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Course Outline
School: Department: Course Title: Course Code: Course Hours/Credits: Prerequisites: Co-requisites: Eligible for Prior Learning, Assessment and Recognition: Originated by: Creation Date: Revised by: Revision Date: Current Semester: Approved by:
Eng. Tech. & Applied Science Information and Communication Engineering Technology (ICET) Electric Circuits 1 ETEC 103 56 N/A N/A Yes

Peter So Summer 2014 Peter So Summer 2014 Fall 2014

Chairperson/Dean

Students are expected to review and understand all areas of the course outline. Retain this course outline for future transfer credit applications. A fee may be charged for additional copies. This course outline is available in alternative formats upon request.

ETEC 103

CENTENNIAL COLLEGE

Electric Circuits 1

Course Description
Electric Circuits 1 introduces students to the fundamental principles and theorems of D.C. (direct current) and A.C. (alternate current) series and parallel resistive circuits. In this theory-only course, students will also be introduced to series and parallel circuit combinations in circuit simulation software. This software will be used in both ETET101 and ETEC103 to investigate the behavior of electrical components, test circuits and prove circuit theorems. Capacitors and Inductors in DC circuits will be introduced. The practical lab applications of these topics are covered in the course ETEC101 Electronics Shop Practices. Students are recommended to take ETEC101 concurrently.

Program Outcomes
Successful completion of this and other courses in the program culminates in the achievement of the Vocational Learning Outcomes (program outcomes) set by the Ministry of Training, Colleges and Universities in the Program Standard. The VLOs express the learning a student must reliably demonstrate before graduation. To ensure a meaningful learning experience and to better understand how this course and program prepare graduates for success, students are encouraged to review the Program Standard by visiting http://www.tcu.gov.on.ca/pepg/audiences/colleges/progstan/. For apprenticeship-based programs, visit http://www.collegeoftrades.ca/training-standards.

Course Learning Outcomes
The student will reliably demonstrate the ability to: 1. Identify the basic principles of electricity and electronics 2. Use Ohm's law to calculate the resistance of, voltage across, or current through basic D.C. or A.C. series and parallel resistive circuits. 3. Solve basic D.C. and A.C. series, parallel and series-parallel resistive circuits. 4. Use the Superposition, Thevenin’s and Norton’s theorems to solve complex resistive circuits. 5. Determine time constant for RC and RL circuits and analyze by using universal exponential curves 6. Troubleshoot series-parallel circuits using the voltage and current laws to diagnose faults by simulation software.

Essential Employability Skills (EES)
The student will reliably demonstrate the ability to*: 2. Respond to written, spoken, or visual messages in a manner that ensures effective communication. 3. Execute mathematical operations accurately. 5. Use a variety of thinking skills to anticipate and solve problems. 7. Analyze, evaluate, and apply relevant information from a variety of sources. 8. Show respect for diverse opinions, values belief systems, and contributions of others.
*There are 11 Essential Employability Skills outcomes as per the Ministry Program Standard. Of these 11 outcomes, the following will be assessed in this course.

Global Citizenship and Equity (GC&E) Outcomes
N/A

THIS COURSE ADHERES TO ALL COLLEGE POLICIES (See College Calendar)

2

ETEC 103

CENTENNIAL COLLEGE

Electric Circuits 1

Text and other Instructional/Learning Materials
Text Book(s): Jackson, H. 2012. Introduction to Electric Circuits, 9th Edition. Oxford. ISBN 978-0-19-543813-0 Online Resource(s): IEEE Spectrum magazine (available through the College Learning Resource Centre) or http://spectrum.ieee.org/ Material(s) required for completing this course: MultiSim Software (available in the Lab Room D1-21/22).

Evaluation Scheme
È È È È È È È Quiz #1: Weeks 1 to 3 IEEE Assignment: Report on technology for the benefit of humanity Mid-Term Test: Weeks 1 to 7 MultiSim Assignment: Simulation on circuits of Weeks 1 to 6 Other Simulation Assignment: Simulation on circuits of Weeks 7 to 10 Quiz #2: Weeks 7 to 10 Final Term Test: Weeks 7 to 14 Evaluation Name Quiz #1 IEEE Assignment Mid-Term Test MultiSim Assignment Other Simulation Assignment Quiz #2 Final Term Test Total CLO(s) 1, 2 1 1, 2, 3 1, 2, 3 1, 2, 3, 6 1, 2, 3 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 EES GCE Weight/100 Outcome(s) Outcome(s) 3, 5 15 2, 7, 8 8 2, 3, 5 25 3, 5, 7 6 3, 5, 7 6 3, 5 15 2, 3, 5 25 100%

