Module Handbook. Bachelor's Degree Program. Electrical Engineering  Power Engineering and Renewable Energy


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1 Faculty of Electrical Engineering and Information Technology Module Handbook Bachelor's Degree Program Electrical Engineering  Power Engineering and Renewable Energy Last amended: 1 August 2011
2 Table of contents 1 Introduction Modules Examinations Overview of the degree program Foundation courses Advanced courses Modules First Basics of Renewable Energy Higher Mathematics Electrical Engineering Information Technology Physics Second Renewable Energies Higher Mathematics Electrical Engineering Microcontroller Systems Information Technology Third Renewable Energies Higher Mathematics Measurement Technology Electronic Engineering System Theory Electrical Machines Fourth Renewable Energies Electrical Power Supply Theoretical Electrical Engineering and High Voltage Technology Control Technology Electrical Machines Power Electronics Fifth Practical Activity Preparation and follow up of practical training Sixth Energy Efficiency Electrical networks Industrial Automation Elective module I Elective module II Seventh Energy Industry Scientific Working Techniques Bachelor s Thesis Final colloquium... 54
3 1 Introduction This manual describes the Bachelor's degree program Electrical Engineering  Power Engineering and Renewable Energy offered at the Faculty of Electrical Engineering and Information Technology at Karslruhe University of Applied Sciences. It is meant to give students and those interested in studying Electrical Engineering  Power Engineering and Renewable Energy an overview of the degree program (Chapter 2) as well as a detailed description of its individual modules, including their content and course types. The module manual is thus also a study guide containing comments. The module descriptions are based on the standards specified for the introduction of credits and modularization of degree programs at the Conference of German Ministers of Education on 15 September 2000.
4 1.1 Modules Modularization means that course content is thematically grouped into socalled modules and scheduled to be learned and tested within a specific time period. Students are awarded credit points for these modules. Modules may consist of different forms of teaching and learning and are generally comprised of courses offered during one semester. The courses of a module may, however, also be spread over several semesters. After students have passed all exams that belong to a module, they are awarded credit points (on their student account) and receive a grade for the module. Modules were introduced to encourage students' mobility, as they allow for a mutual recognition of academic achievements.
5 1.2 (CP) are used to quantify the of learning. One credit point equals 30 hours of effective work, including attending lectures, preparing for courses, studying and preparing for exams. One academic year consists of 60 credit points, i.e. approx hours of work. The hours per week and credit points for individual courses are specified in the corresponding module descriptions. are only awarded for the successful completion of an entire module, i.e. after all exams that belong to a module have been successfully passed. 1.3 Examinations The study and examination regulations specify the subject examinations that must be taken to complete the degree program Power Engineering and Renewable Energy. Subject examinations consist of one or several courserelated exams. The grade awarded for the subject examination is generally a weighted average grade of its courserelated exams and coursework. For successful passing of the subject examination, in some cases it might be necessary to pass each of its courserelated exams and coursework. This information can be found in the study and examination regulations. In general, a subject examination consists of the courserelated exams and coursework that belong to a module. Due to limitations in the number of subject examinations and coursework of a module and the credit points awarded for them, in exceptional cases, a subject examination may also cover two modules.
