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ECE 188: Computer Interface Circuits Catalog description: 3.0 units The use of computer simulation in circuit analysis and design is emphasized. Pulse and digital wave shaping circuits for integrated circuit families (TTL, CMOS, ECL, TTL). Power supplies as applied to both large- and small-scale systems; power and ground buss structures. Line drivers and receivers; single-ended versus differentially driven lines. Prerequisites: ECE 085, ECE 145 Course objectives: For students to 1. Understand how to design pulse shaping circuits, interfaces, line drivers, and busses 2. Know how to use commercial components and chips to implement these functions in a useable computer system Course outcomes: Students shall be able to 1. Calculate the voltage and current transfer characteristics of switching circuits including TTL, IIL, CMOS, and ECL integrated circuits 2. Calculate rise and fall times 3. Make measurements and compare with theoretical calculations 4. Design power buss distribution to eliminate ground loops in small and large computer systems 5. Design and test clipping and clamping circuits 6. Calculate and analyze performance of operational amplifiers and comparators 7. Predict the characteristics as well as design and test amplifiers, level converters, Schmitt triggers, pulse and wave-shaping circuits 8. Calculate transmission line delays and terminations Topics covered 1. Diode clippers and clampers 2. Voltage multipliers 3. Time and frequency domain correlation (rise time/bandwidth) 4. Logic families (TTL, CMOS, I2L, ECL) interfacing techniques between logic types 5. Opto-electronic devices and applications 6. Switching circuits 7. Relay drivers/motor drivers (AC/DC) 8. Operational amplifier/comparator applications 9. Power buss distribution (ground loops) for small and large computer systems 10. Interface circuits (line drivers and receivers; single ended and differentially driven lines) 11. Digital transmission line termination techniques Class/Laboratory schedule One hundred fifty minutes of lecture per week Contribution of course to meet the professional component This course contributes to the student’s ability to work professionally analyzing and designing complex electrical and electronic devices. Relationship of course to Mechatronic Engineering Program Outcomes This course contributes principally to Program Outcomes A, C, and D.