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The courses offered in the department and their corresponding course learning outcomes are listed below.


To realize the vision and the mission, the objectives of the faculty as regard training of engineers is that engineering students should have broad understanding of the engineering profession before embarking on training on a particular field of engineering. This was affected by having virtually common courses for the faculty students at 100 and 200 levels.  In addition to this, the department is of the view that graduates of the department should be capable of demonstrating some level of proficiency in some aspects of the Electrical/Electronic Engineering profession. Hence the introduction of final year degree options in Power Systems, Electronics, and Control Engineering.

The Programme Educational Objectives (PEOs) which will help in realization of the Vision and Mission of the Department are:

PEO 1: Preparation: transition to a successful professional career.

To prepare the students to excel in undergraduate programmes, in applied research, or in postgraduate programmes to succeed in industry/technical profession anywhere in the world through intensive teaching and learning.

PEO 2: Core Competence: development of the fundamental prerequisites.

To provide students with a solid theoretical foundation in mathematical, scientific and electronic and electrical engineering fundamentals required to solve engineering problems – thus generating core competence. This serves them lifelong in their professional domain as well as higher education.

PEO 3: Design Competence: aiding the students in the Research & Development competency

To inculcate a strong flavour of research activities among the students and impart them with good scientific and engineering depth and breadth of knowledge including proficiency in hardware languages, use of latest software tools, ability to apply engineering experience in designing and conducting experiments and analyze the significance of experimental data so as to comprehend, analyze, design and create novel products and provide solutions to the real life problems facing the society and humanity at large.

 PEO 4: Professionalism: developing lifelong and world class employability

To inculcate in students the finest professional attributes, ethics, a positive attitude, effective communication and presentation skills, ownership, responsibility and accountability – aptitude to work in multi-cultural/national and multi-disciplinary environment, develop adaptability to different situations, ability to work in teams, take independent decisions and  integrate engineering issues to broader social contexts.

PEO 5: Career Development: equipping the students to succeed in a variety of career options

To prepare the students for successful and productive career choices in both public and private sectors in the field of electrical and electronics, engineering (Computers, Electronics, Communications, Control & Instrumentation engineering, Electronic Device Fabrication, Energy and Power Systems, and Electrical machines) or other allied engineering or other fields. To also equip the students by imparting professional development courses and industrial trainings, preparing students to excel in various national level competitive examinations and providing encouragement to pursue higher studies or to become successful entrepreneurs in life.

PEO 6: Learning Environment: inculcate a lifelong learning culture

To provide students with an academic environment that ignites in one the spirit of excellence, develop the urge of discovery, creativity, inventiveness, leadership and a passion to be the best by providing state-of-the-art facility and an overall environment that fosters brilliance.


At the end of the programme, the first-degree graduates of the Department will be able to: 

PO1   Engineering Knowledge: Apply knowledge of mathematics, science, electronic and electrical engineering for solving engineering problems and modelling.

PO2   Problem analysis: Design and conduct experiments as well as to analyze and interpret experimental or collected data, simulate and fabricate electronic circuits and systems and make own projects utilizing latest software tools and techniques. They will also possess the ability to identify, formulate, research literature and analyze complex engineering problems to reach logical conclusions. 

PO3   Design / development of solutions: Design a system, component or process to meet the desired specifications, performance and capabilities; compatible with health, safety, legal, societal and environmental considerations. 

PO4   Conduct investigations of complex problems: Use research-based knowledge and research methods including design of experiments in analyzing and interpreting data, and synthesizing the data to come to valid conclusion. 

PO5   Modern tool usage: Apply appropriate techniques, resources and modern attitudes, IT tools (hardware and software) including prediction and modeling to complex engineering activities and research.

PO6   Engineer and Society: Understand the special duty they owe to protect the public’s health, safety and welfare by virtue of their professional status as engineers in the society; Understand ethics of life and professions and abide by them

PO7   Environment and sustainability: Understand and correctly interpret the impact of engineering solutions in global, societal and environmental contexts and demonstrate the knowledge of a need for sustainable development. 

PO8   Individual and Team-work: Articulate teamwork principles, work with a multi-disciplinary team, and appreciate the role of a leader, leadership principles, and attitudes conducive to effective professional practice of Electronic and Electrical Engineering.

PO9   Communication: Communicate and present effectively both orally and in writing, such as being able to comprehend and write effective reports and design documentation, make effective presentations (using appropriate technology) and give and receive clear instructions. 

PO10 Project management and finance: Demonstrate knowledge and understanding of the engineering finance and management principles as a member and leader in a team to manage projects in multi-disciplinary environments.


Mapping of Programme Educational Objectives to Programme Outcomes

The departmental PEOs are mapped to the her POs as follows:


Programme Outcomes








Engineering Knowledge








Problem Analysis








Design & Development of Solutions








Conduction of Investigation of Complex Problems








Modern Tools Usage








Engineer and Society








Environment and Sustainability








Individual and Team Work
















Project Management and Finance









Course Code

Course Title

No. of contact hours (T:P)/Unit(s) 

TEL 231

 Applied Electricity (Compulsory)

Electrostatics Capacitance: Magnetic Fields. Inductance Magnetic Circuits. Electric Circuits. Kirchhoff Laws.  Introduction to network analysis: Thevenin’s and Norton’s theorems, source transformation, node and mesh analysis. DC and AC circuits.  Phase diagrams.  Resonance Power. Power factor. Power factor correction.   Principles of transformers and electrical machines.  The dynamo.



Upon completion of the subject, students should be able to:

1.   Systematically derive all the equations that characterize the performance of an electric circuit as well as solve problems relating to both single phase and three-phase circuits in sinusoidal steady state.

2. Briefly describe the principles of operation and list the main features of electric machines and their applications.

3. Gradually acquire the necessary skills in the operation of electrical measuring devices.

4. Accurately identify various types of electrical hazards and implement basic actions to avoid unsafe work conditions.

5. Independently design a working prototype from a circuit diagram that meets with industrial standard


HL 45; HP 45;    U 4; CR 0; P 0

TEL 241

Fundamentals of Electrical & Electronic Engineering (Compulsory)

Structure of atom.  Energy band comparison of solid;  Insulators and semi conductors.  Semiconductor; Intrinsic--, p- and n- type materials.  The  p-n junction characteristics; Diode, Zener, transistor. Introduction to electronics: rectification and smoothening circuits. Transistor as an amplifier: biasing, small signal equivalent circuits (CE, CB and CC). Basic Logic gates and circuits. 



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

1. Critically analyze and solve DC, AC circuits and balanced three-phase systems using a range of techniques.

2. Thoroughly appraise the significance of various types of transformers in electric circuits and describe how they operate, and perform transformer operations and performance calculations.            

3. Conscientiously investigate the operational principles of various types of transistor and differentiate between their operating and performance characteristics in a circuit. 

4. Clearly distinguish a range number of systems including the binary system, octal and hexadecimal systems and convert between these different number systems. 

5. Accurately identify different types of Logic Gates, truth tables and examine their use in given contexts.

6. Independently design and optimise combinational and sequential digital circuits using NAND/NOR design techniques as well as asynchronous counters for a given count sequence.


HL 30; HP 45;    U 3; CR 0; P 0

TEL 242

Basic Electrical & Electronic Measurements (Compulsory)

Colour coding and testing of components; values and ratings. Familiarization with basic measuring instruments, meters, oscilloscopes etc. Introduction to fault diagnosis and troubleshooting.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

1. Accurately describe the various types of common measuring instruments, devices and circuits, and their application to electrical testing.

2. Clearly identify and classify the various categories of error sources, and explain how the effects of these errors can be minimised in particular measurement situations.

3. Systematically evaluate different types of test measurements and carry out experiments using mathematical expression to determine their circuit performance.

4. Clearly specify the details of various instrumentation and devices intended for a particular application.

HL 15; HP 45;    U 2; CR 0; P 0




Course Code

Course Title

No. of contact hours (T:P)/Unit(s) 

TEL 331

Network Analysis (Compulsory)

Review of simple applications of network theorems. Maximum power transfer. Star-delta transformation. Network functions. Two port networks; y-parameters, z-parameters, h-parameters, transmission-parameters. Complex quantities in a.c. networks. Transient and steady state analysis. Laplace transforms, Fourier series, Fourier transforms and application to linear systems analysis.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

1. Analyse the linear time-invariant behaviour of electrical and electronic systems in both the time and frequency domains using tools such as oscilloscopes and signal generators, applying principles like Laplace transforms, and employing various circuit analysis techniques.

2. Design, construct, and evaluate passive and active electrical networks using real-world components like resistors, capacitors, and transistors, and circuit simulation software such as SPICE, to achieve predefined linear time-invariant behaviour.

3. Utilize circuit simulation software, such as LTspice, PSpice, or MATLAB/Simulink, to simulate and assess the behavior of linear electrical networks, applying principles of network analysis and circuit theory.

4. Evaluate the stability and transient response of electrical networks using appropriate analysis methods, providing insights into their dynamic behavior.

5. Apply network analysis techniques to solve complex engineering problems, ensuring the efficient performance of electrical networks in practical applications.

HL 45; HP 0;  U 3; CR 0; P TEL 231


TEL 332

Electronic Circuits  (Compulsory)

Review of Bipolar junction transistors. Field effect transistors: General description, construction and characteristics of J-FET and MOSFET, brief introduction to C-MOS and V-FET. Transistor biasing: the operating point, bias stability, self-bias with emitter resistor, stabilization against variation in Ice, Vbe and b. Small signal equivalent circuits of bipolar and field effect transistor. Low frequency small signal amplifier; Effect of coupling capacitor on response. High frequency amplifier. Feedback amplifiers and oscillator circuits.   Large signal amplifiers; classes of amplifiers, operation and distortion.  Transformer coupled audio power amplifier.  Push-pull amplifier circuit.  Negative resistance devices and applications.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Demonstrate a comprehensive understanding of the operational principles of various Bipolar Junction and Field Effect transistors, by referencing datasheets and applying semiconductor physics.

  2. Effectively analyse and design transistor biasing circuits using DC analysis, load lines, and a thorough grasp of transistor parameters.

  3. Proficiently design amplifier circuits employing both Bipolar Junction and Field Effect transistors through small-signal and AC analysis techniques.

  4. Skillfully design switching circuits utilizing both Bipolar Junction and Field Effect transistors, considering transistor switching characteristics and pulse shaping.

  5. Profoundly justify the significance of feedback in amplifier and oscillator circuits, demonstrating an understanding of feedback topologies and stability analysis.

  6. Accurately classify amplifiers into categories such as Class A, B, AB, and C, and proficiently apply them in practical scenarios, considering specific applications and design considerations.

HL 45; HP 45; U 4; CR 0; P TEL 241.


TEL 333

Electromagnetic Field (Compulsory)

Coulomb’s Law and electrical field intensity.  Electric flux density.  Gauss’ Law divergence, energy and potentials.  Conductors, dielectrics capacitance, boundary value problems.   Poisson’s and Laplace’s equations.   Maxwell’s equations.  Plane electromagnetic waves.   Polarization.  Pointing vectors and power flow.  Dielectric boundaries.  Plane waves in conducting media.  Penetrating, depth, reflection and transmission at boundaries. 


Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

1. Apply fundamental laws of electromagnetism, such as Coulomb's law, Gauss's law, Ohm's law, Ampere's law, and Faraday's law, to solve engineering problems with precision.

2. Proficiently perform complex electromagnetic calculations for practical engineering systems, including potential, electric and magnetic fields, capacitance, inductance, and e.m.f., using numerical methods and simulation software.

3. Effectively relate fundamental laws of electromagnetism to various technological applications, everyday life phenomena, and engineering standards, as demonstrated through case studies, practical examples, and adherence to relevant standards.

4. Seamlessly integrate the laws of electromagnetism into advanced courses, such as electromagnetic field theory and circuit design, while adhering to engineering standards and best practices.

HL 45; HP 0; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 231.


TEL 334

Electrical Machines I (Compulsory)

Basic Principles of relays and actuators.  Transformation of Electric energy. Transformer performance;  equivalent circuits, efficiency, regulation, per unit values.  Types of Transformers: Auto transformer, Instrument Transformer. Elements of transformer design.  Transformer in polyphase circuits.  Parallel operation of transformers. Basic principles of electro-mechanical energy conversion.  Direct current machines: armature windings, internal torque, and methods of excitation.   Armature reaction.   Characteristics of D.C. Generators and motors.  Basic principles of selection of motors and generators for practical application. Speed control and electric braking.  Cross-field machines.  Commutator machines. 



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

1. Clearly explain the operational principles of both DC motors and DC generators, demonstrating a deep understanding of their working mechanisms.

2. Justify the functionalities and interactions of the main components of DC generators, highlighting their roles in electrical generation with aid of appropriate diagrams.

3. Evaluate the operation of DC generators, considering factors affecting output voltage and the direction of current flow, demonstrating an ability to assess their impact.

4. Assess the operation of DC motors, considering factors affecting output power, torque, speed, and the direction of rotation, demonstrating analytical skills in evaluating their variations.

5. Differentiate between series wound, shunt wound, and compound DC motors, and justify their respective applications, showcasing knowledge of motor types and usage.

6. Examine the fundamental principles of transformers and categorize different types, demonstrating an understanding of their core concepts.

7. Analyze the reasons for losses in transformers, determine the saturation point, assess core losses (eddy current and hysteresis), and evaluate the effects of load on transformer performance.

8. Evaluate power transfer in electrical machines, assess factors affecting efficiency, and interpret polarity markings, showcasing proficiency in analyzing machine performance.

9. Perform calculations for line and phase voltages, currents, and power in three-phase systems, demonstrating mathematical competence in electrical analysis.

10. Describe the construction and application of autotransformers, and determine the voltage and current relationships of an autotransformer, exhibiting comprehensive knowledge and practical understanding.


HL 45; HP 45; U 4;  CR 0; P TEL 231.


TEL 335

Electromechanical System (Service Course)

Magnetic circuits Basic principles of relays and activators; Ideal transformer.  Equivalent circuits and basic analysis of practical transformers.   D.C. machine contraction, characteristics of D.C. generators.  Excitation of D.C. machines.  Torque-speed characteristics of D.C. motors. 

A.C. Machines: production of rotating magnetic fields.  Simple theory of three phase induction motors; torque speed characteristics, three-phase induction motors.  Single-phase motor – applications.  Selection of motors, for practical applications.  Synchronous machines. 



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

1. Analyze various magnetic circuits, evaluate their properties, and appreciate the losses associated with them, meeting established engineering standards.

2. Competently calculate and measure electrical parameters such as currents, voltages, voltage regulation, and efficiency of transformers, adhering to engineering standards.

3. Clearly explain the construction features and operating principles of auto-transformers, three-phase transformers, and instrument transformers, demonstrating in-depth understanding.

4. Analyze various types of DC machines, including their operating principles and excitation methods, meeting engineering standards.

5. Thoroughly examine different types of AC machines, comprehend their operating principles, and assess practical applications, aligning with engineering standards.

6. Develop a basic knowledge of synchronous machines, including their fundamental principles, in accordance with engineering standards.

HL 30; HP 45; U 3. CR 0; P TEL 231.


TEL 336

Communication Systems I (Compulsory)

Introduction to communication systems; General features of point-to-point communication systems over the entire frequency spectrum, characteristics of transmitters, receivers and antennae.  Radio and TV broadcasting.  Telephony. Facsimile. Radar Telemetry.  Analogue modulation systems.  Amplitude modulation and demodulation methods, DSB, DSBSC, SSB, and VSB. Comparison of AM systems.  Angle modulation and demodulation.  Frequency and phase modulation.  Wide band and narrow band and FM.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

1. Identify and label the basic functional blocks of a telecommunication system, such as transmitter, channel, and receiver, along with their associated attributes like modulation type and data rate.

2. Explain the impact of signal-to-noise ratios and transmission bandwidth on the overall performance of analog and digital communication schemes, citing real-world examples.

3. Compare and contrast the advantages and disadvantages of amplitude modulation (AM) and frequency modulation (FM) techniques, and justify the selection of one over the other for a specific communication system design.

4. Develop and utilize software tools (e.g., MATLAB or Simulink) to create simulations of simple communication systems, showcasing how modulation and demodulation processes affect signal transmission and reception.

HL 30; HP 45, U 3; CR 0; P.0.


TEL 341

Network Analysis and Computer Aided Design (Required)

Network graph theory and its application to node mesh, loop and cutset analysis of linear networks.   Time domain solution of state equations. Introduction to Computer aided network analysis and simulation packages.


Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

1. Analyse the linear time-invariant behaviour of electrical and electronic systems in both the time and frequency domains, demonstrating proficiency in solving circuit equations.

2. Design, construct, and experimentally test passive and active electrical networks, ensuring they fulfil predefined linear time-invariant behaviour requirements.

3. Utilize computer-aided design (CAD) software tools such as SPICE or MATLAB to simulate the behaviour of linear electrical networks, validating theoretical analysis with practical simulations.

4. Independently evaluate the performance of designed networks, identify areas for enhancement, and optimize circuit parameters for better functionality.

5. Troubleshoot and debug electrical circuits, demonstrating the ability to identify and rectify malfunctions effectively.

6. Analyse the stability and transient response of electrical networks, providing comprehensive insights into their dynamic behaviour.

HL 30; HP 45; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 331

TEL 342

Digital System Design (Compulsory)

Shaping and wave generation circuits employing bipolar and field effect transistors. Number system, coding, truth functions, Boolean algebra. Basic switching circuits. TTL and MOS integrated circuits. Minimisation of Boolean functions.  Combinational logic design: input, output and speed constraints.   Sequential circuits;   Initialising clocking.  Memory devices: Types and features shift registers and counters.  Introduction to MSI and LSI integrated circuits:  Multiplexer and decoder functions, comparators and the adder. 


Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Apply Boolean logic to solve complex logic equations effectively, demonstrating a deep understanding of all basic logic functions.

  2. Analyse logical expressions using Karnaugh maps and Boolean theorems to simplify them, achieving substantial reduction in complexity.

  3. Evaluate different logic families in terms of fan-out, propagation delay, speed, and power consumption, providing a comprehensive understanding of their characteristics.

  4. Strategically apply combinational logic design principles to engineer solutions for diverse problems, showcasing practical problem-solving skills.

  5. Design and implement both simple combinational and sequential circuits utilizing Small-Scale Integration (SSI) and Medium-Scale Integration (MSI) components, demonstrating the ability to create working digital systems.

HL 30; HP 45; U 3; CR 0 P. TEL 332.

TEL 343

Linear Systems (Compulsory).

Mathematical models of physical system.  Analogues concepts in electrical, mechanical and thermal systems.   Transfer functions.  Block diagrams and signal flow graphs.  Feedback control systems; advantages.  Transient response of systems.  The root-locus methods.  Frequency response of systems; Bode and Polar plots.  System stability: Routh and Nyquist criteria.   Introduction to analogue computer simulation. 


Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

1. Apply advanced mathematical techniques to model and comprehend the behaviour of linear systems, showcasing proficiency in mathematical applications.

2. Develop mathematical models for Electrical and Mechanical systems using differential equations and transfer functions, illustrating the relationships and analogies between the two domains.

3. Utilize input-output and state-space methods to analyse and model the behaviour of linear dynamical systems and their feedback interconnections, demonstrating competence in system analysis techniques.

4. Analyse the time response of systems for given inputs, conduct in-depth analysis of first and second-order systems, and assess time domain specifications.

5. Examine and evaluate the closed-loop stability of systems in the s-plane, employing Routh-Hurwitz stability criteria and root locus techniques.

6. Formulate and successfully solve optimal filtering and control problems, demonstrating the ability to design efficient and optimal control systems for practical applications.

HL 45; HP 0; U 3;  CR 0; P 0.


TEL 344

Electrical Machine II (Required)

Rotating magnetic fields, 2 winding stator, m-phase stator.  A.C. Machines; windings, e.m.f. equations, effects of harmonics.  Three phase induction motors – equivalent circuits, steady state operation, speed control.  Single phase induction motor.  Synchronous machines: construction, synchronous reactance, equivalent circuits, regulation and steady state operation.  Special generators: Synchronous motor, Power factor control and starter.  Independent generators.  Parallel operation of Synchronous machines. 



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

1. Analyse the working principles of single and polyphase AC synchronous and induction motors, and accurately state their key characteristics.

2. Evaluate and describe the factors that influence the output of AC generators, demonstrating the ability to analyse and explain generator performance.

3. Examine and describe the working principles and distinguishing features of both field-revolved and armature-revolved generators.

4. Derive the equivalent circuit parameters for induction machines, demonstrating the ability to mathematically model their behaviour.

5. Explain the working principles of three-phase alternators, including their key characteristics and applications.

6. Distinguish non-sinusoidal MMF waves, supply voltage harmonics, and winding characteristics using simulation software, and explain their significance in electrical machines.

7. Interpret waveforms, calculate phase and line voltages, and explain their key characteristics and phase differences.

8. Describe various methods of speed control and how to determine the direction of rotation for three-phase induction motors.

HL 30; HP 45; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 334.


TEL 345

Electrical Measurements (Compulsory)

Units. Theory of errors; systematic and random errors.  Indicating instruments; moving coil, moving iron, dynamometer.  Electrostatic indicating instruments.  DC & AC Measurements, (including impedance measurements). Multimeters.  Measurement of power and energy.  Instrument potentiometers.  The Oscilloscope.  Applications of the CRT to measurements. Pen recorders.  Digital Test Instruments. Simple signal interference, screening and grounding techniques. 



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

1. Apply measurement principles to accurately measure and analyse voltage, current, impedance, and electrical power in discreet and simple electrical networks.

2. Evaluate and estimate deviations in measurements caused by systematic and random errors, demonstrating a critical understanding of measurement accuracy.

3. Analyse the sources of electrical disturbances and propose effective strategies to reduce or mitigate their impact.

4. Conduct comprehensive DC and AC analyses of simple electric circuits, demonstrating proficiency in circuit analysis techniques.

5. Perform precise measurements and analyse circuit readings using multimeters, oscilloscopes, and digital test instruments, demonstrating proficiency in using measurement tools.

6.  Design and conduct laboratory experiments to accurately determine the current-voltage characteristics of apparatus or components, demonstrating practical experimentation skills.

HL 30; HP 45; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 241.



Table 4.3              400 LEVEL COURSES


Course Code

Course Title

No. of contact hours (T:P)/Unit(s) 

TEL 431

Operational Amplifier 

Operational amplifiers in circuit design: characteristics, application and measurement of parameters. Some Op Amp applications containing transistors and Op amps: LED testers, furnishing a constant current to a grounded load current Amplifier, Solar Cell Energy measurements, current divider circuit. 



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

1. Clearly explain the operations of transistor devices such as BJT and MOSFET and analyze the behavior of these semiconductor devices in various circuit configurations 

2. Systematically analyse small-signal characteristics of transistor amplifiers to include the determination of bandwidth and cutoff frequencies

3. Independently design basic analogue building blocks of operational amplifiers to meet specific voltage amplification requirements.

4. Briefly describe the operations and limitations of operational amplifiers and identify common issues and errors in operational amplifiers circuits. 

5. Carefully classify frequency responses and independently design feedback circuits and oscillators, and apply troubleshooting techniques to rectify circuit problems effectively.


HL 30; HP 45; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 332.


TEL 432

Introduction to Microcontrollers (Compulsory)

Principles of digital computer design: basic elements of the digital computer-parts and operation.   Type and uses of computers. Bus organization – data, address, control, uni-directional and bi-directional.     Outline of central processing unit – parts and operation.  Word formats – data and instruction.  Micro processors:  System architecture, internal organisation of  a typical micro processor, instruction execution, addressing modes.   Addressig schemes – memory mapping, input/output mapping. Machine code programming. Micro programming – micro-controller organisation, micro instruction. 


Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

1. Carefully identify the composition of embedded systems and investigate advanced microcontroller features.

2. Clearly explain the fundamental concepts of microcontroller and microprocessor; including their architecture, components and functionalities

3. Systematically select the appropriate microcontroller and microprocessor for specific embedded system project.

4. Categorically identify different types of actuators and sensors used in embedded system for specific applications

5. Independently employ assembly and C++language to program 8051 and Arduino for specific applications.

6. Independently design and develop different embedded systems’ projects that utilize advance capabilities such as I2C and UART.

HL 30; HP 45; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 342.


TEL 433

Servo Mechanism and Control Systems (Compulsory)

Servo-motors, tachogenerators, error detectors amplifiers, actuators, valves, etc.  Electrical, hydraulic, pneumatic and thermal systems and their transfer functions.  Position control and velocity control systems.  Voltage regulators.  System specifications. State variables and state variable representation of linear systems. Canonical representations. Eigen-value analysis, modes. Controllability and observability. Stability, state variable feedback and pole placement.   Compensation techniques.   Proportional integral and derivative controllers.  Industrial applications and examples.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

1. Independently develop the model of physical elements in dynamic systems and find the transfer function of a system comprising mechanical and other physical components.

2. Accurately predict the output response of a first- or second-order system both in time and frequency domains subject to typical input signals.

3. Independently complete a given task in linear system control, such as an assignment or a project, by applying concepts in dynamics and control systems.

4. Critically analyse and interpret data obtained from a control experiment that can be used to build mathematical models that describe the relationship between variables 

5. Independently design a first-order and second-order system with suitable parameters and/or PID controller that will be stable and has the required system performance.

HL 30; HP 45; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 343.


TEL 434

Power Transmission, Distribution & Installations (Required)

Introduction to power systems and sources of electric energy, structure of electrical system. Fundamental of line design, short, medium and long lines, performance of transmission lines.  D.C. and A.C. Distribution circuits.  Electrical Services Design and Installation: choice of cables and conductors.  Earthing and testing of installation, Protection of electrical installation. IEE regulations.


Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Clearly distinguish among the various sources of electric energy and state the advantages of one over the other

  2. Visually identify the basic elements of power system network and state their role in the operation of an electric power system.

  3. Independently model and analyse a power transmission line and apply the model to solve real life power system problems.

  4. Collaboratively design and implement electrical services for both residential and industrial installations

  5. Thoroughly describe the role(s) of regulations in the design of electrical installations for specific applications.


HL 30, HP 45; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 334.


TEL 435

Power Systems I (Compulsory)

Transmission lines:  Line inductance, line capacitance of three phase lines.  Effect of earth on the capacitance of a three-phase line.  Bundled conductors.  Current and Voltage reactions on a Transmission Line.  D.C. Transmission. Representation of power systems.  One-line diagrams, Per-Unit quantities.  Economic operation of power systems: Calculation of loss Coefficients.  Distribution of loads between plants.  Symmetrical Three Phase Faults on Synchronous Machines.  Bus Impedance Matrix in Fault Calculations.   Symmetrical Components of Unsymmetrical phasors.  Power in terms of symmetrical components.  Positive, negative, and zero sequence networks.  Unsymmetrical faults; single line to ground, line to   line and double line-to-ground faults on a Power System.  Analysis of Unsymmetrical faults using the Bus Impedance Matrix.  Digital Calculation of Fault currents.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

1. Efficiently describe different magnetic circuits, stating their properties and associated losses when transmitting or controlling magnetic flux. 

2. Independently calculate and measure currents, voltages, voltage regulation and efficiency of transformers that may lead to power system stability

3. Clearly describe the construction features and operating principles of auto-transformer, three-phase transformers, and instrument transformers and state their role in the operation of an electric power system

4. Systematically formulate and solve the mathematical models describing the steady-state physical behavior of transmission and distribution lines.

5. Thoroughly explain proper representation and analysis of power systems using One-line diagrams.

6. Briefly describe operational concepts such as: flow of active & reactive power, voltage profile, steady-state stability, power flow limits & line loadability, voltage regulation, Surge Impedance Loading as related to the operation of an electric power system.

7. Carefully analyse line compensation techniques as applied in reactive power – voltage control and active power flow control.

8. Clearly formulate mathematical models of interconnected electrical power networks that can be used to solve real life power system problems

9. Objectively describe the basic concepts and mathematical models of power system control and apply them to solve real life problems.

10. Accurately classify and analyse symmetrical and unsymmetrical faults in power systems, and calculate fault currents.

HL 30; HP 45; U 3; CR 0;   P TEL 331.


TEL 436

Communication Systems  II (Required) 

Information theory:  Information/entropy, sources, coding, Shannon’s sampling theorem, channel capacity, error detecting and correcting codes, trading of bandwidth and S/N ratio.   Digital communication systems; PAM, PWM, Quantisation systems and PCM, PCM Carrier systems. Behaviour in the presence of noise.  Delta modulation.  Digital carrier systems:  ASK, FSK, PSK wave generation, spectra, synchronous and asynchronous detection. 



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

1. Systematically analyze communication systems in both time and frequency domains 

2. Visually recognize amplitude modulated and angle modulated communication systems and analyse their performance in the presence of noise.

3. Extensively discuss source coding, information theory and Shannon’s theorem and use them to solve real life applications.

4. Concisely explain various digital modulation systems and their properties, including bandwidth, channel capacity, transmission over bandlimited channels, inter-symbol interference (ISI), demodulation methods, and error performance in the presence of noise. 

5. Briefly describe error correction codes, digital carrier systems and their working principles.

HL 30; HP 45; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 336.


TEL 437

Digital Signal Processing  (Required)

Signal representation in time domain, Fourier transform, sampling theorem, linear time-invariant system, discrete convolution, z-transform, discrete Fourier transform, discrete filter design. Basic image processing concepts.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

1. Carefully devise and manipulate representations of discrete-time signals in both the time and frequency domain.

2. Critically analyse and design discrete-time, linear shift-invariant (LSI) systems to manipulate discrete-time signals. 

3. Accurately analyse the stability of discrete time LTI systems.

4. Efficiently interpret frequency and time responses of LTI systems and derive their respective equations

5.  Systematically apply various techniques underpinned by z- and Fourier transforms for signal processing applications.

6. Systematically discover the most appropriate domain to perform processing, and switch fluidly between different domains.

7. Briefly describe the process of image processing as related to the 

HL 30; HP 0; U 2; CR 0; P 0


TEL 438

Solid State Electronics  (Required)

Physics and Properties of semi-conductors; Crystal structure, Energy bands, carrier concentration at thermal equilibrium, carrier transport phenomena phonon spectra and optical, thermal, high-field properties of semi conductors.  Characteristics of some electron and photo devices, junction diodes, transistors FETs. SCR, Photocell and LED.  Metal-semi conductor contacts: Energy band relation, Schottky effect, current transport processes, characterisation of barrier height, Device structures, and ohmic contact. 



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

1. Briefly explain the nature of semiconducting materials and state their application in electronic devices.

2. Thoroughly explain the physics that influences the presence of charge carriers in a semiconductor.

3. Briefly describe the factors that influence the flow of charge in semiconductors.

4. Clearly describe the operation of semiconductor devices and state their areas of applications 

5. Comprehensively summarize the basic physics of semiconductor electronic devices. 

6. Briefly explain the importance of electrons and holes in semiconductors, the charge density and distribution, as well as the charge transport mechanisms.

7.Efficiently estimate voltage and current changes in semiconductor devices.

HL 30, HP 0 U 2, CR 0; P TEL 241.


TEL 439

Antennas & Wave Propagation (Elective)

Antennas and wave propagation:   Review of principles of radiation – Maxwells equations and plane waves.  Antenna Theory & Design: – radiation resistance, directivity, efficiency, power gain and effective area.  Antenna arrays – end fix and broad side types, radiation patterns.   Loop antenna, rhombic antenna, horns, reflectors and lenses. Wireless propagation. Wave propagation – ground, sky and space wave propagation.  Multipath phenomena, signal loss and finding in different frequency bands.   Interference and noise.   Transmission lines and their parameters. Transmission modes, transients, smith chart, impedance matching.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

1. Effectively interpret the most important elements of antenna and propagation theory as related to operation of an antenna

2. Simultaneously calculate and apply fundamental antenna parameters to solve real life antenna problems.

3. Critically compare important classes of antennas and their properties and be able to select a particular class of antenna for given specifications.

4. Briefly explain the theoretical principles of an antenna and independently design an antenna using its theoretical principle.

5. Numerically compute the directivity and power radiated from a generic antenna.

6. Concisely explain the specifications for a communications system based on a set of requirements.

7. Briefly Describe the types of transmission lines and calculate line constants.

8. Exhaustively explain the propagation of signals along waveguides and optical fibres

HL 30; HP 0; U 2; CR 0; P TEL 333.







Course Code

Course Title

No. of contact hours (T:P)/Unit(s) 

TEL 530

Computer Aided Design & Use of Simulation Packages 

Computer Aided Design & Drafting. Simulation of circuit using appropriate packages e.g. PSPICE, HSPICE, Electronic Workbench, Visio technical etc.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Practically demonstrate proficiency in applying computer-aided design techniques in electrical engineering using Electronic Workbench

  2. Independently analyze and solve practical problems related to the design of electrical circuits and components through the utilization of simulation software.

  3. Innovatively develop the skills necessary for problem-solving, design, implementation of solutions, critical analysis, and synthesis using MATLAB.

  4. Accurately create and assess digital systems using VHDL in accordance to IEEE Std 1076-2008 industry standards and best practices 


HL 15; HP 45; U 2; CR 0; P TEL 341

TEL 531

Analog IC Designs & Applications  

Analysis and Design of signal generators, Active filters.  Analogue multipliers and their application.  Integrated circuit timers.  Integrated voltage regulators.  Phase Locked Loop.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Orally explain the fundamental concepts and principles necessary for systematically designing high-performance analog circuits.

  2. Proficiently apply the principles of negative feedback and frequency manipulation techniques to identify and implement optimal BJT and MOSFET amplifier solutions.

  3. Independently design filters that meet specific given specifications and rigorously evaluate the design for optimality, supported by standard filter design report.

  4. Systematically describe the operational principles of widely-used analog integrated circuits, such as integrated circuit timers, integrated voltage regulators, and phase-locked loops.

HL 30; HP 45; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 431.

TEL 532

Microprocessor Application, Organization & Embedded Systems

Microprocessor organization and interfacing: Memory interfacing. Hardware-software design of microprocessor systems. Introduction to Embedded Microcomputer Systems. Architectures of programmable digital signal processor. Programming for real-time performance. Design and implementation of data scrambler and interfaces to telecommunications.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Orally define and explain essential terms related to both the hardware and software components of microprocessor systems.

  2. Excellently describe the functional components and architecture of embedded systems

  3. Practically utilize assembly language to program various microprocessors for embedded systems 

  4. Independently design the memory system for an embedded system, adhering to industry best practices and JEDEC Solid State standards.

  5. Clearly Illustrate the concepts of input/output, interrupts, and Direct Memory Access 

  6. Orally explain DSP device architectures and establish interfaces to DSP microprocessors in compliance with IEEE 754 industry standards.

  7. Precisely explain the operational principles of data scramblers and their application in telecommunications systems.

HL 45; HP 45; U 4; CR 0; P TEL 432

TEL 533

Digital Communication & Telecommunication Services Design

 Transmission media: attenuation in open space, air, cable and fibre optic channels.   Construction of cables and fibres.   Data transmission networks: star, ring and bus networks in local and long distance environment. OSI Network Layers. The Internet. VSAT indoor and outdoor units. Telephone installations, PABX installations: choice of cables and accessories. Lightning protection and earthing techniques. Bill of engineering material and evaluation and billing of telecommunication installations.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Clearly describe the characteristics and properties of various transmission media used in digital communication systems.

  2. Effectively justify the adoption of a layered network architecture for data communication systems by providing sound reasoning and evidence.

  3. Thoroughly describe the functions of the different layers of the ISO/OSI reference model (ISO/OSI-RM) and skillfully compare other network architectures with ISO/OSI-RM for insightful analysis.

  4. Coherently explain the operation of both circuit switching and packet switching networks and meticulously list their respective merits and demerits for comprehensive evaluation.

  5. Precisely elucidate the main techniques and algorithms commonly used to implement protocols found in the lower three layers of the ISO/OSI-RM, showcasing in-depth understanding and application.

  6. Clearly explain various lightning protection and earthing techniques, demonstrating a comprehensive grasp of their principles and practical applications.

HL 45; HP 0; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 436.

TEL 534

Microwave & Satellite Communications.