If students are unable to write a test they should immediately contact their professor or program Chair for advice. In exceptional and well documented circumstances (e.g. unforeseen family problems, serious illness, or death of a close family member), students may be able to write a make-up test. All submitted work may be reviewed for authenticity and originality utilizing Turnitin®. Students who do not wish to have their work submitted to Turnitin® must, by the end of the second week of class, communicate this in writing to the instructor and make mutually agreeable alternate arrangements. When writing tests, students must be able to produce official College photo identification or they may be refused the right to take the test or test results will be void.

Student Accommodation
It is College Policy to provide accommodation based on grounds defined in the Ontario Human Rights Code. Accommodation may include modifications to standard practices. Students with disabilities who require academic accommodations must register with the Centre for Students with Disabilities. Students requiring accommodation based on other human rights grounds should talk with their professors as early

THIS COURSE ADHERES TO ALL COLLEGE POLICIES (See College Calendar)

3

ETEC 103

CENTENNIAL COLLEGE

Electric Circuits 1

as possible. Please see the Student Accommodation Policy.

Use of Dictionaries
• Dictionary use is not permitted in test or examination settings.

Program or School Policies
N/A

Course Policies
N/A

College Policies
Students should familiarize themselves with all College Policies that cover academic matters and student conduct. All students and employees have the right to study and work in an environment that is free from discrimination and harassment and promotes respect and equity. Centennial policies ensure all incidents of harassment, discrimination, bullying and violence will be addressed and responded to accordingly. Academic honesty is integral to the learning process and a necessary ingredient of academic integrity. Academic dishonesty includes cheating, plagiarism, and impersonation. All of these occur when the work of others is presented by a student as their own and/or without citing sources of information. Breaches of academic honesty may result in a failing grade on the assignment/course, suspension or expulsion from the college. For more information on these and other policies, please visit www.centennialcollege.ca/aboutcentennial/college-overview/college-policies. Students enrolled in a joint or collaborative program are subject to the partner institution's academic policies.

PLAR Process
This course is eligible for Prior Learning Assessment and Recognition (PLAR). PLAR is a process by which course credit may be granted for past learning acquired through work or other life experiences. The PLAR process involves completing an assessment (portfolio, test, assignment, etc.) that reliably demonstrates achievement of the course learning outcomes. Contact the academic school to obtain information on the PLAR process and the required assessment. This course outline and its associated weekly topical(s) may not be reproduced, in whole or in part, without the prior permission of Centennial College.

THIS COURSE ADHERES TO ALL COLLEGE POLICIES (See College Calendar)

4

ETEC 103

CENTENNIAL COLLEGE

Electric Circuits 1

Topical Outline (subject to change):
Week 1 Topics Introduction to electricity & electronics, history, careers.Circuit Diagrams,Internationa l System of Units.Nature of charge and free electrons in metals,Current,Coulo mb,Voltage,EMF,Pote ntial difference.Convention al Current & Electron Flow Conductors, Insulators, Semiconductors. Electrolytic conduction and insulator breakdown. Simple Primary Cell, Secondary Cells,Fuel cells.Carbon-Zinc & Alkaline Cells and other commercial primary cells.Capacity of cells and batteries.Other voltage sources. Readings/Materials Chapter 1: 1-1 to 1-7 Chapter 2: 2.1 to 2-9 Weekly Learning Outcome(s) Instructional Strategies Evaluation Name Evaluation Date Understand schematic diagram of electric Teacher-led circuit.Use SI units correctly.Calculate electric instructions, individual charge,current & time,voltage,work. work, class discussion, Exercises

2

Chapter 3: 3-1 to 3-5 Chapter 4: 4-1 to 4-8

Differentiate conductors & insulators. Explain how molecular bonds & insulator breakdown.Describe pri. & sec.cells.Discuss how V sources convert into electric energy

Teacher-led instructions, individual work, class discussion, Exercises

3

The nature of Chapter 5: 5-1 to 5-14 resistance and Ohm’s Law.Factors governing resistance.Resistivity, Circular Mils, AWG.Effect of temperature, temperature

State Ohm’s Law to calculate R,V,I.Calculate R of wire & resistivity.Calculate R of material at different temp.Using Resistor color code chart.Plot V-I graph.

