Circuits and Electronics

Course Description

MIT 6.002 Circuits and Electronics, Spring 2007 Course Features

Course Description

6.002 is designed to serve as a first course in an undergraduate electrical engineering (EE), or electrical engineering and computer science (EECS) curriculum. At MIT, 6.002 is in the core of department subjects required for all undergraduates in EECS.

The course introduces the fundamentals of the lumped circuit abstraction. Topics covered include: resistive elements and networks; independent and dependent sources; switches and MOS transistors; digital abstraction; amplifiers; energy storage elements; dynamics of first- and second-order networks; design in the time and frequency domains; and analog and digital circuits and applications. Design and lab exercises are also significant components of the course. 6.002 is worth 4 Engineering Design Points. The 6.002 content was created collaboratively by Profs. Anant Agarwal and Jeffrey H. Lang.

The course uses the required textbook Foundations of Analog and Digital Electronic Circuits. Agarwal, Anant, and Jeffrey H. Lang. San Mateo, CA: Morgan Kaufmann Publishers, Elsevier, July 2005. ISBN: 9781558607354.

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Source: http://ocw.mit.edu/courses/electrical-engineering-and-comput...

Circuits and Electronics
A mixed-signal printed circuit board containing both analog and digital components. The board is one component of a 1000-node acoustic beamformer being developed at MIT's Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory. The board contains a pair of microphones, several resistors, capacitors, and digital integrated circuit chips. (Image courtesy of Ken Steele and Anant Agarwal.)
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Video Lectures & Study Materials

Visit the official course website for more study materials: http://ocw.mit.edu/courses/electrical-engineering-and-computer-science/6-002-circuits-and-electronics-spring-2007/

# Lecture Play Lecture
1 Lecture 1: Introduction and lumped abstraction Play Video
2 Lecture 2: Basic circuit analysis method (KVL and KCL mMethod) Play Video
3 Lecture 3: Superposition, Thevenin and Norton Play Video
4 Lecture 4: The digital abstraction Play Video
5 Lecture 5: Inside the digital gate Play Video
6 Lecture 6: Nonlinear analysis Play Video
7 Lecture 7: Incremental analysis Play Video
8 Lecture 8: Dependent sources and amplifiers Play Video
9 Lecture 9A: Dependent sources and amplifiers, part 1 Play Video
10 Lecture 9B: MOSFET amplifier large signal analysis, part 2 Play Video
11 Lecture 10: Amplifiers - small signal model Play Video
12 Lecture 11: Small signal circuits Play Video
13 Lecture 12: Capacitors and first-order systems Play Video
14 Lecture 13: Digital circuit speed Play Video
15 Lecture 14: State and memory Play Video
16 Lecture 15: Second-order systems Play Video
17 Lecture 16: Sinusoidal steady state Play Video
18 Lecture 17: The impedance model Play Video
19 Lecture 18: Filters Play Video
20 Lecture 19: The operational amplifier abstraction Play Video
21 Lecture 20: Operational amplifier circuits Play Video
22 Lecture 21: Op amps positive feedback Play Video
23 Lecture 22: Energy and power Play Video
24 Lecture 23: Energy, CMOS Play Video
25 Lecture 24: Power conversion circuits and diodes Play Video
26 Lecture 25: Violating the abstraction barrier Play Video

Comments

Displaying 1 comment:

lokesh wrote 6 years ago.
many thanks for your updates , especially to MR.Alok ....
thank u sir...


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