Microwave engineering: Review of interaction between electronics and fields – plane wave propagation in free space, glossy media and metallic films. *Transmission lines and wave guides. *Microwave components – cavity resonators, wave guide Tees, directional couplers – circulators and isolators. *Microwave devices – tubes, solid state devices. *Micro wave circuits – impedance transformation and matching, resonant and filter circuits.  Radar systems: nature of radar and radar equations, composition of a radar system, application of different types of radar. Introduction to Satellite Communication: Fundamentals of satellite communication systems. Orbit types, ground stations and support sub-systems. Geostationary and low earth orbit systems and services.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Effectively describe the propagation of plane waves in various media, including free space, glossy media, and metallic films, demonstrating comprehension of the underlying principles.

  2. Clearly explain the components of microwave systems and practically demonstrate a deep understanding of their working principles and apply them to real-world scenarios.

  3. Thoroughly demonstrate a comprehensive understanding of radar systems, including their nature, radar equations, and the composition of radar systems. 

  4. Effectively utilize the fundamental concepts, principles, and theories related to Satellite Communication Technologies

  5. Provide a detailed description of satellite communication systems, including their components, orbit types, ground stations, and support subsystems. 

HL 45; HP 0; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 333.

TEL 535

Power Systems II

Load flow studies: Load forecasting, Control of power generation, voltage control, voltage collapse contingency planning, stability studies, automatic voltage regulators, regulating transformers. Fault analysis. Protection systems: relays, carrier protection, principles of fault detection, discrimination and clearance in transformers, generators and transmission lines. Introduction to Power System Communication; Power Line Carrier & application.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Orally discuss the operating principles, different components and control of synchronous generators.

  2. Efficiently utilize different load flow techniques to simple power systems

  3. Accurately calculate fault currents associated with balanced and unbalanced faults

  4. Proficiently use equal area criteria to determine stability of a system and derive swing equation

  5. Clearly discus protection of different systems and suitable protection techniques.

  6. Practically model different power system components and discuss different control approaches used in power system

  7. Orally describe the principles, protocols and technologies used in power system communication.

HL 45; HP 0; U 3;  CR 0; P TEL 435.

TEL 536

Power Electronics & Drives

Characteristics of semiconductor switches. Power conversion from AC to DC, DC to DC, DC to AC, AC to AC. Applications of SCR and other thyristor devices: motor control, control of drives, heating and lighting. Mechanical relays, solid state relays and stepping motors.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Clearly explain major semiconductor devices that can be used as switches, including their electrical characteristics.

  2. Effectively describe the processes involved in efficient energy conversion through the utilization of power semiconductor switches

  3. Practically apply the concepts of switching power conversion to analyze various circuits, including DC to DC conversion, AC to DC conversion, and DC to AC conversion.

HL 30; HP 45; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 332.

TEL 537

High Voltage Engineering

Importance of High Voltage Generation and Transmission.   Characteristics and details of high voltage equipment with emphasis on line structure and hardware.   Generation of high AC/DC and impulsive voltages.  Requirement of testing of internal and external insulation system.   Propagation of surges in high voltage transmission lines.  Protection of transmission lines and substation from direct lighting strokes.   Preventive testing of insulation process in multilayer conductors and insulation coordination.  Line and substation insulation.  Over head line, bus-bars, isolators and circuit breakers.   Corona/Radio interferences and minimisation of their effects on the lines.  Brief discussion about discharge in gases, breakdown voltages in gases.  Electric field calculation for different electrode configuration with respect to distance, temperature etc.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Accurately calculate various quantities associated with High Voltage DC/AC generation and transmission, demonstrating a strong grasp of mathematical concepts and problem-solving skills.

  2. Effectively describe the equipment used in high voltage transmission, emphasizing their characteristics, functions, and applications within the context of high voltage systems.

  3. Thoroughly discuss the requirements for insulation testing in high voltage transmission systems and proficiently apply relevant testing techniques to assess the integrity of internal and external insulation.

  4. Clearly articulate protection techniques used in high voltage transmission, including methods to safeguard transmission lines and substations from direct lightning strikes, surges, and other potential hazards.

  5. Expertly demonstrate the ability to perform electric field calculations for various electrode configurations, considering factors such as distance and temperature.

HL 30; HP 45; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 435.

TEL 538

Modern Control System

State variable feedback and pole placement.   Module controllability.   Asymptotic observers for state measurement.  Combined observer-control compensators.  State-variables and linear discrete-time systems. Analysis of sampled-data control system, stability analysis, compensation techniques. Optimal control: the regulator and tracking problem.  The linear quadratic regulator theory.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Orally define fundamental notions of controllability and state variable feedback, demonstrating a solid understanding of these key concepts in control theory.

  2. Independently apply pole placement techniques effectively in the design of control systems, showcasing the ability to strategically place poles to achieve desired system behavior.

  3. Innovatively design and analyze control systems to meet specific control requirements, demonstrating proficiency in applying control theory principles to practical engineering problems.

  4.  Practically utilize the concept of stability and its relationship with transfer function pole locations and state space parameters to ensure stability in control systems.

  5. Skillfully apply compensating controllers to improve control system performance in the presence of varying factors or disturbances to achieving desired system responses.

  6. Contextually demonstrate a comprehensive understanding of the linear quadratic regulator (LQR) theory and its practical application in optimal control problems, showcasing the ability to optimize control system performance based on defined criteria.

HL 30; HP 45; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 343.

TEL 539

Process Control

Review of actuators and control elements, Process dynamics.  Principles of controllers.  Analog controllers.  Digital control principles.  Control loop characteristics, Process Applications.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Demonstrate a broad knowledge of various control elements, showcasing the ability to identify and describe different components used in the control of industrial processes.

  2. Clearly explain the basic operating principles of controllers, demonstrating a deep understanding of how controllers function and their role in process control.

  3. Successfully describe the characteristics of common control loops, providing insights into the behavior and performance of control systems in various industrial applications.

HL 30; HP 45; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 433.

TEL 540

Current Trends in Electrical/ Electronic Engineering 

This course is to address and discuss current development in the field of Electrical & Electronic engineering. Students are expected to submit a term paper on given topics.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Effectively highlight and discuss the current technological trends in the field of electrical and electronic engineering, providing a comprehensive overview of emerging and evolving technologies.

  2. Orally describe ongoing research efforts in various subfields and options within Electrical and Electronic Engineering, showcasing an understanding of the diversity of research topics and areas of focus.

  3. Clearly demonstrate proficient presentation skills, emphasizing the ability to effectively communicate and present information related to current developments in the field of electrical and electronic engineering


HL 15; HP 0; U 1; CR 0; P 0

TEL 541

Electronic Instrumentation (Required)

Basic principle of Instrument Science, Sensors, and transducers for the measurement of Temperature, Pressure, Force, Light intensity, Flow etc.   Signal processing and interfacing techniques.  Analogue and digital display units.  Industrial application. Instrumentation in industry. Introduction to Expert System instrumentation.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Orally define the basic principles of electronic instrumentation devices, demonstrating a clear understanding of the underlying concepts and theories.

  2. Clearly explain fundamental concepts related to signal conversion, showcasing a comprehensive grasp of the principles governing the transformation of physical signals into electronic representations.

  3. Proficiently use advanced instruments to measure signals, including the application of appropriate techniques and tools for accurate measurements.

  4. Expertly analyze industrial applications of electronic instrumentation systems, illustrating an understanding of how these systems are utilized in real-world industrial settings.