Teacher-led instructions, individual work, class discussion, Exercises

THIS COURSE ADHERES TO ALL COLLEGE POLICIES (See College Calendar)

5

ETEC 103

CENTENNIAL COLLEGE

Electric Circuits 1

Week

Topics coefficient.Resistor color code.Voltagecurrent characteristics, variable resistors.Applying Ohm’s Law. Quiz #1 Energy & Work.Power, efficiency, the Kilowatt Hour.Relationships among basic electric units.Heating effect of current Oscilloscope and measurements by MultiSim demonstrations.Simpl e Generator and Sine wave.Nature of induced voltage,V peak.Instantaneous value of a sine wave,radian.Instantan eous current and power in a resistor.Periodic waves and their average value,RMS value of a sine wave Resistors in series circuits. Voltage drops in series circuits.Kirchhoff's voltage and current Laws.Characteristics of series circuits. Mid-Term Test Resistors in parallel circuits.Kirchhoff's

Readings/Materials

Weekly Learning Outcome(s)

Instructional Strategies

Evaluation Name

Evaluation Date

4

Chapter 6: 6-1 to 6-6

Differentiate work, energy & power.Calculate Individualpower,V,I,R & power rating.Define efficiency work.Teacher-led in term of energy & power. instructions, class discussion, Exercises

Quiz #1 (15%)

Date to be confirmed

5

Ch. 18: 18-1 to 18-11

Use MultiSim virtual oscilloscope.Graph a sine-wave voltage.Calculate instant. value of sine-wave V,I & power in ac.Graph different types of waves.Calculate average & RMS value.

Teacher-led instructions, individual work, class discussion, Exercises

IEEE Assignment Due (8%)

Date to be confirmed

6

Chapter 7: 7-1 to 7-8

Recognize series.Calculate total R.Label polarity of voltages across voltage sources & resistors in series.Apply Kirchhoff's V & I laws.

Teacher-led MultiSim instructions, individual Assignment work, class discussion, Due(6%) Exercises

Date to be confirmed

7

Chapter 7: 7-8 to 7-14

Calculate terminal V of cells in series & parallel.Calculate total conductance.Calculate R equivalent.

Individualwork,Teacher-led instructions,class

Mid-Term Test.(25%)

Date to be confirmed

THIS COURSE ADHERES TO ALL COLLEGE POLICIES (See College Calendar)

6

ETEC 103

CENTENNIAL COLLEGE

Electric Circuits 1

Week

Topics voltage and current Laws.Characteristics of parallel.Cells in series and parallel connections.Internal resistance and maximum power transfer Series-Parallel resistors connections.Equivalen t-circuit and Kirchhoff’s laws methods.Voltage Dividers and current dividers.Cells in seriesparallel.Troubleshooti ng. Voltage Sources, current sources.Source Conversions.Kirchhoff’ s voltage-law equations.Kirchhoff’s Voltage and Current law equations.Superpositi on Theorem. Thevenin’s Theorem. Norton's Theorem. Dependent sources.Moving-coil meters, ammeter, voltmeter.Voltmeter loading effect.Resistance measurement Quiz #2 Electric Fields.Dielectrics, Capacitance.Type of

Readings/Materials

Weekly Learning Outcome(s) G ratio to I in parallel.

Instructional Strategies discussion, Exercises.

Evaluation Name

Evaluation Date

8

Chapter 8: 8-1 to 8-8

Recognize series-parallel circuit.Calculate V,I & power.Apply V divider & I divider rules.Troubleshoot Series-parallel circuit.

Teacher-led instructions, individual work, class discussion, Exercises

9

Chapter 9: 9-1 to 9-6, 9-9, 9-11

Calculate the R internal of constant-V & constant-I sources from open-circuit V & short-circuit I.Convert from a V source to I source & vice versa.Analyze circuit using Kirchhoff’s V and I laws.Using Superposition.

Teacher-led instructions, individual work, class discussion, Exercises

10

Ch. 10: 10-1 & 10-5 Ch. 11: 11-1 to 11-5

Determine Thevenin’s equivalent Rth & Eth.State Norton’s theorem & apply the theorem.Analyze circuits consisting of R, independent sources & dependent sources.Calculate loading effect of voltmeter.

