaller generation sources advancement into the electrical power industry will be met by microgrids.
The components of a microgrid allow for modular production, distribution and storage of electricity. Topics will include a historical global perspective of electrical systems, individual enabling technologies that comprise a microgrid will be presented. The class involves a design of a microgrid that incorporates and considers economic, environmental, sustainable, manufacturable, ethical, health and safety, social and political constraints. How can we provide clean, safe, sustainable energy supplies for the U. Examines current and potential energy systems, with special emphasis on meeting energy needs in a sustainable manner.
The second course of a two-course sequence in the area of RF and microwave circuit design. Students design, construct, fabricate, and measure the performance of microwave amplifiers, VCOs. Topics include introduction to high-voltage engineering; generation of high voltages AC, DC, impulse, pulse ; measurements of high voltages; destructive and nondestructive insulation test techniques; shielding and grounding; electric shock and safety. Paper in a related high-voltage area and an in-class presentation required.
Imaging devices e. Includes a general introduction to biological systems; emphasizes the structural and functional relationship between various biological compartments. Surveys the field of modern energy systems, with the foundation being classical electrical power and related power electronics.
Korea University School of Electrical Engineering | Course Guide | Course Guide
Topics include complex power, per unit analysis, transmission line parameters and modeling, and compensation. Students also study alternative energy systems in this course. Course also includes use of a Power Simulation Program in which modeling can be done. Device parameters and performance factors important for VLSI devices of deep-submicron dimensions. Discusses interdependency and tradeoffs of device parameters pertaining to circuit performance and manufacturability.
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Also discusses effects in small-dimension devices: quantization in surface inversion layer in a MOSFET device, heavy-doping effect in the bipolar transistor, etc. Topics include an introduction to lasers and photonics; a short review of electromagnetic theory; ray tracing and lens systems; polarization of light and polarization modulators; Gaussian beams and wave propagation; optical resonators and cavity stability; spontaneous emission, stimulated emission and absorption; rate equations for gain medium; population inversion; characteristics and applications of specific lasers; waveguides and fiber optics; fiber optic communications systems; electro-optic modulators; and acoustic-optic modulators.
Requires students to complete a project focusing on the design of a laser system including choice of gain medium, cavity optics, pumping mechanism, power and efficiency estimates, and cost analysis. Requires reports and presentations. Introduces optoelectronic systems. This course emphasizes the interaction of optics, lasers, mechanics, electronics, and programming.
Some topics of interest include: design methodology; light sources and detectors; light propagation; lens and mirrors; electro optics; interaction of light with materials; nonlinear optics for harmonic generation; optical detection and modulation; and discussion of selected optoelectronic devices and applications such as CD players, DVD, 2D and 3D display systems, projection system, semiconductor lasers and light emitting diodes, laser printers, barcode scanners, digital cameras, interferometric systems and optical communications.
Requires project presentations, final written reports and presentations. Focuses on the analysis, design, simulation and mask-level chip layout of integrated analog circuits and systems. Simultaneously, the course covers IC design and layout techniques and system analysis. It concludes by looking at sensor applications.
Requires a final project consisting of a complete IC layout.
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In this course students will explore economics, policy, and engineering aspects of smart grids and its implications for engineering in the market environment. Optimization framework will be discussed to accommodate the multidisciplinary aspects. Under the framework, linear algebra, power flow analysis, and power system operation will be covered.
Technically speaking, there is no such thing as a smart antenna. The widely used term "smart antennas" refers to the intelligent manipulation of signals received by an array of antenna elements. Array processing of this form can easily raise the SNR of signals of interest, null-out or suppress interferers, identify the number of active signals and their direction-of-arrival and track the signal sources as they move in space.
Due to these fundamental capabilities, array processing is playing a core role in modern mobile communication systems. This course is designed to cover the underlying principles and the present state-of-the-art of smart antennas and array processing algorithms.
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The main topics of interest are deterministic beamforming, mean-square optimum beamforming, adaptive beamforming and direction-of-arrival estimation. Applications are sought in the context of space-time processing for wireless communications with examples from code-division-multiple-access CDMA systems. The main focus of this course is on two areas and their interconnections: 1 Good Code Sets, both periodic and aperiodic, that are used in communications and Radar, and 2 Error Correcting Codes, in particular Block Error Correcting Code. Various sequences and codes are studied, and open research problems considered.
The courses objective is to obtain fundamental knowledge in the above area, and to be exposed to key unsolved problems. This course focuses on the following topics: Introduction to detection and estimation, classical decision theory M-ary and binary hypothesis, receiver operating characteristic, Bayes estimation, real parameter estimation, multiple parameter estimation, composite hypotheses, the general Gaussian problem, performance bounds, Orthogonal representations, Karkunen-Loeve expansion and integral equations, optimum linear time-varying filters, eigenvalues and eigen functions, spectral decomposition, communications system models, detection in AWGN, linear estimation, detection in NWGN, performance and solution techniques, and signals with unwanted parameters.