HL 30;  HP 45; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 345.

TEL 542

Wireless & Mobile  Communications

Introduction to mobile and cellular communication systems - Historical overview. Concepts of Wireless Systems: propagation effects including loss, dispersion, fading, transmission and reception. Mobile Systems: mobile links and cells, frequency use and re-use, mobile frequency spectrum, concepts of FDMA, TDMA, CDMA. and GSM, error rates and probability. Circuits and components for wireless and mobile systems.


Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Comprehensively provide an overview of the historical development of mobile and cellular communication systems, offering insights into the evolution of wireless technologies.

  2. Orally discuss foundational concepts in wireless communication systems, emphasizing key principles related to propagation effects, signal loss, dispersion, fading, transmission, and reception.

  3. Practically describe the circuits and components commonly used in mobile and wireless communication systems, showcasing an understanding of the hardware elements essential to these technologies.

  4. Dynamically identify and highlight various areas of research and emerging trends in the field of wireless and mobile communications, demonstrating awareness of ongoing developments and future prospects in this dynamic field.


HL 45; HP 0; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 436.

TEL 543

Introduction to Biomedical Engineering

Bioelectric phenomenon. Biosignal Analysis: theory and classification of biological signals such as EEG, EKG, EMG. Data acquisition, analysis procedures and computer applications. Medical Electrodes and Transducers. Bioelectric Amplifiers. Bio-instruments for diagnosis, therapy, health support and patient monitoring



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Clearly establish a foundational understanding of bioelectric phenomena, demonstrating awareness of the fundamental principles governing electrical processes in biological systems.

  2. Convincingly scrutinize common biological signals, categorize them based on their characteristics, and articulate their unique features and applications.

  3. Orally, explain the origin of biopotentials and elucidate the operational principles of biopotential electrodes and transducers, showcasing a comprehensive grasp of their function.

  4. Practically design and comprehensively explain the operation of biopotential amplifiers, including their key components and their role in signal processing in biomedical applications.

  5. Accurately describe in detail the operational aspects of various medical monitoring and data collection devices, emphasizing their functionalities and applications in healthcare and patient monitoring.

HL 45; HP 0; U 3; CR 0; P0.

TEL 544

Reliability of Electrical & Electronic System

Introduction to reliability, maintainability, availability.  Elementary reliability theory.  Application to power systems and electronics systems.  Test characteristics of electrical and electronic components.  Types of faults.  Designing for higher reliability.  Packaging, mounting, ventilation.  Protection from humidity, dust.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Effectively discuss fundamental electrical product performance concepts, including reliability, maintainability, and availability.

  2. Proficiently apply reliability analysis to assess and improve power systems and electronic systems.

  3. Recognize and categorize various inherent faults in electrical systems accurately.

  4. Proactively utilize engineering techniques to prevent or minimize failures in electrical and electronic systems.

  5. Skillfully apply engineering techniques to estimate the reliability of new designs and analyze reliability data.

  6. Diligently establish risk analysis and quality control practices in engineering systems.

HL 45; HP 0; U 3; CR TEL 541; P TEL 345.

TEL 545

Signal Processing

Introduction to signal processing:  Random signals, auto-correlation functions and power spectral densities.  Random signals and noise through linear systems Brief review of signals and systems; convolution and Fourier Analysis.  Loading effects.  Signal recovery from noise, deterministic and random signals, statistical representation of random signals, effects of noise and interference on measurement circuits, noise sources and coupling mechanisms, methods of reducing effects of noise and interference.  Signal sampling and reconstitution.  Signal truncation and windowing.  Filtering techniques.  Introduction to grounding and shielding techniques. Modulation and demodulation.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Effectively describe random signals and precisely define related concepts in digital signal processing.

  2. Accurately identify noise components and comprehensively assess their effects in both digital and analogue signals.

  3. Knowledgeably discuss and apply techniques for effectively mitigating noise and minimizing its impact.

  4. Proficiently perform frequency-domain analysis of signals and systems utilizing Discrete Time Fourier Transform, Discrete Fourier Transform, and Fast Fourier Transform.

  5. Competently apply discrete time techniques to acquire frequency domain information from time domain discrete signals.

  6. Mathematically describe the process of sampling and eloquently articulate its advantages and limitations in modern engineering applications.

  7. Skillfully design digital filters, including low-pass, high-pass, band-pass, stop-band, and all-pass filters, demonstrating mastery of filter design principles.

HL 30; HP 45; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 437.

TEL 546

Microelectronics Fabrication Techniques

The growth of crystals including epitaxy; vacuum deposition of single crystal layers.  Oxidation, diffusion, sintering.  Photo Fabrication, metallization and encapsulation techniques.   Methods of characterization and stability of Electronic devices. Brief introduction to integrated technology of basic components: resistors, capacitors, diodes, and transistors.   Fabrication sequences. Design and characteristics of vacuum systems.  Measurements of low pressure, pressure gauges.  Use of valves and other vacuum materials.  Industrial uses of vacuum systems.  Evaporation, sources and Techniques.  Sputtering techniques.  Characterisation of thin films.  Fundamentals of monolithic and hybrid circuit design.  Multiphase Integrated circuits. Transistor and diodes.   For monolithic circuits passive components.  For IC.   Assembly processing of IC Packaging.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Proficiently identify various techniques and processes used in microelectronics fabrication in accordance with recognized industry standards.

  2. Clearly describe the technology employed in producing fundamental electronic components and adhere to ISO 9001 for quality management in manufacturing.

  3. Recognize practical industrial applications of vacuum systems while ensuring compliance with SEMI Standards for semiconductor manufacturing.

  4. Thoroughly comprehend the fundamentals of designing both monolithic and hybrid electronic circuits, following IPC-2221 for PCB design.

  5. Independently design and fabricate a basic electronic device that adheres to RoHS (Restriction of Hazardous Substances) compliance for electronic components.


HL 45; HP 0; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 438.

TEL 547

Industrial Utilization of Electric Power

Illumination:  Units and definitions.  Basic laws of illumination; Illumination devices.  Electric traction, Mechanical Electrical braking Variable-speed drives.   Four quadrant de motor drives.   Cycloconverters.  DC and AC regulators.  Industrial applications of thyristor drives control.  DC motor control.  Induction motor control.  Induction heating.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Thoroughly understand the basic operation, losses, and efficiency of various electrical drives in accordance with IEEE standards for electric machinery.

  2. Proficiently explain the basic operation of cycloconverters while ensuring adherence to relevant industry standards for power electronics.

  3. Thoughtfully discuss practical industrial applications of thyristor drives control, DC motor control, and induction motor control, aligning with established industry standards for motor drives and control systems.

  4. Critically analyze and articulate the advantages of induction heating over other alternative sources of heat, adhering to industry standards for heating systems and equipment.


HL 45; HP 0; U 3; CR 0; P TEL 334.

TEL 548

Electrical Machines III

  1. Synchronous Machines: Regulation, effect of salient poles two reaction  theory and power angle characteristics.

  2. Special Machines:

 (i)      Double cage induction motor; induction generator

 (ii)     Commutator Machines; amplidyne and Metadyne; Commutator motor;

  1. Linear motors; Linear and Synchronous

  2. Synchronous and stepping motors.

  3. AC and DC Machines Design:  General principles, electric and magnetic loading.  Design of main dimensions of synchronous and asynchronous machines.   Design of transformers.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Effectively identify different types of synchronous and induction machines based on recognized industry standards and classifications.

