ECE 210
Analog Signal Processing
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Section  Type  Times  Days  Location  Instructor 

AB1  LAB  1000  1150  M  4072 Electrical & Computer Eng Bldg  Zichao Ye 
AB2  LAB  1000  1150  M  4072 Electrical & Computer Eng Bldg  Zichao Ye 
AB3  LAB  1200  1350  M  4072 Electrical & Computer Eng Bldg  Yuxiao Ji 
AB4  LAB  1200  1350  M  4072 Electrical & Computer Eng Bldg  Yuxiao Ji 
AB5  LAB  1400  1550  M  4072 Electrical & Computer Eng Bldg  Jing Jiang 
AB6  LAB  1400  1550  M  4072 Electrical & Computer Eng Bldg  Jing Jiang 
AB7  LAB  1600  1750  M  4072 Electrical & Computer Eng Bldg  Zichao Ye 
AB8  LAB  1600  1750  M  4072 Electrical & Computer Eng Bldg  Jing Jiang 
AB9  LAB  1800  1950  M  4072 Electrical & Computer Eng Bldg  Aditya Sarathy 
ABA  LAB  1800  1950  W  4072 Electrical & Computer Eng Bldg  Xing Li 
ABB  LAB  1800  1950  W  4072 Electrical & Computer Eng Bldg  Xing Li 
ABC  LAB  1800  1950  M  4072 Electrical & Computer Eng Bldg  Aditya Sarathy 
ABD  LAB  1800  1950  R  4072 Electrical & Computer Eng Bldg  Yuxiao Ji 
ABE  LAB  1800  1950  T  4072 Electrical & Computer Eng Bldg  Xing Li 
AL1  LEC  0800  0850  MTW F  1013 Electrical & Computer Eng Bldg  Wei He 
AL2  LEC  1100  1150  MTW F  1013 Electrical & Computer Eng Bldg  Juan Alvarez 
AL3  LEC  1200  1250  MTW F  1013 Electrical & Computer Eng Bldg  Tangul Basar 
AL4  LEC  1400  1450  MTW F  1013 Electrical & Computer Eng Bldg  Lara Waldrop 
Web Page  http://courses.engr.illinois.edu/ece210/ 

Official Description  Analog signal processing, with an emphasis on underlying concepts from circuit and system analysis: linear systems; review of elementary circuit analysis; differential equation models of linear circuits and systems; Laplace transform; convolution; stability; phasors; frequency response; Fourier series; Fourier transform; active filters; AM radio. Course Information: Credit is not given for both ECE 210 and ECE 211. Prerequisite: ECE 110 and PHYS 212; credit or concurrent registration in MATH 285 or MATH 286. Class Schedule Information: Students must register for one lab and one lecture section. 
Subject Area  Core Curriculum 
Course Prerequisites  Credit in ECE 110 Credit in PHYS 212 Credit or concurrent registration in MATH 285 or MATH 286 
Course Directors 
Erhan Kudeki

Detailed Description and Outline 

Computer Usage 
Optional MATLAB and Python Honors Sections are offered to introduce the students to elements of scientific computing and graphics. 
Lab Projects 
Five biweekly labs introduce the students to opamp amplifiers, mixers, and filters. Students build a superhetrodyne AM receiver in Lab 4. In Lab 5 the receiver is modified to replace its IF section with a soundcard based sampler and software radio implementation. 
Topical Prerequisities 

Texts 
E. Kudeki and D. C. Munson, Analog Signals and Systems, Prentice Hall, 2008. 
ABET Category 
Engineering Science: 90% 
Course Goals 
ECE 210 is a required 4hour course for both electrical engineering and computer engineering majors. The goals are to provide a solid foundation in analog signal processing that will serve as a strong base for further study in digital signal processing, communications, remote sensing, control, and electronics. Topics include circuit analysis, continuous time linear system theory, Laplace and Fourier transforms, AM radio, and basic analog filter design. The course includes five laboratories to give students handson experience in exercising the theoretical concepts learned in class. The labs contain significant components of categories (a), (b), (c), (e), and (k) under Criterion 3, ABET Program Outcomes and Assessment. ECE 211 is the first half of ECE 210 and is taught as a service course for students outside electrical and computer engineering.

Instructional Objectives 
A. At the time of Exam 1 (after 14 lectures), students should be able to:
B. At the time of Exam 2 (after 28 lectures), students should be able to do all of the items under A., plus:
C. At the time of Exam 3 (after 42 lectures), students should be able to do all of the items under A and B., plus:
D. At the time of the Final Exam (after 58 lectures), students should be able to do all of the items under A, B, and C., plus:
