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COURSE OUTLINE
EE24321 Applied Electromagnetics
Reviewed by Dept. Council Decision No. (1) 19– 2011/2012
Course Number & Title:
Semester:
Credit Hours:
Instructor(s)-in-charge:
Course Type:
Required or Elective:
Course Schedule:
Office Hours:
Course Assessment &
Grading Policy:
EE24321 Applied Electromagnetics
First Semester 2014/2015
3
Mohamed A. Taha
([email protected])
Lecture
Mandatory for allengineering and IT students
Lecture: 3 hours/week
10:00-11:30 Mon. Wed.
First Exam
25%
Second Exam
25%
HW and quizes
10%
Final Exam
40%
Course Prerequisites:
Catalog Description:
EE10 (Circuit Analysis II)
Vector Algebra, Cartesian Coordinates, Circular Cylindrical Coordinates, Spherical
Coordinates Systems, Differential Length, area, and volume, Del Operator,
Coulomb’s law and field Intensity, Gauss’s Law-Maxwell’s Equations, BiotSavart’s Law, Ampere’s Law,
Maxwell’s Equations, Wave Propagation in Lossy Dielectric, Power and Pointing
Vector, Transmission Lines.
Element of Electromagnetics, 5th edition, M.O.Sadiku., Oxford University Press.
Textbook and Related
Course Materials:
Topics Covered and
Level of Coverage:
Vector Algebra
3 hrs.
Coordinate Systems and Transformation
3 hrs.
Vector Calculus
3 hrs.
Electrostatic Fields
9 hrs.
Magnetostatic Fields
6 hrs.
Maxwell’s Equations
7.5 hrs.
Electromagnetic Wave propagation
7.5 hrs.
Transmission Lines
4.5 hrs.
Electromagnetics is important. It governs the physical phenomena in almost every
Course Objectives and
discipline in electrical engineering from circuits to optics. Electromagnetics is new
Relation to the Program
and exciting. It enables so many high technologies from high – speed electronics to
Educational Objectives:
stealth technology. The objective of this course is to help you learn the basic
principles of electromagnetic with a view to current and future applications.
Problem solving and critical thinking skills will be stressed.
Engineering Topics:
60 %
Contribution to the
0%
Professional Component: General Education:
Mathematics & Basic Sciences:
40 %
Mathematics:
Strong
Expected Level of
Physics:
Some
Proficiency for Students
Technical writing:
Some
Entering the Course:
Computer programming:00
Not applicable
Stu. Dep Inst TA(s
MaterialsAvailable to
t.
r.
)
Students &Department
at End of Course:
Course objectives and outcomes form:




Lecture notes, homework assignments, and solutions:




Samples of homework solutions from 3 students:

Samples of lab reports of 3 students

Samples of exam solutions from 3 students:

Course performance form from student surveys:


End-of-course instructor survey:


No.
Will This Course Involve Computer Assignments?
Yes.
Will This Course Have TA(s) When it is Offered?
Level of Contribution to Program Outcomes
Strong:
a,e
Average:
Week:
C,I,j,k,m,n
Upon completion of this course, students will have had an opportunity to learn about the following:
Specific Course Objectives
Program Outcomes
a e J
1- Introduction to vector algebra and coordinate system: scalars and vectors,
cylindrical and spherical coordinates and their transformation.
a e
2- Vector calculus: line, surface and volume integrals, gradient, divergence and
curl operators and divergence theorem.
3- Electrostatic fields: coulombs law and electric fields, line, surface and volume a e
charges and Gauss's law.
c e
4- Magnetostatic fields: Biot-Savarts and Amperes law, magnetic flux density,
magnetic potential and forces.
a e
5- Maxwell's equations: Farday's and Ampere's laws and their applications.
a e
6- Wave propagation: wave in lossy dielectrics, plan waves and their reflection.
e J
7- Transmission Lines: elements and equation, impedance, VSWR and power.
ABET’s Course Outcomes (a-k) Criteria
Engineering programs must demonstrate that their graduates have:
(a)Ability to apply knowledge of mathematics, science, and engineering
(b)Ability to design and conduct experiments, as well as analyze and interpret data
(c)Ability to design a system, component, or process to meet desired needs
(d)Ability to function in multi-disciplinary teams.
(e)Ability to identify, formulate and solve engineering problems
(f)Understanding of professional and ethical responsibility
(g)Ability to communicate effectively
(h)The broad education necessary to understand the impact of engineering solutions in a
global and societal context
(i)A recognition of the need for, and an ability to engage in life-long learning
(j)A knowledge of contemporary issues.
(K)Ability to use the techniques, skills, and modern engineering tools necessary for
engineering practice
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