BACHELOR OF ENGINEERING IN ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
University Degree Requirements (144 Credit Hours)
To receive a Bachelor of Engineering in Electrical Engineering, students must complete at least 144 credit hours. Students are required to complete a minimum of 36 credit hours of upper-level courses (300-level or above) at AUK of which at least 18 credits hours need to be taken in the major.
|General Education Requirements, composed of:||(49)|
|Related field requirements applicable to Gen Ed requirements||(16)|
|Remaining Gen Ed requirements||(33)|
|Related Field Requirements not applicable to Gen Ed||(29)|
|Major Requirements, composed of:||(66)|
|Electrical Engineering Core||(52)|
|Electrical Engineering Electives||(14)|
Major Requirements (66 Credit Hours)
Students must complete all Electrical Engineering core courses (52 credit hours) and four elective courses and two lab electives (14 credit hours) from the Electrical Engineering course electives.Electrical Engineering Core Courses (52 credit hours)
|ELEG 220||Electric Circuits||(3)|
|ELEG 220L||Electric Circuits Laboratory||(1)|
|ELEG 270L||Electronics Laboratory||(1)|
|ELEG 300||Engineering Electromagnetics||(3)|
|ELEG 310||Electric Machines and Power Fundamentals||(3)|
|ELEG 310L||Electric Machines Laboratory||(1)|
|ELEG 320||Signals and Systems||(3)|
|ELEG 320L||Signals and Systems Laboratory||(1)|
|ELEG 330||Power System Analysis||(3)|
|ELEG 330L||Power System Laboratory||(1)|
|ELEG 421||ControI Systems||(3)|
|ELEG 475||Senior Design Capstone I||(3)|
|ELEG 480||Senior Design Capstone II||(3)|
|CPEG 210||Digital Logic Design||(3)|
|CPEG 210L||Digital Logic Design Laboratory||(1)|
|CPEG 220||Computer Organization and Architecture||(3)|
|CPEG 350||Data Communications and Computer Networks||(3)|
|ENGR 330||Engineering Economics||(3)|
|CSIS 130||Computer Programming II||(4)[T]|
|CSIS 210||Data Structures and Algorithms||(3)|
Electrical Engineering Course Electives (14 credit hours)
Four course electives (12 credit hours) and two lab electives (2 credit hours) must be selected, in consultation with the academic advisor, from 200-level or higher CPEG, ELEG, and/or ENGR courses. The electives must be chosen according to the following rules:
- At least two of the course electives must be ELEG courses.
- At least one of the lab electives must be a ELEG lab.
- At least two of the course electives must be 300-level or higher courses.
Course electives are restricted to the following:
|ELEG 389||Special Topics in Electrical Engineering||(3)|
|ELEG 400||Environmental Aspects of Energy Systems||(3)|
|ELEG 411||Electric Drives||(3)|
|ELEG 412||Renewable Energy Systems||(3)|
|ELEG 470||Internship in Electrical Engineering||(1-3)|
|ELEG 471||Power Electronics||(3)|
|ENGR 200||Engineering Design||(3)|
|ENGR 389||Special Topics||(3)|
|CPEG 330||Microprocessors & Interfacing||(3)|
|CPEG 340||Embedded System Design||(3)|
|CPEG 389||Special Topics in Computer Engineering||(3)|
|CPEG 422||Digital Signal Processing||(3)|
|CPEG 441||Hardware/Software Co-Design||(3)|
|CPEG 450||Network Security||(3)|
|CPEG 455||Wireless Networks and Mobile Systems||(3)|
Lab electives are restricted to the following:
|ELEG 421L||Control Systems Laboratory||(1)|
|ELEG 423L||Instrumentation Laboratory||(1)|
|ELEG 471L||Power Electronics Laboratory||(1)|
|CPEG 201L||Matlab Programming Laboratory||(1)|
|CPEG 330L||Microprocessors and Interfacing Laboratory||(1)|
|CPEG 331L||Automation and Data Acquisition Laboratory||(1)|
|CPEG 340L||Embedded System Design Laboratory||(1)|
|CPEG 350L||Data Communications and Computer Networks Laboratory||(1)|
Related Field Requirements (45 Credit Hours)
Thirteen courses (45 credit hours) of which (16 credit hours) are applicable to Gen Ed. The minimum passing GPA in related field requirements is 2.0 (C). The Related Field Requirements component is composed of six Math courses (20 credit hours), three Science courses (12 credit hours), one Computer Science course (4 credit hours), and three Management and Entrepreneurship courses (9 credit hours). Students must complete:
|Math Courses (20 credit hours)|
|MATH 201||Calculus I||(3)[M]|
|MATH 203||Calculus II||(3)[M]|
|MATH 207||Advanced Engineering Mathematics||(4)|
|MATH 210||Differential Equations||(3)|
|MATH 213||Discrete Mathematics||(3)|
|STAT 214||Statistics for Engineers||(4)|
|Sciences Courses (12 credit hours)|
|PHYS 115||General Physics I||(3)[P]|
|PHYS 115L||General Physics Laboratory I||(1)[P]|
|PHYS 116||General Physics II||(3)[P]|
|PHYS 116L||General Physics Laboratory II||(1)[P]|
|CHEM 101||General Chemistry I||(3)[P]|
|CHEM 101L||General Chemistry Laboratory I||(1)[P]|
|Computer Science Course (4 credit hours)|
|CSIS 120||Computer Programming I||(4)[T]|
|Management and Entrepreneurship Courses (9 credit hours)|
|MGMT 201||Principles of Management||(3)|
|ENTR 201||Principles of Entrepreneurship||(3)|
|ENTR 301||Intermediate Entrepreneurship||(3)|
Electrical Engineering 2016-2017 4 Year Plan*At least 36 credit hours must be at the 300-400 level
|YEAR 1||SEMESTER 1 (FRESHMAN)|
|CSIS||120||Computer Programming I||4|
|MATH||201||Calculus I||MATH 110 or by Placement Test||3|
|ENGL||101||Approaches to Critical Reading and Writing||3|
|UNIV||100||Essentials of Learning||2|
|PHYS||115||General Physics I||Pre-req. MATH 101 or MATH 103 or MATH 110 and Co-req. PHYS 115L||3|
|PHYS||115 L||General Physics I||Co-req. PHYS 115L||1|
|YEAR 1||SEMESTER 2 (FRESHMAN)|
|CSIS||130||Computer Programming II||CSIS 120||4|
|ENGL||102||Writing & Info. Literacy||ENGL 101||3|
|MATH||203||Calculus II||MATH 201||3|
|PHYS||116||General Physics II||Pre-req. PHYS 115, PHYS 115L and Co-req. PHYS 116L||3|
|PHYS||116 L||General Physics Laboratory II||Co-req. PHYS 116L||1|
|CHEM||101||General Chemistry I||Co-req. CHEM101L||3|
|CHEM||101 L||General Chemistry Laboratory I||Co-req. CHEM 101||1|
|YEAR 2||SEMESTER 3 (SOPHOMORE)|
|CSIS||210||Data Structures and Algorithms||CSIS 130||3|
|MATH||213||Discrete Math||MATH 110||3|
|MATH||210||Differential Equations||MATH 203||3|
|CPEG||210||Digital Logic Design||Pre. CSIS 120 and Co-req. CPEG 210L||3|
|CPEG||210L||Digital Logic Design Laboratory||Co-req. CPEG 210||1||ELEG||220||Electric Circuits||Pre. PHYS 116, Co-req. MATH 210, and Co-req. ELEG 220L||3|
|ELEG||220L||Electric Circuits Laboratory||Co-req. ELEG 220||1|
|YEAR 2||SEMESTER 4 (SOPHOMORE)|
|MATH||207||Advanced Engineering Mathematics||MATH 203||4|
|MGMT||201||Principles of Management||ENGL 102||3|
|UNIV||110||University, Community, and Citizenship||3|
|ELEG||270||Electronics||Pre. ELEG 220 and Co-req. ELEG 270L||3|
|ELEG||270L||Electronics Laboratory||Co-req. ELEG 270||1|
|CPEG||220||Computer Organizations & Architecture||CPEG 210||3|
|YEAR 3||SEMESTER 5 (JUNIOR)|
|ELEG||310||Electric Machines and Power Fundamentals||Pre. ELEG 220 and Co-req. ELEG 310L||3|
|ELEG||310L||Electric Machines Laboratory||Co-req. ELEG 310||1|
|ELEG||300||Engineering Electromagnetics||ELEG 220 and MATH 207||3|
|CPEG||350||Data Communications and Computer Networks||CPEG 210 and CSIS 210||3|
|ENTR||201||Principles of Entrepreneurship||MGMT 201||3|
|YEAR 3||SEMESTER 6 (JUNIOR)|
|ELEG||320||Signals and Systems||Pre. ELEG 220 and Co-req. ELEG 320L||3|
|ELEG||320L||Signals and Systems Laboratory||Co-req. ELEG 320||1|
|ELEG||330||Power System Analysis||Pre. ELEG 310 and Co-req. ELEG 330L||3|
|ELEG||330L||Power System Analysis Laboratory||Co-req. ELEG 330||1|
|ENGR||330||Engineering Economics||MATH 203||3|
|STAT||214||Statistics for Engineers||MATH 203||4|
|YEAR 4||SEMESTER 7 (SENIOR)|
|ELEG||475||Senior Capstone Design I||ELEG 270, CPEG 220, and ELEG 310||3|
|ENTR||301||Intermediate Entrepreneurships||ENTR 201||3|
|ELEG||421||Control Systems||ELEG 320||3|
|Social Sciences Elective||3|
|YEAR 4||SEMESTER 8 (SENIOR)|
|ELEG||480||Senior Capstone Design II||ELEG 475||3|
|Social Sciences Elective||3|
* Does not include students’ placement into ENGL 100. Your progress through the plan will vary depending on your English and Mathematics placement, as well as other factors.