6 2 Overview of the degree program The Bachelor's degree program Electrical Engineering  Power Engineering and Renewable Energy is divided into foundation courses and advanced courses. The foundation courses are taken during the first two semesters. The advanced courses are offered from the 3rd to the 7th semester. The 5th semester is an integrated practical study semester and the 7th semester is scheduled for completion of the Bachelor's thesis. Figures 1 and 2 depict an overview of the modules that must be completed for the degree program. Each rectangle in the Figure represents a module. The modules that, according to the curriculum, should be completed during a semester are listed in a row. The columns contain thematically similar modules. "S" stands for the number of contact hours per week (CHW) and refers to the courses specified for the module. "CP" stands for the credit points awarded for the module. Each semester, students should obtain 30 credit points. The total number of credit points required for the Bachelor's degree program is 210. The number of contact hours per week for the courses lies between 24 and 28 during the theoretical semesters. 2.1 Foundation courses Figure 1 depicts the organizational structure of the foundation courses for the degree program Electrical Engineering  Power Engineering and Renewable Energy. It is based on the study and examination regulations 1 (STPO1). Figure 1: Overview of foundation course modules Students earn a total of 60 CP (credit points) for the foundation course modules that cover 2 semesters. Thematically, the foundation courses are divided into five key subject areas. The lectures "Basics of Renewable Energies" and "Renewable Energies 1" are designed to impart a basic knowledge of renewable energies (e.g. of photovoltaics and solar heat). This key subject area Renewable Energies is complemented by the lecture "Materials of Electrical Engineering". The key subject area Mathematics is covered by two Mathematics lectures. For the key subject area Basics of Electrical Engineering, an introduction to classical electrical engineering is given in three lectures and one lab work course. Covering the key subject area Information Technology, students gain programming knowledge. With the modules Information Technology 1 and 2 they are taught the basics of information technology and a programming language (in general C/C++). Computer exercises are part of the lectures. Courses in the key subject area Electronic Systems (e.g. basics of physics essential for electrical engineers, technical mechanics and microcontroller systems) are meant to expand the basics acquired in electrical engineering.
7 During the first two semesters, students must take 11 graded exams (instead of some exams coursework might be graded) and 6 exercise or laboratory courses. 2.2 Advanced courses The advanced courses are shown in Figure 2. Here 30 CP are also awarded per semester. The module overview depicted is based on the study and examination regulations 1 (STPO1). Figure 2: Overview of advanced course modules The lecture "Renewable Energies 2" is about wind energy, water power and biomass energy. The courses "Higher Mathematics 3", "Measurement Technology", "Electronics", "System Theory" and "Electrical Machines" are designed to deepen students' knowledge acquired in the foundation courses. During the laboratory courses in Measurement Technology and Electronics, theory is put into practice. The modules offered in the fourth semester allow students to attain the broad core knowledge electrical and renewable energy engineers need. They cover the following subjects: energy storage, electrical power supply, theoretical electrical engineering, high voltage technology, control engineering, modeling and simulation, electrical machines 2 and power electronics. The knowledge acquired in the subject area of renewable energies is put into practice in the Laboratory of Renewable Energies. The 5th semester is an internship semester. It mainly consists of project work carried out in industry. Besides completing project work, students attend a block course of 4 CHW (contact hours per week) for internship preparation and followup. The 6th semester is devoted to broadening students' knowledge in an area of their choice. To do so, they select elective modules I and II. Additionally, lectures and lab courses are offered in energy efficiency, building efficiency, electrical networks and control technology. At the beginning of the 7th semester block courses are offered for the modules The Energy Sector and Scientific Working Techniques. Then the Bachelor's thesis is completed, preferably in industry.
8 The time scheduled for completion of the thesis is 4 months. Finally the studies are completed with a final colloquium (oral examination). During the advanced course period, students need to take 20 exams (part of which may be graded term papers, including a presentation on their internship, the Bachelor's thesis and final colloquium) and complete 11 preexam assignments (presentations, exercises, lab exercises). 3 Modules 3.1 First Basics of Renewable Energy Degree program Module Module courses Module coordinator Lecturers Language of instruction Course type, CHW and group size Prerequisites Electrical Engineering  Power Engineering and Renewable Energy Basics of Renewable Energy EEB131 Lecture Basics of Renewable Energy EEB132 Lecture Materials of Electrical Engineering 1st semester Prof. Guntram Schultz Prof. Dr. Juliane Stölting, Prof. Guntram Schultz German 2 CHW (Basics of Renewable Energy) 2 CHW (Materials of Electrical Engineering) 6 CP University entrance qualification General: This module has been designed to impart a basic theoretical and practical knowledge of renewable energies. In the lecture "Materials of Electrical Engineering", relevant materials are introduced and characterized. Interdependencies / differences to other modules: Students learn about the basic classes of materials used in electrical engineering and how they are characterized. Students are introduced to the most important materials used in electrical engineering and to the basics of renewable energies. Content Lecture Basics of Renewable Energy How much energy do we need? Fundamental terms of physics and the energy sector Energy, work and power Primary, secondary and final energy Load demand curves and load duration curves Current and future demand for energy
9 Thermal power stations Fossilfueled power stations Combined heating and power stations Power generation from water energy Running water power stations Storage power stations Pumped storage power stations Tidal and ocean current power stations Ocean wave power stations Further options of using ocean power Power generation from wind energy Creation of wind Wind supply Types of wind turbines Offshore facilities Further development of wind power Power generation from solar energy Power generation from biomass Power generation from geothermal energy Energy storage Lecture Materials of Electrical Engineering: Basics about materials Mechanical behavior of materials Electrical behavior of materials Heating resistor materials Contact materials Semiconductor materials Insulating and dielectric materials Superconducting materials Magnetic materials Processes of Si technology and printed circuit technology The theoretical knowledge of students is tested through written exams (Basics of Renewable Energy, duration: 60 min; Materials of Electrical Engineering, duration: 90 min). Instructional media Blackboard Slides (PowerPoint, pdf) Exercises Detailed examples Recommended reading Lecture Basics of Renewable Energy: Heinloth, Klaus: Die Energiefrage Vieweg Verlag, 2. Auflage 2003 Quaschning, Volker: Regenerative Energiesysteme Hanser Verlag, 6. Auflage 2009 Kaltschmitt, M., Streicher, W. und Wiese, A.: Erneuerbare Energien
10 Springer Verlag, 4. Auflage 2006 Zahoranski, Richard: Energietechnik Vieweg Verlag 2002 Heier, Siegfried: Windkraftanlagen Vieweg + Teubner Verlag, 5. Auflage 2009 Pelte, Dietrich: Die Zukunft unserer Energieversorgung Vieweg + Teubner Verlag 2010 Zischka, Anton: Die alles treibende Kraft EnergieVerlag 1988 Lecture Materials of Electrical Engineering: Fischer, Hofmann, Spindler: Werkstoffe in der Elektrotechnik, Hanser Verlag, neueste Auflage Higher Mathematics 1 Course type, CHW and group size Prerequisites Degree program Electrical Engineering  Power Engineering and Renewable Energy Module Higher Mathematics 1 Module courses EEB110 Lecture Higher Mathematics 1 1st semester Module coordinator Prof. Dr. Jürgen Weizenecker Lecturers Prof. Dr. Jürgen Weizenecker and freelance instructors Language of instruction German Lecture, 6 CHW approx students 90 contact hours, 90 hours of selfstudy 6 CP University entrance qualification General: Since all students start with a different level of knowledge, they first need to achieve a uniform level of knowledge in mathematics. HM1 has been designed to impart basic mathematical methods and proof finding algorithms. Students learn early on to convert practical problems into an appropriate mathematical model. Interdependencies / differences to other modules: Basic knowledge and skills of mathematics are required for many exercise lectures, e.g. programming. After completion of the module students have acquired knowledge in the following subject areas: linear algebra, matrix operations, vector analysis, linear equations, simple differential equations, principle of complete induc
11 tion. In addition, they will have learned about mathematical proof finding algorithms and will be able to convert technical problems into mathematical problems they can solve. Vocational preparation: A knowledge of mathematical basics is required later on the job. Content Lecture Higher Mathematics 1 The lecture is divided into Part A: Vector analysis, linear equation systems and matrices, with approx. 2 CHW and Part B: Further basics with 4 CHW Part A: Introduction to vectors, addition, subtraction, linear (in)dependence, determinants, scalar, vector and triple product, mathematical applications, straight lines and planes, Gauss elimination method to solve systems of (matrix) equations, eigenvalues and eigenvectors. Part B: 1: Introduction to logic, set theory and axiomatics, number systems and complex numbers, absolute values and inequations, logical problems and cases when solving equations. 2: Complete induction, elements of combinatorics and statistics, sequence of numbers, number series, limit values, convergence criteria, Cauchy product. Mathematical applications (e.g. number e and root calculation). 3: Functions (areas of application), continuity, inverse function, polynominals, rational functions, parametric representation, power series, elementary functions, introduction to integral calculus (Riemann). Students' theoretical knowledge is evaluated through a written examination (duration: 120 min.) Instructional media Blackboard Lecture notes Transparencies Computer algebra programs (MAPLE and MATLAB) Collection of exercises with practical examples, some with solutions Recommended reading FetzerFränkel, Mathematik Band 1 VDI Verlag Meyberg, Vachenauer: Höhere Mathematik 1, Springer Verlag Papula, Lothar: Mathematik für Ingenieure und Naturwissenschaftler Band 1 sowie Mathematische Formelsammlung Vieweg Verlag. Westermann, Thomas: Mathematik für Ingenieure mit MAPLE, Band Electrical Engineering 1 Degree program Electrical Engineering  Power Engineering and Renewable Energy Module Electrical Engineering 1 Module courses EEB121 Lecture Direct Current Technology EEB122 Lecture Fields 1st semester Module coordinator Prof. Dr. Marc Ihle Lecturers Prof. Dr. Marc Ihle, Prof. Dr. Thomas Köller Language of instruction Course type, CHW and group size German Lecture Direct Current Technology: 3 CHW Lecture Fields: 3 CHW
12 Prerequisites 90 contact hours, 90 hours of selfstudy 6 CP University entrance qualification General: Knowledge of electric and magnetic fields, voltage, electricity and power is generally recognized as basic knowledge of engineers of any electrical engineering discipline. This knowledge is a basic requirement for a number of advanced courses. In the lectures, students become familiar with the fundamental terms of scientific working and causation and calculation. They further learn about basic properties of fields and linear circuits, possibilities of energy transformation and calculation methods and are encouraged to think in the third dimension. Interdependencies / differences to other modules: The knowledge attained in the lecture Mathematics 1  Basics will be applied. The two lectures are meant to complement each other regarding the examples used and skills imparted. A basic understanding of electric and magnetic fields and basic knowledge of direct current technology belong to the necessary equipment of any engineer. Every engineer has to know how to perform calculations in physical units and how to convert them. Vocational preparation: Lectures of the first semester prepare students indirectly for their future jobs, as they generally lay the groundwork for an understanding required in the advanced courses. Content Lecture Direct Current Technology Fundamental terms, voltage, current, power Twoterminal circuits, arrow systems Loop and node equations Substitute voltage source Power adjustment Superposition Graphical methods for voltage and power calculation with nonlinear twoterminal circuits Nodepotential methods Lecture Fields Fundamental terms, charge, voltage, electric field strength Calculation of electric fields Capacity Forces in an electrostatic field Magnetic field Calculation of magnetic fields Law of induction Inductance Magnetic resistance Forces in a magnetic field Students' theoretical knowledge is evaluated through a written examination (duration: 90 min.) Instructional media Blackboard Slides (PowerPoint, PDF) Detailed lecture notes Experiments Simulations in QuickField (Fields)
13 Recommended reading Simulations with PSPICE (Basics of Electrical Engineering 1) Selfstudy exercises Collection of previous exams, including solutions There are various very good books on the subject basics of electrical engineering. The lecture Basics of Electrical Engineering 1 is based on: Führer/Heidemann/Nerreter: Grundgebiete der Elektrotechnik Band 1: stationäre Vorgänge, Hanser Verlag, 5. Aufl The lecture Fields is based on: Büttner, W.E.: Grundlagen der Elektrotechnik 1, Oldenburg, München, 1. Aufl Information Technology 1 Degree program Electrical Engineering  Power Engineering and Renewable Energy Module Information Technology 1 Module courses EEB160 Lecture Information Technology 1 with computer exercises Module coordinator Lecturers Course type, CHW and group size Prerequisites Language of instruction 1st semester Prof. Dr. Marianne Katz Prof. Dr. Marianne Katz, Prof. Dr. Klaus Wolfrum German 4 CHW 60 contact hours, 120 hours of selfstudy 6 CP Basic PC knowledge and skills General: The module has been designed to impart basic theoretical and practical knowledge of modern methods and procedures of programming data processing systems. The most important objective of the module is to introduce the basics of software creation. Interdependencies / differences to other modules: This module lays the foundation for understanding how software development systems work and the programming procedure. Special focus is laid on identifying the characteristics of digital computing processes (finiteness and digitality of value ranges and the system) After having completed the module, students will understand the structure of modern programming techniques and how they work. Students will be familiar with procedures for creating simple algorithms and programs on a computer and will also be able to apply them accordingly. Vocational preparation: The programming technique used in the programming language C/C++ belongs to the core tasks of an engineer of electrical engineering, power engineering and renewable energy. Students carry out lab exercises in a development environment frequently used in practice.
14 Content Lecture Basics of Information Technology 1: Overview: Structure of programming languages (lexical and syntactic structure), formal description The term algorithm, introduction example in C. The programming procedure (edit, translate, link) Structograms/documentation (program sequence plan, Nassi Shneiderman) Data types, variables, constants Operators, expressions, instructions Control instructions (while, for, do..while) Functions, parameters Pointers, address arithmetic Exercises: to learn how to work in a development environment (editor, compiler, linker, debugger) to learn about the structure and behavior of control structures to attain knowledge about the value ranges of data types (overflows, operator priority) Memory structure Addressing Students' theoretical knowledge is evaluated through a written examination (duration: 90 min.) Practical programming skills and working with the development system are evaluated through practical programming exercises and written reports. Instructional media Blackboard Slides (PowerPoint, pdf) Development of software: PC and projection Collection exercises, including solutions Detailed examples for special topics available on Server Literauture + software Skript M. Katz, ANSI C 2.0, Grundlagen der Programmierung, HERDT Verlag, Nackenheim, 2. Aufl., 2003 Kernighan/Ritchie: Programmieren in C, CarlHanser Verlag, München, neueste Auflage. On the market and Internet there are various books available for different needs and objectives. Students have access to free licenses for their computer for the PC operating system and the development environment used Physics Degree program Module Module courses Module coordinator Lecturers Language of instruction Course type, CHW and group size Electrical Engineering  Power Engineering and Renewable Energy Physics EEB151 Lecture Physics EEB152 Technical Mechanics 1st semester Prof. Dr. Harald Sehr Prof. Dr. Harald Sehr, Dipl.Ing. Elfi Brandenburger German Physics, 4 CHW, including lab work
15 Prerequisites Content Technical Mechanics, 2 CHW 60 contact hours, 60 hours of selfstudy 6 CP Basic knowledge of mathematics and physics General: This module has been designed to impart a basic theoretical and practical knowledge of technical optics. In addition, during the lab course, students will be introduced to the basics of statistical data analysis. In Technical Mechanics, they will acquire a basic knowledge of how to calculate and assess the effect of forces on solids. Interdependencies / differences to other modules: This lecture imparts the basics required for the advanced course lectures in this field, such as for optoelectronics. In Technical Mechanics students become familiar with the basic methods used in engineering, such as mathematical approaches, interfaces, modular separation and the axiomatic structure of mechanics. Students learn about phenomena in optics and obtain an understanding thereof. As physical phenomena are described with the help of mathematics, this lecture nicely complements the Mathematics modules. Based on the lecturer's longterm, varied experience in industry, practical examples of research and development are given in order to impart key qualifications. After having completed the module, students will have gained a systematic overview of technical mechanics and solids. Special emphasis is put on learning by doing exercises and looking at practical examples. Vocational preparation: In various practical applications in industry and daily life, optical aspects will increasingly play a pivotal role. They make up a major part of a communication engineer's job. Technical Mechanics lays the foundation for further specialization. The course trains students to think for themselves, be critical and systematic. Lecture Physics: Optic spectroscopy and atomic model Waves and their characteristics Geometrical optics Wave optics Polarization Quantum optics LASER The lectures courses include experiments. The lab course includes experiments on: Optical spectrometry Lenses and lens systems Oscillations and inertia Viscosity Lecture Technical Mechanics Statics o Basics and approaches o Plane force systems
16 o Statics o Beam cut load o Center of gravity and stability o Friction Mechanics of materials o Tension and compressional stress o Bending o Torsion o Transverse shear force o Flexing o Superimposed stressing o Statically undefined systems Kinematics o Kinematics (translation of a point, plane motion of a point and rigid body) o Kinetics of a mass point o Rotation of rigid bodies Students' theoretical knowledge is evaluated through a written examination (Physics, duration: 90 min.; Technical Mechanics, duration: 90 min.) The practical skills acquired in physics, e.g. when working with gauges or carrying out lab experiments are tested in colloquia (while students carry out an experiment) and through a written final exam. Instructional media Blackboard Slides (transparencies, PowerPoint) Maple simulation programs Simulation programs available on the Internet Exercises Laboratory tutorials Recommended reading Lecture Physics Werner Stolz: Starthilfe Physik, TeubnerVerlag, ISBN Hering, Martin, Stohrer: Physik für Ingenieure, VDIVerlag, ISBN Paul Dobrinski, Gunter Krakau, Anselm Vogel: Physik für Ingenieure, TeubnerVerlag, ISBN Kuypers F.: Physik für Ingenieure (Band 1: Mechanik und Thermodynamik Band 2: Elektrizität und Magnetismus, Wellen, Atom und Kernphysik), VCHVerlag, ISBN und ISBN Bergmann L., Schaefer C.: Experimentalphysik Band III Optik, ISBN Gerthsen C.: Physik, SpringerVerlag, ISBN Lipson, Lipson, Tannhauser : Optik, SpringerVerlag, ISBN Hecht, E.: Optik, Oldenbourg, ISBN Autorengemeinschaft der TU Dresden: Physik in Aufgaben und Lösungen, Teil 1 und 2, Fachbuchverlag GmbH Leipzig, ISBN und ISBN Helmut Lindner: Physikalische Aufgaben, Friedr. Vieweg&Sohn, ISBN And these make for fun reading in the evening: Cheryl Benard Edit Schlaeffer: Die Physik der Liebe, KöselVerlag, ISBN
17 Robert L. Wolke: Was Einstein seinem Friseur erzählte (Naturwissenschaft im Alltag), Piper Verlag, ISBN: Robert Gilmore: Die geheimnisvollen Visionen des Herrn S. (Ein physikalisches Märchen nach Charles Dickens), BirkhäuserVerlag, ISBN X Lecture Technical Mechanics Assmann: Technische Mechanik, Bd1 Statik, Bd2 Festigkeitslehre, Bd3 Kinematik und Kinetik, Oldenbourg Verlag Holzmann / Meyer / Schumpich: Technische Mechanik, T1: Statik, T2: Kinematik und Kinetik, T3: Festigkeitslehre; Teubner Verlag
18 3.2 Second Renewable Energies 1 Degree program Electrical Engineering  Power Engineering and Renewable Energy Module Renewable Energies 1 Module courses EEB250 Lecture Renewable Energies 1 (photovoltaics, solar heat) Module coordinator Lecturers Language of instruction Course type, CHW and group size Prerequisites 2nd semester Prof. Dr. Hermann Fehrenbach Prof. Dr. Hermann Fehrenbach German Lecture, 4 CHW 4 CP Module Basics of Renewable Energy General: This module has been designed to impart a basic theoretical and practical knowledge of photovoltaics and solar heat. Interdependencies / differences to other modules: Vocational preparation: Content Photovoltaics, solar heat read Recommended ing Instructional media Students' theoretical knowledge is evaluated through a written examination (duration: 90 min.) Higher Mathematics 2 Degree program Electrical Engineering  Power Engineering and Renewable Energy Module Higher Mathematics 2 Module courses EEB210 Lecture Higher Mathematics 2 2nd semester Module coordinator Prof. Dr. Weizenecker Lecturers Prof. Dr. Weizenecker und Lehrbeauftragte Language of instruction German