  2. Clearly describe the operating principles, methods of starting, and areas of applications of synchronous machines, aligning with ISO standards and practices.

  3. Precisely explain the principles of AC and DC machines design, ensuring adherence to ISO standards for machine design.

  4. Concisely describe the principles of transformers, accurately stating power losses for transformer design and performance assessment.

  5. Thoroughly analyze the effects of load on transformer performance, aligning with ISO standards for assessing and optimizing transformer operation.

HL 45; HP 45; U 4; CR 0; P TEL 344.

TEL 549

Network Synthesis

Network analysis; Network functions; transfer, bio quadratic properties. Introductory filter concepts; Passive, active, other filters.  The approximation problems.  Sensitivity. Passive Network synthesis.  Design of practical filters and technologies.



Upon completion of the subject, students will be able to:

  1. Effectively calculate power dissipation in passive AC electrical networks based on mathematical principles.

  2. Proficiently obtain Thevenin and Norton equivalent circuits of passive AC electrical networks, demonstrating the ability to derive maximum power transfer conditions 

  3. Skillfully perform the design and analysis of various filter configurations, aligning with ISO standards for filter design.

  4. Thoughtfully discuss the approximation problems in network synthesis, providing a comprehensive understanding of the challenges and solutions associated with network design.

  5. Accurately calculate voltages and currents in passive electrical circuits using the Laplace transform method.

H 45; HP 0; U 3 

CR 0 P TEL 331.


TEL 599

Project Work.

This course provides avenue for students to utilize the knowledge acquired throughout the programme for problem solving.



Upon completion of the project, students will be able to:

  1. Effectively demonstrate the ability to apply engineering knowledge and skills in practical real-world projects.

  2. Practically demonstrate problem-solving skills in a variety of engineering contexts, showcasing the capacity to identify, analyze, and address complex engineering challenges.

  3. Effectively apply project management principles and techniques to plan, execute, and complete engineering projects within specified constraints and timelines.

  4. Clearly communicate with team members and stakeholders, emphasizing interpersonal and teamwork skills in project environments.

  5. Comprehensively conduct research, data collection, and analysis, showcasing proficiency in information gathering and critical thinking.

  6. Professionally Document and present project findings and outcomes, utilizing appropriate communication and presentation skills.


H 0; HP ¥ ; U 6; 

CR 0  P0.




The Electrical and Electronic Engineering Laboratories contain equipment and facilities to support research and teaching. The department has the following Laboratories:

  1. Power Systems, and Electrical Machines Laboratory 

  2. Applied Electricity Laboratory

  3.  Communication Laboratory

  4.  Electronics Laboratory 

  5. Microprocessor and Embedded Systems Laboratory 

  6.  Computer Software and Hardware Laboratory 

  7. Servo-mechanism and Control Laboratory 

  8. Renewable Energy System Laboratory 

  9. Earthing Laboratory

The table below shows the laboratories & laboratory works  in these laboratories





Sr. No.

Name of Laboratory (Staff Names&Qualifications)

Titles of Laboratory Course(s) Conducted in the Lab.

Type(s) of Work stations

(No. of each type)

Nature of


No. of Students per Workstation






Power Systems, and Electrical Machines Lab

1: J.O.A. Bamigbola   H.N.D., B.Eng., M.Eng, FISLT, MNSE, R.Eng 

2: Mr. ADEKUNMI, Adewale Mufutau

HND (Elect)

3: Mr. Lab Attend. --

  1. Machine I

  2. Machine II


1- Lab-volt Transformer unit EMS 8341 (4)

  1. DC machine EMS8211 (4)

  2. Universal Motor 

EMS8254 (3)

4- Capacitor – start motor               EMS 8251 (4)

5 – Electrodynamometer

       EMS 8911

6 - Single-Phase Wattmeter

       EMS 8449













4 to 5








Applied Electricity Lab

1J.O.A. Bamigbola   H.N.D., B.Eng., M.Eng, FISLT, MNSE, R.Eng 


2: Mr. Kode Olanrewaju

Dip (Elect)


  1. Applied Electricity


  1. Fundamental of Electrical Engineering




1- Electricity and Semiconductor Training System (10)

2 - Regulated Power Supply (20)

  1. Oscilloscope (5), 

  2. Signal Generator (5),

  3. Digital Multimeter














5 to 6








Communication Lab

1: Mr. S.N. Akanni. 

Final Dipl. (Ibadan); PGD, MLiS, MNSLT A.N.I.S.T


2: Mr. Ibekwe, Victor Chidi

HND (Elect)


  1. Communication Systems I


  1. Communication Systems II

1-Analog Communication

Trainers (6)


Trainers (8)

3-Antenna Trainers (6)

4-Microwave Trainers (4)

5 - Oscilloscope (5),

6 - Function Generator (6)

7 - Digital Multimeter














4 to 5







Electronics Lab

1: Mr. Ogundiran, Wasiu Ademola.  



2: Mr. Ibekwe, Victor Chidi

HND (Elect)

  1. Electronic Circuits


  1. Digital System Design


  1. Basic Electrical and Electronic Measurement


1-Analog Electronics Trainers (6)


Trainers (6)

3-Finction Generator (6)

4- Oscilloscope (5), 

5 - Digital Multimeter













4 to5







Microprocessor and Embedded Lab

1: Mr. S.N. Akanni. 

Final Dipl. (Ibadan); PGD, MLiS, MNSLT A.N.I.S.T


2: Mr. Ibekwe, Victor Chidi

HND (Elect)



  1. Introduction to Microcontroller

1-TPS – 3200, Applic 12 


2-Computer System

3 - Digital Multimeter














4 to5







Process Control, Servo-mechanism and Control Engineering Lab

1: Mr. Ogundiran, Wasiu Ademola.  



2: Mr. Ibekwe, Victor Chidi

HND (Elect)

  1. Operation Amplifiers


  1. Servomechanism & Control Systems

1-Analog Electronics

Trainers (6)

 2- LM358 or 741 

 3- An oscilloscope or PC with SESCOPE

 4- Power supply














4 to5







Renewable Energy System Lab

1: Mr. S.N. Akanni. 

Final Dipl. (Ibadan); PGD, MLiS, MNSLT A.N.I.S.T


2: Mr. Ibekwe, Victor Chidi

HND (Elect)


  1. Solar System Output

2.  Solar cells Output

3.  Energy Conversion 

4.  Energy Storage

5.  Wind Electric Generator Output

  1. TPS-3720 Solar Energy Trainer

  2. TPS-3730 Wind Energy Trainer

  3. Power supply

  4. Multimeter














4 to5







Schneider Lab

1: J.O.A. Bamigbola   H.N.D., B.Eng., M.Eng, FISLT, MNSE, R.Eng 

2: Mr. ADEKUNMI, Adewale Mufutau

HND (Elect)



1. Earthing System

  1.  AC power supply

  2. Power Resistors

  3. Residual Current Device (RCD)

  4. Contactors

  5. Circuit Breakers

  6. Connectors

  7. Clamp Meter

  8. Multimeter

  9. Transformer

  10. Resistors













4 to5










Computer Software and Hardware Lab

1: Mr. S.N. Akanni. 

Final Dipl. (Ibadan); PGD, MLiS, MNSLT A.N.I.S.T


2: Mr. Ibekwe, Victor Chidi

HND (Elect)


  1. Computer System

  2. Components

  3. Softwares