Teacher-led instructions, individual work, class discussion, Exercises

Other Simulation Assignment Due (6%)

Date to be confirmed

11

Ch. 12: 12-1 to 12-8

Describe the nature of electric field.Explain how capacitors store charge.Determine the equivalent capacitance in series & parallel.

Teacher-led Quiz #2 instructions, individual (15%) work, class discussion, Exercises

Date to be confirmed

THIS COURSE ADHERES TO ALL COLLEGE POLICIES (See College Calendar)

7

ETEC 103

CENTENNIAL COLLEGE

Electric Circuits 1

Week

Topics

Readings/Materials

Weekly Learning Outcome(s)

Instructional Strategies

Evaluation Name

Evaluation Date

12

Capacitors. Capacitors in Series and in Parallel.Factors governing capacitance Capacitor in DC Ch 13: Circuits.The RC Time 13-1 to 13-10 Constant,graphical solution for Vc.Capacitor Discharging.Transient response,energy stored by capacitor.Characteristi cs of capacitive DC circuits Inductors in series & in parallel.I in an ideal inductor, time constant.Graphical solution for inductor I.Algebraic solution for inductor I.Energy stored by an inductor. Transient response. Characteristics of inductor in dc. Final Term Test Ch. 16: 16-7,16-8 Ch. 17: 17-1to 17-10

Explain the relationship between Vc & I and how energy can be stored.Using exponential curve equations (charge or discharge), calculate the unknown.

Teacher-led instructions, individual work, class discussion, Exercises

13

Calculate L of inductors connected in series & in parallel.Calculate instant. I & V in dc.Determine time constant.Use universal exponential curves.Calculate energy stored.

Teacher-led instructions, individual work, class discussion, Exercises

14

Weeks 7 to 14

Weeks 7 to 14

Individual work

Final Term Test (25%)

Date to be confirmed

THIS COURSE ADHERES TO ALL COLLEGE POLICIES (See College Calendar)

8

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...basic, intermediate, and advanced courses in reading, writing, and math. Evaluation and Employees obligation * Managers will evaluate employees and may recommend taking one or more of these courses * Employee’s progress in these courses will be taken into account in employees’ quarterly performance reviews and annual salary reviews. * Employees must be with the company for six months to be eligible and on full time schedule. Courses * Employees can choose to take a course even without the recommendation. * The courses will be offered during work hours, and employees will be paid for the time they spend in class, Tuition Reimbursement and Time off * The homework and studying must be done on employees’ own time. Books will be provided. * The company will enhance its existing tuition reimbursement program. The current maximum reimbursement is $3000 a year; this will increase to $5000 a year, and will cover books as well as tuition and fees. * The current tuition reimbursement policies will remain the same. * The managers approval is required for employees to be able to take off a half day, with pay, on the days their courses meet; * The reimbursement policy under these special conditions, however, employees must receive at least a B in the course. Otherwise the required grade for reimbursement is C. Also, to help employees who have not been able find appropriate courses; the company will provide a......

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Simmons Tech

...December 17, 2014 Course: ACCT 307 Intermediate Accounting I Credits: (3) Credit Hours Prerequisites: ACCT 206 Location: Woodhaven, Room 4 Days/Times T/TH (8:00am–9:30am) Instructor: Stephen B. Bates MBA, CPA, CGMA Office: Aquinas Hall, Rm. 17 Office Hours: T (1:30-4:30 p.m.)NE / TH (1:00-2:30 p.m.)WH Telephone: (267) 341-3522 E-mail: sbates@holyfamily.edu Catalog Course Description Preparation and interpretation of complex accounting statements, in particular assets using contemporary reporting techniques. Study of financial statements as well as in-depth analysis of the individual components of statements, with specific emphasis on current FASB statements and International Financial Reporting Standards. Students will utilize computerized spreadsheets to solve problems. Required Textbook Kieso, Weygandt, Warfield. INTERMEDIATE ACCOUNTING 15th Edition, 2013. John Wiley & Sons, Inc. Hoboken, N.J. ISBN – 978-1-118-14729-0 Other Required Resources Students will be required to access portions of selected financial statements of publicly held corporations via the internet. Additionally, three financial statements, Tootsie Roll, Hershey, and DuPont will be handed out. These statements will be used for reference throughout the course. Course Goals (Student Learning Outcomes) At the completion of this course students should......

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