Eligibility: A student with a departmental average of at least “B-” at the beginning of the Junior or Senior year may elect to pursue an internship course. The Internship is completed in the following stages:
- Program Discussion: Potential interns (Junior or Senior majors) are advised on the nature and purpose of an internship. The essential point is that they learn that there is a significant difference between the theory they learn in the classroom and the practice they will encounter during their internship.
- Internship Contract Signed: The next stage is to have a meeting with the organization which has agreed to provide the internship. At this meeting the nature of the internship is discussed and the student, the off-campus supervisor, and the 470 instructor all sign the form. At this meeting special details of the internship are agreed in the format of a contract between the three parties.
- Visit to Place of Work: At the time of the contract signing, or at a time near to this meeting, the 470 instructor visits the place of work where the student is going to be working and checks that the environment is suitable and that the nature of the work and the place of work go together
- Contact Off-campus Supervisor: Contact is established between the off-campus supervisor and the 470 instructor to ensure that if any problems arise during the internship there is a clear understanding of the roles each party will play in making sure that the student has a quality learning experience.
- Bi-monthly Progress Reports from Intern: During the period of the internship, interns are expected to email the 470 instructor bi-monthly, at least once every other week, to report on progress and activity. Students are expected to record their activities so that they can in the future review what activities have occupied their time while they are on an internship
- Mid-term Assessment of the Intern: The midterm assessment of the intern is initially made by results of the bi-weekly progress reports. Also, the off-campus supervisor will be consulted by the 470 instructor before the mid-term grade is posted.
- Intern’s Internship Final Report: At the end of an intern’s period of work the intern is required to present a Report of Activity. This report is to record the activities that the student has completed. The program will provide a general template for the report. Students may add to the template. Once the report is submitted it is reviewed by the 470 instructor, additions may be requested during an interview and discussion with the student.
- Final Presentation: The student has to give a public presentation to the department about his/her experience
- Final Assessment: The final assessment begins with a final assessment by the off-campus supervisor. This is submitted by the off-campus supervisor. The 470 instructor then confirms the off-campus supervisor assessment. After the student presents his/her findings, the 470 instructor submits the final grade of either Pass or No Pass.
|Bi-weekly progress reports||30%|
|Work supervisor report||10%|
- The student is limited to a maximum of 6 credits hours of internship. A maximum of 3 credit hours (taken in increments of 1, 2 or 3 credits) may be applied to the major electives. An additional 3 credit hours of internship may be counted towards a second major, minor or as free electives.
- For the durations of the semester, 16 weeks, students should work at least 2.5 hours per week (for 1 credit); 7.5 hours per week (for 3 credits); 10 hours per week (for 4 credits); and 15 hours per week (for 6 credits). A minimum of 120 hours is required for 3 credits, 80 hours for 2 credits, and 40 hours for 1 credit.
- The Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering sets the standards for the internship and reserves the right to decide on the suitability of the work experience.
- The Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering may assist students to find suitable employment.
- Students are encouraged to find their own placements. However, the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering must be advised before a student approaches a prospective organization.
- The 470 instructor will visit the place of work where the student will be working to determine if the environment is suitable and that the nature of the work and place of work are in synergy.
- Contact will be established between the 470 instructors and on-site supervisor to ensure that if any problems arise during the internship, there is a clear understanding of the roles each party will play to ensure that the student has a quality learning experience.
- A placement is not secured until it has been approved by the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering, and the student has signed and returned the Student Internship Agreement.
- Students are required to meet with the 470 instructor at least once a week to report on progress and activity
- Any student who is dismissed from his/her internship must notify the Department Chair immediately. Failure to do so within a reasonable amount of time will result in a failing grade.
DAMAJ, Issam, Associate Professor of Computer Engineering; Ph.D., 2004, London South Bank University, London, United Kingdom.
EL-ABD, Mohammed, Associate Professor of Computer Engineering, Ph.D., 2008, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario, Canada.
ESMAEILI, Seyed Ebrahim, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering; Ph.D., 2011, Concordia University, Montreal, Canada.
HASSANEIN, Ahmed, Lab Instructor, M.S., University of Southampton - 2016
HUMMES, Detlef, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering; Ph.D., 1997, University of Duisburg, Germany.
JABBAR, Haseepur, Lab Instructor, M.S., King's College London - 2015
KHANAFER, Mounib, Assistant Professor of Computer and Electrical Engineering; Ph.D., 2012, University of Ottawa, Ottawa, Ontario, Canada.
YOUSAFZAI, Jibran, Assistant Professor of Computer and Electronic Engineering, Ph.D., 2010, King's College London, London, United Kingdom.
ZAHER, Ashraf, Department Chair, Associate Professor of Computer Engineering; Ph.D., 2001, Oakland University, Rochester, Michigan, USA.