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# EECS145 Fall 2016

Catalog Data

## Electrical Engineering Analysis

Vector analysis, complex functions, and linear algebra with applications to electrical
engineering problems. Prerequisites: Mathematics 2J and 3D. Formerly ECE180. (Design
units: 0)
Textbook
Erwin Kreyszig, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 10th or latest edition, John Wiley &
Sons, Inc., 2011. (Important note: Electronic version cannot be used in
examinations which will be open books. The reason is that PCs are prohibited in
examinations. Paper copy of electronic version is allowed in the examinations).
References
Michael D. Greenberg, Advanced Engineering Mathematics, 2nd edition, 1988, Prentice
Hall, Upper Saddle River, New Jersey.
James W. Brown and Ruel V. Churchill, Complex Variables and Applications, 7th edition,
2004, McGraw-Hill, New York.
Course Outline:
1. Review: vectors, Inner product, and cross product (Sections 9.1-9.3)
2. Vector functions, derivatives, curves, arc length, and curvature (9.4 and 9.5)
3. Gradient, divergence, and curl (9.7-9.9)
4 Line, surface, and volume integrals, Divergence Theorem, and Stokes Theorem (Chap.
10)
5. Application: Maxwells equations and electromagnetic waves
6. Complex differentiation (Chap. 13)
7. Complex integration (Chap. 14)
8. Taylor series, Laurent series, and residue integration (Chaps 15 & 16)
9. Conformal mapping (Chap. 17)
10. Applications to engineering problems (Chap. 18)
11. Matrices, vectors, determinants, and linear systems (Chap. 7)
12. The eigenvalue and eigenvector problems (Chap. 8 & Jordan cannonical form)
13. Functions of a matrix
14. Applications to EE problems
Course Objectives:
Students are able to formulate and analyze problems of engineering mathematics which
involves differential and integral calculus, vector calculus, complex variables and
functions, and linear algebra.
Course Outcomes:
Students will be able to: (a) understand line, surface, and volume integral calculus; (b)
understand and apply gradient, curl, and divergence operators; (c) understand the basics
of a function of a complex variable and integration in a complex plane; (d) understand and
solve eigenvalue problems in a matrix; (e) solve a system of linear differential equations.
Relationship to:
This course relates to EE Program Outcome a as stated at:
Program Outcomes
And CpE Program Outcomes a and m as stated at;
Lecture Hours:
1 1.50 pm M, W & F
Classroom:
DBH 1100 (Donald Bren Hall)
Discussion Sessions: A1(18091), W 11-11:50am, SSTR101; A2(18092), W 10-10:50am, ICF01; A3(18093), W
2-2:50pm, SSTR101; A4(18094), W 5:5:50pm, ICF101; A5(18095), W 6 6:50pm,
SSTR101; A6(18096), 7 7:50pm, SSTR101.
Instructor:
Chin C. Lee, Prof. of Electrical Engineering and Computer Science
2226 Engineering Gateway
949-824-7462 cclee@uci.edu
Instructor Office Hrs: 9 - 11:00 am, M & W
Teaching Assistants: Jiaqi Wu & Shao-Wei Fu
T.A. Office:
EH 3404 on Tue and Th; EH4404 on Friday
T.A. Office Hours:
2-4:00 pm, Tue, Th & F
10%
First midterm exam (Oct. 17, Monday)
22.5%
Second midterm exam (Nov 4, Friday)
20%
Third midterm exam (Nov. 18, Friday)
20%
Final exam (Dec. 7, Wednesday, 1:30 - 3:30pm)
27.5%

Examinations

Three midterm and one final examinations will be given so that you have more chances to
improve yourselves. Each examination covers a portion of the contents of the course. All
examinations are open books, notes, HWs, and HW solutions. Solution manual is not
allowed. IPads, PCs, and cell phones are all prohibited in the examinations. Electronic
version of textbook cannot be used either. So, if you want to have the textbook available
during the examination, you will need to bring a paper version of the textbook. You cannot
textbook. The reason is that, in proctoring, I have no way to judge whether a student is
using the PC just to read the textbook or to solve problems using stored equations or
programs. For calculation, you will need a regular scientific calculator. Believe me, we are
not going back to the Stone Age. In elementary school, a calculator is not even allowed.
Why wont the teachers let the students use calculators? At 3rd grade, some students are
struggling with understanding why 1/2 + 1/3 = 5/6. Do you think you can explain this to a
3rd grader? Would a calculator or a PC help? To do well in examinations, you must do
the HW problems yourself without discussing with your peers and without looking at the
solutions. Do not expect the examination problems to be the same as the HWs or as the
examples in the book.