19 Course type, CHW and group size Prerequisites Lecture, 6 CHW 90 contact hours, 90 hours of selfstudy 6 CP Module HM1 General: Differential and integral calculus, series expansions and transformations. Students convert practical problems into an appropriate mathematical model and solve them. Interdependencies / differences to other modules: Basic knowledge and skills of mathematics are required for many of the exercise lectures. After having completed the module, students are familiar with differential and integral calculus of a variable, computer science, error checking of derivation and efficient work practices. The knowledge obtained is applied in many lectures of electrical and communication engineering. Vocational preparation: Mastering differential and integral calculus and Fourier series belongs to students' future job requirements. Content Lecture Higher Mathematics 2 First differential calculus is introduced with a variable (rules, geometrical meaning, computer science). Then it is applied in: curve sketching, practicerelevant extreme value exercises, error calculation, equation solving, parametric representation, Integral calculus: substitution rule, partial integration, rational functions, geometrical and physicaltechnical applications, Taylor series, numerical methods, improper integrals. Fourier series: periodic processes, derivation, symmetry, computer science, superposition principle, complex form, short introduction to Fourier and Laplace transformation Students' theoretical knowledge is evaluated through a written examination (duration: 120 min.) Instructional media Blackboard Lecture notes Transparencies Computer algebra programs (MAPLE and MATLAB) Selected exercises Collection of exercises, (some) including solutions read Recommended ing FetzerFränkel, Mathematik Band 1+2 VDI Verlag. Meyberg, Vachenauer: Höhere Mathematik 1+2, Springer Verlag. Papula, Lothar: Mathematik für Ingenieure und Naturwissenschaftler Band 1+2. sowie Mathematische Formelsammlung Vieweg Verlag. Westermann, Thomas: Mathematik für Ingenieure mit MAPLE, Band 1+2.
20 3.2.3 Electrical Engineering 2 Degree program Electrical Engineering  Power Engineering and Renewable Energy Module Electrical Engineering 2 Module courses EEB221 Alternating Current Technology EEB222 Lab course Basics of Electrical Engineering 2nd semester Module coordinator Prof. Dr. Manfred Strohrmann Lecturers Prof. Dr. Alfons Klönne, Prof. Dr. Manfred Strohrmann Course type, CHW and group size German Lecture AlternatingCurrent Technolgoy, 4 CHW Lab course Basics of Electrical Engineering, 2 CHW 90 contact hours, 90 hours of selfstudy 6 CP Prerequisites Modules Basics of Electrical Engineering 1 and Higher Mathematics 12 Language of instruction Content General: This module has been designed to impart a basic theoretical knowledge of working with sinusoidal signals. This is a core subject for electrical engineers with course specialization in communication engineering or power engineering. Interdependencies / differences to other modules: This module covers stationary sinusoidal signals. Unlike in direct current technology, the lecture focuses on alternating quantities. Contrary to electronics, this module covers entirely passive components only. Knowledge acquired of frequency responses is needed later on for the module Control Engineering. After having completed the module, students will have gained the knowledge required to mathematically handle alternating quantities of constant frequency. Vocational preparation: Knowledge of alternating current technology is required in communication and power engineering in order to analyze measured variables. Lecture Alternating Current Technology: Periodic, timedependent quantities and their description in complex sinusoidal oscillations Linear R, L, C elements with sinusoidal stimuli Loop and node equations with complex voltages and currents Currents, voltages and power in linear networks with sinusoidal stimuli Networks with variable frequency Frequency response of interconnected quadrupoles Resonance and quality factor Multiphase systems (rotary current) Lab course Basics of Electrical Engineering Analogue oscilloscope Active twoterminal network Rootmeansquare measurement Static and dynamic properties of operational amplifiers
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