Wydział Elektryczny PB

Course description cards, winter 2020/2021

COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
Faculty of Electrical Engineering
Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree, full time programme
Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
Course Name Basics of Photonics Course code IS-FEE-10001W
Course type elective
Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
30 No. of ECTS credits 4
Entry requirements
Course objectives Acquainting students with the main theme of photonics research (metrology devices and systems, sensors and photonic technologies). Identification of areas of photonics applications including respectively: optical fiber technology, laser technology, optical and fiber-optic telecommunication, semiconductor optoelectronics, integrated optoelectronics. Overview of selected problems of photonics: geometrical and wave optics, propagation of the electromagnetic wave in free space and the dispersion medium. Acquainted with the elements of nonlinear optics. Teaching the principles of operation and measurement of the elements of photonic systems: cylindrical and planar optical fibers, elements of optical fiber network, optical modulators. Acquainted with the materials and microelectronic technologies. Overview of contemporary directions in the field of photonics.
Course content The basics of the optical phenomena theory in semiconductors and optical waveguides. Low dimensional structures – the principle of the use of quantum wells in semiconductor emitters of radiation. Engineering of the photonic bang gap – super-network. Interfaces in photonic structures. Periodic optical structures – a construction of selected elements, methods of analysis and development perspectives. The construction and selected applications of the matrix of sources and detectors with low-dimensional structures. The phenomenon of optical bistability. Bistable photonic components. Optical logic elements. Nonlinear phenomena.
Teaching methods laboratory class
Assesment methods evaluation of reports, tests of preparation for laboratory exercise
Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
LO1 has detailed knowledge of photonics
LO2 explains optical phenomena occurring in semiconductors
LO3 discusses the construction of photonic structures
LO4 characterizes the construction of photonic structures
LO5 measures and analyzes the properties of semiconductor radiation emitters
LO6 measures and analyzes the spectroscopic properties of materials used in photonics
LO7 represents contemporary trends photonics, finding their usefulness in technic
LO8 understands the role of photonics in modern knowledge-based society
Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
LO1 evaluation of the report on exercise, a discussion during the laboratory classes
LO2 evaluation of the report on exercise, a discussion during the laboratory classes
LO3 evaluation of the report on exercise, a discussion during the laboratory classes
LO4 evaluation of the report on exercise, a discussion during the laboratory classes
LO5 evaluation of the report on exercise, a discussion during the laboratory classes
LO6 evaluation of the report on exercise, a discussion during the laboratory classes
LO7 discussion on the report of the exercise, observation of the work in the classroom
LO8 discussion on the report of the exercise, observation of the work in the classroom
Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
Calculation preparation for the laboratory 30
description of laboratory reports or doing homework assignments (homework) 20
participation in lab sessions / student-teacher consultations 30
prepare to pass the module 20
TOTAL: 100
Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 30 1
Quantitative indicators 100 4
Basic references
  1. Safa K.: Cambridge illustrated handbook of optoelectronics and photonics. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 2012.
  2. Jamal M. D., Basu P. K.: Silicon photonics: fundamentals and devices. John Wiley & Sons, New York, 2012.
Supplementary references
    Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Photonics, Electronics and Light Technique Date of issuing the programme
    Author of the programme Marcin Kochanowicz, Jacek Żmojda, prof. Andrzej Zając 20.02.2020

    COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
    Faculty of Electrical Engineering
    Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree, full time programme
    Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
    Course Name Basics of Lighting Technology Course code IS-FEE-10002W
    Course type elective
    Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
    30 15 No. of ECTS credits 5
    Entry requirements
    Course objectives Familiarizing students with basic light quantities, units and electric light sources. Using luxmeter and luminance meter. Teaching the methodology of main photometric measurements. Familiarizing with current problems in illuminating engineering.
    Course content Vision and light. Basic light quantities and units (luminous flux, luminous intensity, illuminance, luminance). Spectral distribution of light quantities. Lambert law. Correlation between illuminance and distance from the source. Types and parameters of light sources. Spatial distribution of light intensity. Basic measurements in light technology. Procedures of chosen light measurements. Using chosen light meters (luxmeter, luminance meter). Standarization in lighting technology – introduction to lighting design. Light – human interaction. Energy efficiency in lighting.
    Teaching methods laboratory experiments, lecture/consultations, self-work, discussion
    Assesment methods lecture: written exam; laboratory class: verification of preparation for classes, evaluation of the reports
    Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
    LO1 lists and explains light quantities
    LO2 shortly characterizes electrical and optoelectronic light sources
    LO3 can use the lightmeter and luminance meter
    LO4 performs measurements of chosen light quantities
    LO5 can provide simple calculations connected with lighting
    Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
    LO1 exam, evaluation of the report on exercise, a discussion during the laboratory classes L, LC
    LO2 exam, evaluation of the report on exercise, a discussion during the laboratory classes L, LC
    LO3 observation during the laboratory classes, reports LC
    LO4 observation during the laboratory classes, reports LC
    LO5 observation during the laboratory classes, reports, evaluation of case studies L, LC
    Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
    Calculation participation in the laboratory 15
    preparation for the laboratory 15
    description of laboratory reports 10
    participation in lecture / student – teacher consultations 30
    preparing to pass the exam 20
    case studies/homeworks 40
    TOTAL: 130
    Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
    Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 45 2
    Quantitative indicators 85 4
    Basic references
    1. Standard CIE S 017/E:2011: International Lighting Vocabulary, 2011.
    2. IESNA Lighting Handbook, New York, 2000.
    3. Winchip S.: Fundamentals of lighting. Fairchild Books, 2011.
    4. Lighting fundamentals handbook (technical report). Electric Power Research Institute, 1992.
    5. Ryer A.: Light measurement handbook. International Light, 1998.
    6. Ganslandt R., Hoffmann H.: Handbook of lighting design. 1992.
    7. Khan T. Q.: LED Lighting – Technology and Perception. Wiley, 2015.
    Supplementary references
    1. Taylor A.: Illumination fundamentals. Lighting Research Center, 2000.
    2. Csele M.: Fundamentals of light sources and lasers. Wiley Interscience, 2004.
    Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Photonics, Electronics and Light Technique Date of issuing the programme
    Author of the programme Urszula Błaszczak, Ph.D. Eng. 30.01.2020

    COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
    Faculty of Electrical Engineering
    Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree
    Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
    Course Name Control of Electrical Drives 1 Course code IS-FEE-10003W
    Course type elective
    Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
    30 15 15 No. of ECTS credits 5
    Entry requirements
    Course objectives Students acquire knowledge on the construction and the features of the electrical drives in steady state and in transitional states. Student is able to calculate the operating point and the basic parameters of the selected electric drives systems. Students develop the theoretical and practical knowledge on energy conversion in open loop and closed loop automatically controlled electric drives.
    Course content Lecture: fundamentals of electric drives. Control characteristic of motor and power converter. Torque-speed characteristics of electrical motors and generators. Multi-quadrant operation of the electric motors and the converter controlled DC and AC drives. Power flow and energy losses. Structure and synthesis of simple drive system subsystems. Quality control assessment. Laboratory classes: investigation into speed control system with DC servomotor motor drive, investigation into steady state and transient features. Investigation into position measurement system with resolver in the sine-cosine operating mode. Investigation into position measurement system with resolver in the phase shifter operating mode. Investigation into control characteristic of variable speed control system with induction motor, DC/AC converter and frequency adjustment. Project: The student designs and simulates in Matlab the automatically controlled subsystem of electric drive.
    Teaching methods lecture, laboratory experiments, demonstration, problem-based learning, small group teaching
    Assesment methods lecture: oral test; laboratory classes: evaluation of reports; project: evaluation of project
    Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
    LO1 recognizes basic functional blocks in structure of electric drive system
    LO2 analyzes power flow and energy losses in a simple drive system
    LO3 determines the basic properties of electric drive
    LO4 designs and simulates of simple electric drive
    Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
    LO1 tests on lecture content L
    LO2 assessment of the drive operation, evaluating of the student’s reports and performance in classes LC
    LO3 assessment of the drive operation, evaluating the student’s reports and performance in classes P
    LO4 evaluating the student’s project C, L
    Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
    Calculation lecture attendance 30
    attending the lab sessions 15
    participation in project consultations 15
    preparation for laboratory classes, project 30
    working on reports, project 20
    preparation for and participation in exams/tests 20
    TOTAL: 130
    Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
    Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 60 2
    Quantitative indicators 90 3
    Basic references
    1. Weidauer J.: Electrical drives: principles, planning, applications, solutions. Erlangen Publicis Publishing, 2014.
    2. Mohan N.: Advanced electric drives: analysis, control and modeling using MATLAB/Simulink. Hoboken, John Willey & Sons, 2014.
    3. Seung-Ki S.: Control of Electric Machine Drive Systems. IEEE Press, John Willey & Sons, USA, 2011.
    4. Wilamowski B. M., Irwin J.D.: Control and Mechatronics. Taylor & Francis, USA, 2011.
    Supplementary references
    1. Leonard W.: Control of Elektric Drives, 3rd Edition. Springer-Verlag, Berlin, 2001.
    2. Alahakoon S.: Digital Control Techniques for Sensorless Electrical Drives. VDM Verlag Dr Muller, Germany, 2009.
    3. Vukosavic S. N.: Digital Control of Electric Drives. Springer, 2007.
    Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Electrotechnics, Power Electronics and Power Engineering Date of issuing the programme
    Author of the programme Andrzej Andrzejewski, PhD Eng. 30.01.2020

    COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
    Faculty of Electrical Engineering
    Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree
    Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
    Course Name Electrical Circuits 1 Course code IS-FEE-10004W
    Course type elective
    Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
    15 30 15 No. of ECTS credits 6
    Entry requirements
    Course objectives To receive the abilities to perform a simple analysis of linear DC and AC circuits contain up to two sources. To use complex numbers to calculate currents, voltages and power. Received results have to be properly interpreted and verified. Student discuss problems by using good terminology.
    Course content Element Constrains. Current and equivalent voltage on basic elements. Basic circuit analysis. Node-Voltage and Loop-Current Analysis. Thevenin equivalent circuits. Power of load and source. Analysis of resistive circuits with OA. Sinusoids and phasors. Phasor diagrams for simple circuits. Circuits analysis with phasors. Energy and power. Compensation of reactive power. The frequency analysis of RL, RC and RLC circuits. Simulation software for choosen applications. Interpretation of results.
    Teaching methods consultations, self-work, discussions
    Assesment methods Problems are presented for students at the beginning of semester. The evaluation is performing during personal discussion on several problems concerning all indicated topics.
    Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
    LO1 uses the proper concepts from the electrical circuits domain
    LO2 describes the electrical features, dependences and parameters of basic elements of electric circuits
    LO3 defines and describes the dependences in resonant circuits
    LO4 calculates the currents, voltages and powers in DC and AC circuits also with the use of complex numbers
    LO5 applies the simulations to analyse of DC and AC circuits
    Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
    LO1 evaluating the student’s solutions of presented problems L, C, LC
    LO2 evaluating the student’s solutions of presented problems L, C
    LO3 evaluating the student’s solutions of presented problems, personal assessment L, LC
    LO4 evaluating the student’s solutions of presented problems, personal assessment C, L
    LO5 evaluating the student’s solutions of presented problems, personal assessment C, LC
    Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
    Calculation lecture attendance 15
    attending the class sessions 30
    attending and providing the laboratory class experiments 15
    self-working on learning and preparing the problems solutions 30
    preparation for the experiments at laboratory class 20
    preparation for and participation in exams/tests 25
    participation in student-teacher sessions related to the classes and lecture 15
    TOTAL: 150
    Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
    Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 75 3
    Quantitative indicators 100 6
    Basic references
    1. Thomas R. E., Rosa A. J., Toussaint G. J.: The Analysis & Design of Linear Circuits. 6th ed, John Wiley & Sons Inc. 2009.
    2. Tung L. J., Kwan B. W.: Circuit Analysis. World Scientific 2001.
    3. Irvin J. D., Nelms R. M.: Basic Engineering Circuits Analysis. International Student Version. John Willey & Sons Inc. 2008.
    4. https://www.electrical4u.com/electrical-engineering-articles/circuit-theory/
    5. https://www.khanacademy.org/science/electrical-engineering
    Supplementary references
      Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Electrotechnics, Power Electronics and Power Engineering Date of issuing the programme
      Author of the programme Jaroslaw Makal, Ph.D. Eng. 10.01.2020

      COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
      Faculty of Electrical Engineering
      Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree
      Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
      Course Name Electrical Machines 1 Course code IS-FEE-10005W
      Course type elective
      Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
      30 15 No. of ECTS credits 5
      Entry requirements
      Course objectives Achievement of skills of analysis of asynchronous machines and transformers.
      Course content Transformers: construction, principles of working, mathematical models. One-phase and three-phase transformers. Asynchronous motors: construction, principles of working, mathematical models. Transformations of co-ordinate systems, substitute scheme. Symmetrical steady state.
      Teaching methods lecture, specialization workshop
      Assesment methods lecture: written exam; specialization workshop: verification of preparation for classes
      Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
      LO1 describes construction and explains the principle of operation of transformers and induction machines
      LO2 identifies and suggests groups of connections of three-phase transformer, calculates voltages and currents in transformer windings
      LO3 interprets the behaviour of induction machines and transformers in various conditions (various voltage, frequency, load)
      LO4 illustrates different ways of startup and speed control of induction motors, calculates speed and current of induction motor in various work conditions (various voltage, frequency, load torque)
      LO5 describes the actual status and construction development trends in electrical machines
      LO6 associates the connection of electrical machines with other areas of knowledge in the discipline of electrical engineering
      Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
      LO1 exam L
      LO2 evaluating the student’s preparation for the classes, exam L, SW
      LO3 evaluating the student’s preparation for the classes, exam L, SW
      LO4 evaluating the student’s preparation for the classes, exam L, SW
      LO5 exam L
      LO6 exam L
      Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
      Calculation participation in the laboratory 15
      preparation for the laboratory 15
      description of laboratory reports 15
      participation in lectures 30
      preparing to pass the exam 30
      case studies/homeworks 40
      TOTAL: 145
      Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
      Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 45 3
      Quantitative indicators 45 3
      Basic references
      1. Morris N.: Electrical & electronic engineering principles. Longman, 1994.
      2. Ryff P. F. L.: Electric machinery. Prentice Hall, 1988.
      3. Wildi T.: Electrical machines, drives and power systems. Pearson Education, 2006.
      Supplementary references
      1. Sen P. G.: Principles of electric machines and power electronics. J. Wiley & Sons, 1997.
      2. Chapman S. J.: Electric machinery fundamentals. Mc Graw Hill, 2005.
      3. Morris N. M.: Electrical and electronic engineering principles. Longman, 1994.
      Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Electrotechnics, Power Electronics and Power Engineering Date of issuing the programme
      Author of the programme Adam Sołbut, Ph.D. Eng. 07.02.2020

      COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
      Faculty of Electrical Engineering
      Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree
      Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
      Course Name Electronics 1 Course code IS-FEE-10006W
      Course type elective
      Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
      15 30 No. of ECTS credits 5
      Entry requirements Electrical Circuits 1
      Course objectives To provide students with basic knowledge of electronic devices. To develop skills in analysis, design and testing of electronic circuits containing diodes, transistors and operational amplifiers.
      Course content Diodes – parameters, I-V characteristics, DC and AC models. Simple circuits containing diodes. Transistors (BJT, FET and MOSFET) – principles of operation, I-V characteristics, equivalent circuits. Transistor biasing. Single stage transistor amplifiers. Small signal analysis of amplifiers. Transistor as a switch. Parameters of operational amplifiers. Ideal OpAmp. Basic applications of operational amplifiers. Analysis and design of electronic devices and circuits using PSPICE.
      Teaching methods lecture, laboratory experiments, written reports
      Assesment methods lecture: written exam; laboratory classes: evaluation of reports, verification of preparation for classes
      Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
      LO1 describe the basic operation, characteristics and applications of diodes, transistors and operational amplifiers
      LO2 be able to apply knowledge of mathematics and engineering to analyze and design circuits containing diodes, transistors and operational amplifiers
      LO3 be able to analyze an electronic circuit using PSpice
      LO4 be able to use a range of laboratory instruments for the measurement of circuit parameters and the data acquisition
      LO5 be able to analyze and interpret measurement data and prepare reports
      LO6 be able to use datasheets and application notes
      Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
      LO1 written exam, tests L, LC
      LO2 written exam, tests L, LC
      LO3 verification of preparation for classes LC
      LO4 tests, evaluation of class work LC
      LO5 evaluation of reports LC
      LO6 evaluation of class work LC
      Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
      Calculation lecture attendance 15
      participation in laboratory classes 30
      preparation for laboratory classes 20
      working on projects, reports 20
      participation in student-teacher sessions related to the classes/seminar/project 5
      preparation for and participation in exams/tests 35
      TOTAL: 125
      Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
      Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 50 2
      Quantitative indicators 50 2
      Basic references
      1. Sedra A. S., Smith K. C.: Microelectronic Circuits. Oxford University Press, 2004.
      Supplementary references
      1. Tung L. J., Kwan B.W.: Circuit analysis. World Scientific, New Yersey, 2001.
      2. Filipkowski A.: Computer Aided Design and Engineering in Electronic Engineering Education. Warsaw University of Technology, 1996.
      3. Gray P. R., Hurst P. J., Lewis S. H., Meyer R. G.: Analysis and Design of Analog Integrated Circuits. John Willey & Sons, Inc., 2001.
      4. Saggio G.: Principless of analog electronic. CRC Press, 2014.
      Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Automatic Control and Robotics Date of issuing the programme
      Author of the programme Andrzej Karpiuk, Ph.D. 17.02.2020

      COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
      Faculty of Electrical Engineering
      Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree, full time programme
      Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
      Course Name Fiberoptic Networks Course code IS-FEE-10007W
      Course type elective
      Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
      30 15 No. of ECTS credits 4
      Entry requirements
      Course objectives The principle objective of the course is to familiarize the students with the basic topics of fiberoptic networks: components, operation, measurements and design. Teaching and training skills of calculations necessary to analyse and design fiberoptic networks.
      Course content General aspects of fiberopic networks. Network topologies. WDM networks. Passive and active components of the network. Noise and SNR. Dispersion. Non-linear effects. Chosen issues of design, contructing, measurements and operation of fiberoptic networks. Basic calculations in fiberoptic networks: energy budget, dispersion, SNR, ORL.
      Teaching methods lecture, case studies, discussion
      Assesment methods final test, case studies revision
      Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
      LO1 lists basic elements and devices in fiberoptic networks and characterizes them shortly
      LO2 explains operating principles of main elements and devices in fiberoptic networks
      LO3 calculates selected parameters characterizing operation of a simple fiberoptic link
      LO4 can select one functional element in the fiberoptic network from the point of view of one specific feature of the system
      Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
      LO1 final test, case studies evaluation L
      LO2 final test, case studies evaluation L
      LO3 final test, case studies evaluation C
      LO4 case studies evaluation C
      Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
      Calculation lecture/consultations attendance 30
      participation in classes 15
      preparation for classes 15
      Work on homeworks 20
      preparation for and participation in exam/tests 30
      TOTAL: 110
      Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
      Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 45 2.5
      Quantitative indicators 30 1.5
      Basic references
      1. De Cusatis C.: Handbook of fiber optic data communication. Elsevier Academic Press, 2002.
      2. Zyskin J.: Optically amplified WDM networks. Elsevier Academic Press, 2011.
      3. Chomycz B.: Planning fiber optic networks. McGraw-Hill, 2009.
      Supplementary references
        Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Photonics, Electronics and Light Technique Date of issuing the programme
        Author of the programme Urszula Błaszczak, Ph.D. Eng. 02.02.2020

        COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
        Faculty of Electrical Engineering
        Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree, full time programme
        Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
        Course Name Fundamentals of Control Engineering Course code IS-FEE-10008W
        Course type elective
        Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
        30 30 No. of ECTS credits 6
        Entry requirements mathematics, physics
        Course objectives Introducing students to structures, tasks and methods of analysis and synthesis of simple control systems. Application of different methods of controllers design for control of simple processes.
        Course content Lecture: Laplace transforms of commonly encountered time function and basic Laplace transforms. Mathematical modelling of dynamic systems. Transient-response analysis of first and second-order systems. The correlation between transient and frequency-response and s-plane diagram. Stability of linear time-invariant systems. Hurwitz and Nyquist asymptotic stability criteria. Quality parameters of control on the basis of time and frequency domain performance specifications. Process control and the tuning of three-term controllers (analytical and experimental methods). Discrete time and computer control systems. Analytical techniques required for discrete time system analysis. Design methods for discrete time controllers. Nonlinear systems – practical aspects including relaycontrolled systems (PD and PID compensation). Laboratory class: Basic methods of identification, modelling and control of simple plants. Industry PID controllers, configuration and tuning methods. Control of nonlinear systems (with relay).
        Teaching methods lecture, laboratory class
        Assesment methods written exam (lecture), evaluation of homework reports (laboratory class)
        Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
        LO1 has an elementary knowledge of analysis and synthesis methods of simple automatic control system and its constituent parts
        LO2 is capable of evaluating the quality specifications of control system and has an elementary knowledge of basic compensation methods of control system
        LO3 can describe procedures necessary for setting the parameters of three term controllers
        LO4 has some skills of identification and control of simple plants
        Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
        LO1 written exam, evaluation of reports L, LC
        LO2 written exam, evaluation of reports L, LC
        LO3 written exam, evaluation of reports L, LC
        LO4 evaluation of reports LC
        Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
        Calculation lecture attendance 30
        individual work on lecture topics 30
        preparation for and participation in exams/tests 15
        laboratory class attendance 30
        preparation for laboratory class 15
        work on reports 30
        TOTAL: 150
        Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
        Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 60 2
        Quantitative indicators 120 4
        Basic references
        1. Ogata K.: Modern control engineering. Prentice-Hall International, 2004.
        2. Nise N. S.: Control Systems Engineering, 5th edition, Wiley, 2008.
        3. Åström K. J, Murray R. M.: Feedback Systems: An Introduction for Scientists and Engineers. Princeton University Press, 2008.
        4. Norman N. S.: Control systems engineering, 5th ed. John Wiley & Sons, Hoboken 2008.
        Supplementary references
        1. Kaczorek T.: Linear Control Systems, vol. 1 and 2. Research Studies Press, 1993.
        2. Presentations for lecture (on-line available).
        Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Automatic Control and Robotics Date of issuing the programme
        Author of the programme prof. Tadeusz Kaczorek PhD Eng, Łukasz Sajewski, PhD Eng. Krzysztof Rogowski, PhD Eng. 08.02.2020

        COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
        Faculty of Electrical Engineering
        Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree, full time programme
        Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
        Course Name Microprocessor Technique and Microcontrollers Course code IS-FEE-10009W
        Course type elective
        Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
        30 30 No. of ECTS credits 6
        Entry requirements
        Course objectives Teaching the basic problems of the microprocessor technique and microcontrollers. Programming basics of microcontrollers.
        Course content Binary arithmetic. Basic topics of the microprocessor engineering. Microprocessor system structures and main components: processors, memories, basic peripheral devices, standard buses, additional circuits. Interrupt systems. Methods of input/output device service. Selected microcontroller family: standard structure, instruction list, peripherals, interrupts, extensions. Input/output binary and analogue devices. Laboratory class: Practical exercises in programming of basic algorithms and I/O device service in machine- and high-level language.
        Teaching methods lecture, classes, laboratory classes, project, specialization workshop, seminar
        Assesment methods lecture – written exam, laboratory class – set of exercises
        Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
        LO1 describes the activity of microprocessor and whole microprocessor system
        LO2 distinguishes: types of processors, interrupt systmes, semiconductor memories, peripherial device service techniques
        LO3 recognizes: microprocessor system components and structures
        LO4 describes the activity of modern microcontrollers
        LO5 uses suitable programming tools
        LO6 writes software servicing the microcontroller I/O devices
        LO7 writes software implementation of designed alghoritm
        Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
        LO1 written test on lecture content L
        LO2 written test on lecture content L
        LO3 written test on lecture content L
        LO4 written test on lecture content L
        LO5 evaluating the student’s reports LC
        LO6 evaluating the student’s reports LC
        LO7 evaluating the student’s reports LC
        Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
        Calculation lecture attendance 30
        individual work on lecture topics 30
        participation in laboratory class 30
        preparation for laboratory class 24
        work on reports 24
        participation in student-teacher sessions related to the class 4
        preparation for and participation in exams/final test 11
        TOTAL: 153
        Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
        Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 65 2
        Quantitative indicators 78 3
        Basic references
        1. Ken A.: Embedded Controller Hardware Design. ISBN: 1878707523; 246 p, Elsevier Newnes, 2001.
        2. Ball S.: Embedded Microprocessor Systems. ISBN: 0750675349; 432 p, Elsevier Newnes, 2002.
        3. Buchanan W.: Computer Busses. ISBN: 0340740760; 632 p, Elsevier Butterworth-Heinemann, 2000.
        4. Park J.: Practical Embedded Controllers. ISBN: 0750658029, 266 p, Elsevier Newnes 2003.
        5. Ganssle J.: The Art of Designing Embedded Systems. ISBN: 0750698691, 262 p, Elsevier Newnes, 1999.
        Supplementary references
        1. Grodzki L.: Presentations for lecture. Course website.
        2. Grodzki L.: Laboratory Guide. Course website.
        Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Automatic Control and Robotics Date of issuing the programme
        Author of the programme Lech Grodzki, Ph.D. Eng. 02.01.2020

        COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
        Faculty of Electrical Engineering
        Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree, full time programme
        Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
        Course Name Modern Wireless Networks Technologies Course code IS-FEE-10010W
        Course type elective
        Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
        30 No. of ECTS credits 3
        Entry requirements
        Course objectives Student is familiar with the main wireless network standards and distinguishing architectures.
        Course content Classification of the wireless networks. Wireless Internet protocol. Physical layer. Radiowave propagation. Antennas for wireless networks. Multipath propagation and transmission channel model. Noise and pulse interferences, ISI, radio receiver structure, equalizes. RAKE receivers. Coding and modulation. Space-time Block and trellis coding. Architecture of the GSM, GPRS, EDGE and UMTS. The spread-spectrum technology. Main standards. The OFDM and MIMO Technologies. Hybrid wireless systems.
        Teaching methods Lecture, presentation, disscusion
        Assesment methods exam
        Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
        LO1 is familiar with the main wireless network standards
        LO2 is familiar with distinguishing architectures and performance of wireless networks
        LO3 is familiar with the basics of radiowave propagation and transmission channel issues
        LO4 can asses implementation problems related to wireless networks
        Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
        LO1 exam L
        LO2 exam L
        LO3 exam L
        LO4 exam L
        Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
        Calculation lecture attendance 30
        homework 20
        participation in student-teacher sessions related to the class 5
        preparation for and participation in exam 25
        TOTAL: 80
        Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
        Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 38 1.5
        Quantitative indicators 20 1
        Basic references
        1. Harte L., Bowler D.: Introduction to mobile telephone systems. Althos Publishing, 2003.
        2. Proakis J. G., Salehi M.: Communication systems engineering. Prentice-Hall, 2002.
        3. Haykin S.: Communications systems. J. Wiley & Sons, 2000.
        Supplementary references
        1. Bellamy J.: Digital telephony. J. Wiley & Sons, 1982.
        Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Photonics, Electronics and Light Technique Date of issuing the programme
        Author of the programme Adam Nikolajew, PhD. 08.02.2020

        COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
        Faculty of Electrical Engineering
        Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree, full time programme
        Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
        Course Name Network Technologies Course code IS-FEE-10011W
        Course type elective
        Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
        30 15 No. of ECTS credits 5
        Entry requirements
        Course objectives Obtaining knowledge of contemporary networking technologies and protocols used in local and backbone computer networks. Acquiring practical skills in setting up data transmission networks and configuring typical network devices.
        Course content The history of development of Internet network. General foundations of computer networks architecture. Classification of networks and their basic topologies. Examples of network resources. Layered models of cooperating between network devices. The Open Systems Interconnection Reference Model (OSI). Network equipment: hubs, switches, routers, modems, gateways etc. Main and auxiliary network protocols: IP, TCP, UDP, ICMP, ARP, DHCP, DNS and other. Technologies and architectures of wired and wireless Local Area Networks (LAN): Ethernet, Fast Ethernet, Gigabit Ethernet, Wi-Fi. Selected wide area (WAN) and metropolitan area (MAN) network technologies. Static and dynamic IP routing. Interior and exterior dynamic routing protocols: e.g. RIP, OSPF, BGP. Internet architecture. Interconnecting LAN and WAN networks. Access and backbone networks. Domain name system (DNS).
        Teaching methods lecture, laboratory class
        Assesment methods lecture: tests; laboratory class: evaluation of reports, verification of preparation for classes, tests
        Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
        LO1 distinguishing the basic physical and logical network topologies and explaining their properties
        LO2 describing of communication process using the layered model
        LO3 explaining the architecture and functionalities of technologies and devices used in wired and wireless local and wide area networks
        LO4 differentiating features and functions of main and auxiliary network protocols and practical checking of their operations using network analyzers
        LO5 describing the process of static and dynamic routing in IP networks
        LO6 setting up simple networks, configuring network settings in PC workstations and in network devices and checking their connectivity with other devices
        Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
        LO1 tests on lecture content L
        LO2 tests on lecture content L
        LO3 tests on lecture content L
        LO4 tests on lecture content, evaluating the student’s reports and performance in classes L, LC
        LO5 tests on lecture content L
        LO6 evaluating the student’s reports and performance in classes LC
        Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
        Calculation lecture attendance 30
        participation in laboratory classes 15
        preparation for laboratoratory classes 25
        preparation for and participation in exams/tests 60
        TOTAL: 130
        Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
        Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 45 1.5
        Quantitative indicators 40 1.5
        Basic references
        1. Kurose J. F., Ross K. W.: Computer networking: a top-down approach. Addison Wesley, 2009.
        2. Tanenbaum A. S.: Computer networks. Prentice Hall PTR, 2002.
        3. Comer D. E.: Computer networks and internets. Prentice Hall, 2008.
        Supplementary references
        1. RFC documents (available on the Internet: http://www.rfc-editor.org).
        Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Photonics, Electronics and Light Technique Date of issuing the programme
        Author of the programme Andrzej Zankiewicz, Ph.D. Eng. 05.02.2020

        COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
        Faculty of Electrical Engineering
        Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree, full time programme
        Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
        Course Name Optical Fibers Course code IS-FEE-10012W
        Course type elective
        Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
        30 30 No. of ECTS credits 5
        Entry requirements
        Course objectives Introduction to telecommunication systems. Learning the principles and methods for measuring properties of optical fiber components and systems. Learning determination the parameters of the optical fiber telecommunication link. Education application rules and service of specialized measurement equipment.
        Course content Telecommunications systems. Measurements of physical parameters of optical fibers. Measurements of optical fiber components. Measurements of attenuation of optical fibers. Reflectometric measurements of optical fiber telecommunication link. Power distribution in optical fibers (transverse modes). Spectral attenuation. Optical fibers connectors.
        Teaching methods lecture, presentation, discussion, laboratory experiments
        Assesment methods evaluation of reports, tests of preparation for laboratory exercise
        Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
        LO1 measures the physical parameters of optical fibers
        LO2 measures the spectral characteristics of optical fiber
        LO3 uses and configures specialized measurement equipment (optical fiber technology)
        LO4 analyzes the parameters of optical fiber systems
        LO5 classifies and summarizes the elements of the optical fiber, specifying their functionality in telecommunication systems;
        LO6 measures the parameters of optical fiber
        LO7 applies the principles of health and safety required for working with radiation in the range of NIR;
        LO8 understands the need and knows the possibilities of continuous training in the field of photonics
        Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
        LO1 evaluation of the report on exercise, a discussion during the laboratory classes LC
        LO2 evaluation of the report on exercise, a discussion during the laboratory classes LC
        LO3 evaluation of the report on exercise, a discussion during the laboratory classes LC
        LO4 evaluation of the report on exercise, a discussion during the laboratory classes, exam L, LC
        LO5 evaluation of the report on exercise, a discussion during the laboratory classes, exam L, LC
        LO6 evaluation of the report on exercise, a discussion during the laboratory classes LC
        LO7 evaluation of the report on exercise, a discussion during the laboratory classes LC
        LO8 evaluation of the report on exercise, a discussion during the laboratory classes, exam L, LC
        Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
        Calculation participation in the labolatory sessions 30
        participation in the labolatory sessions 30
        development of laboratory reports and/or completion of homework assignments 45
        participation in consultations related to the exercise 5
        attending lecture, student – teacher sessions 30
        TOTAL: 140
        Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
        Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 65 2
        Quantitative indicators 75 3
        Basic references
        1. Ghatak A. K., Thyagarajan K.: Introduction to fiber optics. Cambridge University Press, 2000.
        2. Hecht J.: Understanding fiber optics. Pearson Prentice Hall, 2002.
        3. Digonnet M.: Rare earth doped fiber lasers and amplifiers. Marcel Decker, 2001.
        Supplementary references
          Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Photonics, Electronics and Light Technique Date of issuing the programme
          Author of the programme Jacek Żmojda, PhD. DSc. 30.01.2020

          COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
          Faculty of Electrical Engineering
          Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree, full time programme
          Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
          Course Name Power Electronics Course code IS-FEE-10013W
          Course type elective
          Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
          30 No. of ECTS credits 3
          Entry requirements
          Course objectives The acquaint with basic power electronics devices and different types of converters (DC/DC, AC/DC, DC/AC, AC/AC 1- and 3-phases) and its control. The acquire of skills to different types converter operation analyze.
          Course content Power semiconductor devices (SCR, BJT, MOSFET, IGBT). Single and three phases controlled rectifiers with different type of load. The rectifier influence on the net, active, reactive and distortion powers. The DC/AC and AC/DC converters – structures and control. The transistors matrix converter controlled by PWM methods. 2- and 4-quadrant DC-DC converters. Vectorial model of 3-phases converter.
          Teaching methods lecture, specialization workshop
          Assesment methods lecture: written exam; specialization workshop: evaluation of reports
          Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
          LO1 lists, clasiffies and discusses operation of basic power electronic converters
          LO2 discusses properties of the power electronic devices
          LO3 describes present state and developmental trends of the power electronics
          LO4 analyses and evaluates operation of selected types converter on the base of test results
          Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
          LO1 written and oral exam L
          LO2 written and oral exam L
          LO3 written and oral exam L
          LO4 written and oral exam L
          Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
          Calculation lecture attendance 30
          participation in student-teacher sessions related to the lecture 10
          preparation for and participation in exams 35
          TOTAL: 75
          Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
          Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 42 1.5
          Quantitative indicators 0 0
          Basic references
          1. Rashid H. M.: Power electronics handbook : devices, circuits, and applications. Academic Press, 2007.
          2. Mazda F.: Power electronics handbook. Elsevier, 2003.
          3. Erickson R. W., Maksimowic D.: Fundamentals of power electronics. Kulwer Academic, 2001.
          4. Rarnes M.: Practical variable speed drives and power electronics. Elsevier, 2003.
          Supplementary references
          1. Bin Wo: Power conversion and control of wind energy system. J. Wiley & Sons, 2011.
          2. Benysek G.: Improvement in the quality of delivery of electrical energy using power electronics systems. Springer, 2007.
          3. Wilamowski B. M., Irwin J. D.: Power electronics and motor drives – the industrial electronics handbook. Taylor and Francis, 2005.
          4. Strzelecki R., Benysek G.: Power electronics in smart electrical energy networks. Springer, 2008.
          Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Electrotechnics, Power Electronics and Power Engineering Date of issuing the programme
          Author of the programme Agata Godlewska 20.01.2020

          COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
          Faculty of Electrical Engineering
          Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree, full time programme
          Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
          Course Name Programmable Logic Controllers Course code IS-FEE-10015W
          Course type elective
          Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
          15 30 No. of ECTS credits 5
          Entry requirements
          Course objectives This course will provide the basic technical skills and knowledge necessary to work with programmable logic controllers typically found in an industrial environment.
          Course content Industrial control systems. Programmable Logic Controllers (PLC): classification, structure, selection, configuration. PLC programming languages. Input/Output devices (switches, sensors, relays, solenoids etc.). PLC communication with I/O devices. Sequential Control Structure. Industrial networks – Profibus and Profinet. Visualization of industrial processes – Supervisory Control and Data Acquisition (SCADA) Systems. Human–machine interface (HMI). PLC programming software. HMI software.
          Teaching methods presentation and lecture, practical work, reports
          Assesment methods lecture – tests; laboratory classes – evaluation of reports
          Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
          LO1 explains the purpose of various components of industrial control systems
          LO2 creates the control algorithm based on machine and process description
          LO3 describes the basic structure and operation of the PLC
          LO4 applies appropriate engineering tools for control application, visualization, configuration and parameterization selected PLC
          LO5 writes PLC program and HMI program
          LO6 executes and test the application on a set composed of PLC, HMI and the process model
          LO7 prepares the technical documentation and present the results
          Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
          LO1 tests L, LC
          LO2 tests L, LC
          LO3 tests L, LC
          LO4 evaluation of reports LC
          LO5 evaluation of reports LC
          LO6 evaluation of reports LC
          LO7 evaluation of reports LC
          Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
          Calculation lecture attendance 15
          individual work on lecture topics 20
          preparation for and participation in exams/tests 20
          laboratory class attendance 30
          preparation for laboratory class 20
          work on reports 30
          TOTAL: 135
          Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
          Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 45 1.5
          Quantitative indicators 95 3.5
          Basic references
          1. Kręglewska U., Ławryńczuk M., Marusak P.: Control laboratory exercises, Oficyna Wydawnicza PW, Warszawa 2007.
          Supplementary references
          1. Clements-Jewery K., Jeffcoat W. : The PLC Workbook: programmable logic controllers made easy. London, Prentice-Hall, 1996.
          2. Bolton W.: Programmable Logic Controllers (Fourth Edition). Elsevier, London, 2006.
          Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Automatic Control and Robotics Date of issuing the programme
          Author of the programme Andrzej Ruszewski, PhD Eng. DSc. 08.02.2020

          COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
          Faculty of Electrical Engineering
          Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree, full time programme
          Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
          Course Name Protection Against Interference Course code IS-FEE-10016W
          Course type elective
          Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
          30 30 No. of ECTS credits 6
          Entry requirements
          Course objectives Knowledge on basic phenomena related to generation, propagation, basic methods of measurement and study of disturbing electromagnetic signals, their influence on electronic and electrical equipment and systems. Knowledge on on functioning of elements and devices or methods of protection of electronic and electric equipment and systems against various types of disturbing electromagnetic signals. Skills of selection and application of basic protection measures against main types of disturbances. Skills of planning and performing measurements of disturbing signals, their propagation and coupling effects and basic characteristics and parameters of protective elements and devices. Skills of using measurement equipment. Skills of elaboration, illustration, analysis and interpretation of measurement results.
          Course content Lecture: Basic terms and definitions. Sources of disturbing electromagnetic signals and their characteristics. Characteristics of disturbing signals in electrical installations and signal transmission lines. Ways of disturbing effects of various electromagnetic signals, electromagnetic couplings, travelling waves. Elements and devices for protection against interference in electrical installations and signal transmission lines. Equipotentialization, cable routing, screening techniques. Zone concept of complex protection against interference. Laboratory class: Introduction. Electrostatic discharge (ESD) – method of ESD testing and measurements of characteristics of ESD impulse currents. Investigation of travelling wave phenomena in electrically long lines and wires. Measurements of electromagnetic coupling effects between various cables. Estimation of threat connected with voltages and currents induced due to impulse electromagnetic field in various cables and antennas. Measurements and testing of protective electrical characteristics and parameters of basic types of protective elements and devices, e.g. power mains filters,gas discharge tubes,varistors and other elements and devices used for surge protection in electrical installation and signal transmission lines.
          Teaching methods lecture and laboratory class
          Assesment methods lecture: written or oral exam; laboratory class: evaluation of reports, verification of preparation for classes
          Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
          LO1 characterizes main sources of disturbances and rates levels of threat which they provide; plans and performs studies and measuremets of basic characteristics and effects of various types of disturbances
          LO2 has detailed knowledge on rules of functioning, basic characteristics and parameters of typical elements and devices used for protection against different type disturbances; plans measurements of basic electrical characteristics and parameters of protective devices
          LO3 can use catalogue cards for selection of proper devices or systems to provide appropriate protection against interference
          LO4 plans and prepares protocols that document the measurements and studies
          LO5 elaborates, analyses and illustrates of the results of performed studies and measurements
          LO6 interprets, compares and rates the performed measurement results
          LO7 applies rules of safety and hygiene of work
          Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
          LO1 exam on lecture content,evaluation of student’s reports and performance at classes L, LC
          LO2 exam on lecture content,evaluation of student’s reports and performance at classes L, LC
          LO3 exam on lecture content, presentation of selected topic or problem L
          LO4 evaluation of student’s reports and performance at classes L, LC
          LO5 evaluation of student’s reports and performance at classes LC
          LO6 evaluation of student’s reports LC
          LO7 evaluation of student’s reports and performance at classes LC
          Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
          Calculation participation in laboraatory classes 30
          participation for laboraatory classes 20
          work in reports from laboratory classes 24
          participation in student-teacher sessions related to the lecture 5
          participation in student-teacher sessions related to laboratory classes 5
          preparation and performance of presentation on selected topic 14
          preparation for and participation in exam 24
          TOTAL: 122
          Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
          Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 74 2.5
          Quantitative indicators 79 3
          Basic references
          1. Ott H. W.: Electromagnetic compatibility engineering. Wiley, 2009.
          2. Williams T.: EMC for systems and installations. Newnes, 2000.
          3. Hasse P.: Overvoltage protection of low voltage systems. IEEE Press, 2004
          4. Latturo F.: Electromagnetic compatibility in power systems. Elsevier, 2007.
          5. Joffe E. B., Lock K. S.: Grounds for grounding. A circuit-to-system handbook. IEEE Press, 2010.
          Supplementary references
          1. Wiliams T., Amstrong K.: Installations cabling and earthing technique for EMC. 2002.
          2. Sengupta D. L.: Applied electromagnetics and electromagnetic compatibility. Wiley, 2006.
          3. Hasse P., Wiesinger J.: Blitzschutz der elektronik. Risikoanalyse, planen und ausfuhren nach neuen normen der reihe DIN VDE 0185. VDE Verlag, 1999.
          4. Raab V.: Überspannungsschutz in verbrauscheranlagen. Auswahl, errichtung, prüsfung. Verlag Technik 1998.
          5. Kaiser K.L.: Electromagnetic compatibility handbook. CRS Press 2005.
          Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Photonics, Electronics and Light Technique Date of issuing the programme
          Author of the programme Renata Markowska, PhD. DSc. Eng 07.02.2020

          COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
          Faculty of Electrical Engineering
          Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree, full time programme
          Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
          Course Name Radioelectronic Devices Course code IS-FEE-10017W
          Course type elective
          Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
          30 30 No. of ECTS credits 6
          Entry requirements
          Course objectives The principal objective of lectures is to cover the fundamentals of main radioelectronics circuits (amplifiers, oscillators, frequency multipliers, mixers) and analogue modulation (AM,FM,PM modulations, modulators and demodulators structures). The basis of superheterodyne receivers are presented.
          Course content Static and dynamic characteristics. Approximation characteristics of active elements. Classes and regimes of work. Analysis of work of resonance power amplifier. Frequency multipliers. LC and crystal oscillators. Amplitude modulation. AM modulators and demodulators. Angle modulations – FM and PM. FM modulators and demodulators. Frequency mixers. Superheterodyne receiver idea.
          Teaching methods lecture, laboratory class
          Assesment methods lecture: oral exam, two small tests during lecture, evaluation of homeworks; laboratory class: evaluation of reports, verification of preparation for classes
          Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
          LO1 has a knowledge of work principles of basis radioelectronic devices
          LO2 has a knowledge of principles of modulation and demodulations
          LO3 has a skill of frequency spectrum measurements
          LO4 has a skill of measurements of radioelectronic devices characteristics
          Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
          LO1 evaluating the student’s reports and preparation for the classes L
          LO2 evaluating the student’s reports and preparation for the classes , tests on lecture content L, LC
          LO3 evaluating the student’s reports, tests on lecture content L, LC
          LO4 evaluating the student’s reports, tests on lecture content L, LC
          Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
          Calculation lecture attendance 30
          participation in laboratory classes 30
          participation in laboratory classes 15
          preparation for laboratory reports 30
          preparation reports from homeworks 30
          preparation for and participation in exams/tests 20
          TOTAL: 155
          Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
          Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 60 2
          Quantitative indicators 75 3
          Basic references
          1. Chi-Hsi Li R.: RF circuit design. Wiley, 2008.
          2. Grebennikov A.: RF and microwave power amplifier design. McGraw-Hill, 2005.
          3. Hagen J. B.: Radio-frequency electronics. Circuits and applications. Cambridge University, 2009.
          Supplementary references
          1. Sorrentino R., Bianchi G.: Microwave and RF engineering. Wiley, 2010.
          2. Whitaker J.C.: The RF transmission systems handbook. CRC Press, 2002.
          Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Photonics, Electronics and Light Technique Date of issuing the programme
          Author of the programme Maciej Sadowski, Ph. D. Eng. 13.02.2020

          COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
          Faculty of Electrical Engineering
          Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree, full time programme
          Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
          Course Name Radio and Television Devices Course code IS-FEE-10018W
          Course type elective
          Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
          30 30 No. of ECTS credits 6
          Entry requirements
          Course objectives The principal objective of lectures is to cover the fundamentals of work and structures of radio and television receivers and radio communication transceivers. The CD and DVD basis of works, and introduction to some elements of electroacoustic are presented.
          Course content Superheterodyne receiver. ZIF (Zero Intermediate Frequency) receiver. Main functional blocks of radio receiver. Signals in radio receiver – analysis in MATLAB. Stereophony and stereo modulation. Digital radiocommunication transceivers. Analysis structure of radio receivers and mobile phones. IC for radiocommunication blocks. RDS system. Television receiver – main functional blocks. RFID systems. CD, DVD. Electroacoustic elements loudspeakers, headphones, microphones.
          Teaching methods lecture, laboratory class, specialization workshop
          Assesment methods lecture: oral exam, two small tests during lecture; laboratory class: tests, evaluation of reports; specialization workshop: evaluation of report
          Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
          LO1 has a knowledge of work principles of basis transceivers structures
          LO2 has a knowledge of principles of electroacoustic elements
          LO3 has some skills of the measurement methods of radio receiver blocks
          LO4 has some skills of the measurement methods of electroacoustic elements
          Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
          LO1 evaluating the student’s reports and preparation for the classes LC
          LO2 evaluating the student’s reports and preparation for the classes , tests on lecture content L, LC
          LO3 evaluating the student’s reports, tests on lecture content L, LC, SW
          LO4 evaluating the student’s reports, tests on lecture content L, LC. SW
          Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
          Calculation lecture attendance 30
          preparation for and participation in exams/tests 30
          participation in laboratory classes 30
          participation in laboratory classes 15
          preparation for laboratory reports 30
          TOTAL: 135
          Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
          Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 60 2
          Quantitative indicators 60 2
          Basic references
          1. Coleman C.: An introduction to radio frequency engineering. Cambridge University Press, 2004.
          2. Egan W. F.: Practical RF system design. J. Wiley & Sons, 2003.
          3. Quizheng Gu: RF system design of transceivers for wireless communications. Springer, 2006.
          4. Lozano-Nieto A.: RFID design fundamentals and applications. CRC Press, 2010.
          5. Glen B.: Electroacoustic devices: microphones and loudspeakers. Focal Press, 2010.
          Supplementary references
          1. Sorrentino R., Bianchi G.: Microwave and RF engineering. Wiley, 2010.
          2. Whitaker J. C.:The RF transmission systems handbook. CRC Press, 2002.
          Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Photonics, Electronics and Light Technique Date of issuing the programme
          Author of the programme Maciej Sadowski, Ph. D. Eng. 13.02.2020

          COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
          Faculty of Electrical Engineering
          Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree, full time programme
          Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
          Course Name Wireless Transmission Systems Course code IS-FEE-10019W
          Course type elective
          Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
          30 No. of ECTS credits 3
          Entry requirements
          Course objectives Understanding of design of radio channels with different frequency band, understanding of mathematical bases and design of multiport radio complexes and different wireless transmission systems.
          Course content Radio channels with different frequency band. Radio wave propagation in free space. Equation of radiocommunication. Propagation of earth waves, troposphere radio links. Propagation of ionosphere waves, of long and medium waves. Propagation of HF and UHF waves. Microwave propagation models (Lee, Okumura, Hata, COST – Hata, Walfish, NLOS1-2, LOS). Mathematical foundations of design of multiport radio complexes. Properties of complex matrices, eigenvalues and eigenvectors. Scattering matrix of multiport network. Maximization of input power of multiport network, Rayleigh ratio. Cascade connection of the multiports. Power parameters of broadband transmit-receive complexes. Multiport transmit-receive complexes WTS. Base elements of the transmit-receive complexes. Transmit multiport radio complexes. Receive adaptive antenna arrays, smart antenna arrays. Examples of WTS. Wireless communication systems (paging systems, wireless telephony, trunking systems, and cell telephony systems, UMTS). Satellite radiocommunication systems (satellite radio link, types of orbits, systems INMARSAT, GLOBALSTAR).
          Teaching methods lecture
          Assesment methods oral exam and evaluation of reports
          Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
          LO1 has a knowledge about radio wave propagation and propagation models
          LO2 has a knowledge of principles of build multiport radio complexes
          LO3 has a knowledge about adaptive antennas and smart antenna arrays
          LO4 has a knowledge of principles of work WTS mobile telephony and satellite radiocommunication systems
          Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
          LO1 evaluating the student’s reports, tests on lecture content L
          LO2 evaluating the student’s reports, tests on lecture content L
          LO3 evaluating the student’s reports, tests on lecture content L
          LO4 evaluating the student’s reports, tests on lecture content L
          Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
          Calculation lecture attendance 30
          preparation reports from homeworks 30
          preparation for and participation in exams/tests 15
          TOTAL: 75
          Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
          Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 30 1
          Quantitative indicators 30 1
          Basic references
          1. Siwiak K.: Radiowave propagation and antennas for personal communications. Artech House, 2002.
          2. Tesche F. M., Janos M., Karlsson T.: EMC analysis methods and computational models. J. Wiley & Sons, 1997.
          3. Larson L. E.: RF and microwave circuit design for wireless communications. Artech House, 2001.
          Supplementary references
          1. Fujimoto K., James J. R.: Mobile antenna system handbook. Artech House, 1994.
          2. Minoli D.: Telecommunication technology handbook. Artech House, 1991.
          Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Photonics, Electronics and Light Technique Date of issuing the programme
          Author of the programme Marek Garbaruk PhD 13.02.2020

          COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
          Faculty of Electrical Engineering
          Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree, full time programme
          Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
          Course Name Final Project Course code IS-FEE-10021W
          Course type elective
          Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
          300 No. of ECTS credits 12
          Entry requirements 5/6 semesters of engineer level in appropriate area. Students are accepted individually based on the application, student is obliged to study the whole academic year.
          Course objectives Familiriazing student with the methodology of solving engineer problems. Deepening skills of appropriate choice and use of literature references and the skill of use of scientific and technical data bases. Training the ability of analyzing the literature to identify the possible solutions of the problem stated in the engineer project. Obtaining the skill of formulating the engineer problem and the choice of the methodology and tools to solve it (including calculation tools and computer programmes). Achieving the skill of preparing plan and schedule of the process of the engineer task realization. Improving skill of preparing the report of the engineer task realization. Creating the skill of the design assumptions' verification, concluding and evaluation of achieved results.
          Course content Knowledge and skills connected with the subject of the project – acquisition of information from the literature. Characterization of the possible solutions of the problem stated in the engineer project derived from the current state of knowledge. Knowledge of the development trends within the chosen area allowing to choose the solution of the problem. Planning the realization of the engineer problem. Using computer tools and techniques in order to realize or support the solution of the task. Verification of the solution by means of the methods and tools of theoretical and experimental analysis. Methodology of characterization and analyzing the engineer task and forming the conclusions. Development of the results and the documentation of executed tasks.
          Teaching methods discussion, consultations
          Assesment methods evaluation of the final project by the tutor and evaluator, evaluation of the defence of the final project
          Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
          LO1 collects knowledge from the literature and evaluates the applicability to solve chosen technical problem
          LO2 indyvidually plans the solution of the engineer problem, specifying the method and the execution time
          LO3 implements engineering task and prepares the development containing documentation and verification of the results
          LO4 formulates objectives for the various stages of solving engineering tasks, suggesting methods of implementation and verification of a solution
          LO5 can design a measurement system implementing engineering design or research task
          LO6 can evaluate relevance and use appropriate methods and tools used to achieve engineering tasks
          LO7 has the ability and understands the need to improve his/hers qualifications in order to enhance and update expertise technical knowledge
          Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
          LO1 positive evaluation of engineering work and the result of defense
          LO2 positive evaluation of engineering work and the result of defense
          LO3 positive evaluation of engineering work and the result of defense
          LO4 positive evaluation of engineering work and the result of defense
          LO5 positive evaluation of engineering work and the result of defense
          LO6 positive evaluation of engineering work and the result of defense
          LO7 positive evaluation of engineering work and the result of defense
          Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
          Calculation self work on the subject, consultations, discussions with the supervisor 300
          TOTAL: 300
          Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
          Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 15 0.5
          Quantitative indicators 300 12
          Basic references
          1. specialized literature – adequate to the subject of the project.
          Supplementary references
            Organisational unit conducting the course Faculty of Electrical Engineering Date of issuing the programme
            Author of the programme teachers of the Faculty of Electrical Engineering 15.02.2020

            COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
            Faculty of Electrical Engineering
            Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree
            Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
            Course Name Electrical Equipment and Installations Course code IS-FEE-10028W
            Course type elective
            Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
            15 15 30 No. of ECTS credits 6
            Entry requirements Electrical Circuits 1, 2 or relevant
            Course objectives To familiarize students with the construction equipment and low voltage electrical installations. Learning the basic principles of the selection of electrical equipment in normal operating conditions and fault conditions. To know the principles and criteria of the dimension of electric shock protections in low and high voltage installations. Education rules for the use of diagnostic equipment and conduct testing of electrical equipment with the basic physical phenomena occurring in them. To familiarize students with rules preparation of technical documentation for the electrical installation.
            Course content Complete with module content:Environment of electrical equipment. Standardization and typification. Insulation of electrical equipment. Work and short currents. Impedance of electric power system elements. Thermal effect of work and short currents. Electromagnetic effect of short currents. Electrical arc and arc interruption. Switches. Short currents suppresion. Measuring transformers. Low-voltage power networks. Voltage range of an electrical installations. Selection of electrical devices. Live potection conductors against overcurrent. Supply of buildings. Electrical installations of buildings. Requirements for special installations, locations (construction and demolation site of buildings, caravan parks, swimming pools). Design principles of electrical installations. Switch in low voltage installation. Cables and conductors of electric power system. Selection of conductors.
            Teaching methods lecture, discussion, experiment, presentation
            Assesment methods lecture – written exam; project – completion, presentation and discussion of the project, laboratory – written test, raports from laboratory
            Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
            LO1 the student knows the basic requirements of the applicable regulations for the construction and selection of equipment in electrical installations;
            LO2 the student knows and understands the electrical design methodology;
            LO3 the student knows the basic rules of dimensioning of electric shock protections and safety rules for the use of equipment and electrical installations;
            LO4 the student executes basic operations research of installations and electrical equipment;
            LO5 the student applies the principles of safety rules when testing electrical equipment and installations;
            LO6 students can work in a team, able to develop and implement a schedule of work required to achieve the objective;
            LO7 students can design and compare the basic systems of electrical installations, including the selected utility and economic criteria, using appropriate methods, techniques and tools.
            Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
            LO1 lecture exam, project L, P
            LO2 project and performance in project’s classes P
            LO3 lecture exam, project, raport from laboratory L, P, LC
            LO4 evaluating the student’s reports, working on the project, working on the laboratory class P, LC
            LO5 evaluating the student’s project P
            LO6 evaluating the student’s project, discussion of the student’s project, raport from laboratory, working on the laboratory class P, LC
            LO7 project and performance in project’s classes P
            Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
            Calculation lecture attendance 15
            participation in classes, laboratory classes, etc. 45
            preparation for classes, laboratory classes, projects, seminars, etc. 15
            working on projects, reports, etc. 25
            participation in student-teacher sessions related to the classes/seminar/project
            implementation of project tasks 30
            preparation for and participation in exams/tests 21
            TOTAL: NaN
            Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
            Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 66 2.5
            Quantitative indicators 100 4
            Basic references
            1. Seip G. G.: Electrical Installations Handbook. 3rd ed., Wiley & Sons. 2000.
            2. Atkinson B.: Electrical installation design. 4th ed., Wiley & Sons, 2013.
            3. Standards IEC 60364:Low voltage installations.
            4. Electrical installation guide. According to IEC international standards. Schneider Electric. Edition 2016.
            Supplementary references
            1. Electrical installation handbook. Protection, control and electrical devices. Technical guide 6th ed., ABB Sace, 2010.
            Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Electrotechnics, Power Electronics and Power Engineering Date of issuing the programme
            Author of the programme Marcin Andrzej Sulkowski Ph.D. Eng. 20.02.2018

            COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
            Faculty of Electrical Engineering
            Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree
            Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
            Course Name Field Programmable Gate Arrays Course code IS-FEE-10031W
            Course type elective
            Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
            15 30 No. of ECTS credits 4
            Entry requirements
            Course objectives The target of this course is to introduce the students to the structural design of FPGAs in the way, which is appropriate for both programmers and hardware engineers.
            Course content Internal FPGAs architecture, clock signal frequency synthesis, signal I/O standards. CAD software for designing FPGAs – Intel Quartus II software. Design flow of FPGAs. VHDL: fundamentalunits, librarydeclarations, entity, architecture. Concurrent code. Sequential code.State machines. Packages and components. Functions and procedures. IEEE standard packages. Techniques description of the project, simulation, implementation and programming of FPGAs. Constructing a digital circuit using FPGAs. Synthesis of complex hierarchical designs. Synthesis of digital systems using standard prototype modules. Support for external devices via FPGA: PWM signal modulation, I2C and SPI bus control.
            Teaching methods lecture, laboratory classes
            Assesment methods lecture: test, laboratory classes: evaluation of reports
            Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
            LO1 describes the basic features and properties of FPGAs,
            LO2 recognizes the syntax of the VHDL statements,
            LO3 uses the features of the CAD FPGA platform,
            LO4 designs simple digital systems in programmable structures,
            LO5 uses VHDL to describe the system and designs new components,
            LO6 combines various description techniques to design complex systems,
            LO7 can run a simple digital system using conventional prototype modules.
            Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
            LO1 evaluating the student’s test L
            LO2 evaluating the student’s test L
            LO3 evaluating the student’s reports LC
            LO4 evaluating the student’s reports LC
            LO5 evaluating the student’s reports LC
            LO6 evaluating the student’s reports LC
            LO7 evaluating the student’s reports LC
            Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
            Calculation lecture attendance 15
            participation in laboratory classes 30
            preparation for laboratory classes 20
            working on reports 15
            participation in student-teacher sessions related to the classes and laboratory classes 5
            preparation for and participation in test 15
            TOTAL: 100
            Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
            Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 47 1.5
            Quantitative indicators 70 2.5
            Basic references
            1. Floyd L. T.: Digital Fundamentals with PLD Programming. Prentice Hall, 2005.
            2. Volnei A. Pedroni: Circuit Design with VHDL. MIT, Cambridge, London, 2004.
            3. Jha N. K., Gupta S.: Testing of Digital Systems. Cambridge University Press, 2003.
            4. IEEE Standard 1076-2008 VHDL-200X.
            5. Hamblen J., Hall T., Furman M.: Rapid Prototyping of Digital Systems. Springer, 2008.
            Supplementary references
            1. Terasic Inc.: DE2-115 User Manual. www.terasic.com, 2010.
            2. My First FPGA for Altera DE2-115 Board. www.terasic.com, 2010.
            3. My First Nios II for Altera DE2-115 Board. www.terasic.com, 2010.
            4. Pedroni V.: Circuit Design with VHDL. MIT Press, 2004.
            5. Hwang E. – ELECTRONiX: Digital Logic and Microprocessor Design with VHDL. La Sierra University, 2005.
            Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Automatic Control and Robotics Date of issuing the programme
            Author of the programme Marian Gilewski, Ph.D. Eng. 31.01.2020

            COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
            Faculty of Electrical Engineering
            Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree
            Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
            Course Name Application of Computer Science in Electrical Engineering Course code IS-FEE-10039W
            Course type elective
            Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
            30 No. of ECTS credits 4
            Entry requirements Electrical Circuits 1 and 2
            Course objectives To receive the abilities to use the specific software for the analysis of electrical circuits. To verify the correctness of the reciving results that have to be properly interpreted. Student discuss problems by using good terminology and on the base on elaborated reports.
            Course content Introduction to the PSpice/Micro Cup software. DC, AC and frequency analysis of branched circuits. Numerical analysis of transient states. Interpretation of results. Monte Carlo method and parametric analysis. Non-linear circuits. Analysis and processing of measuring data by means of spreadsheet.
            Teaching methods problem-based learning, reports, consultations, self-work
            Assesment methods Partial evaluations after a few sessons based on problem solving. The evaluations are providing to verify the ability of solving the problems concerning all indicated topics.
            Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
            LO1 is able to use the software dedicated for electrical circuits analysis;
            LO2 can estimate the correctness of numerical analysis results the electrical features and parameters of basic elements of electric circuits;
            LO3 analyses the DC and AC circuit with the use of PC software;
            LO4 applies numerical methods for the analysis of electrical circuits;
            LO5 elaborates the reports containing practical conclusions.
            Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
            LO1 evaluating the student’s solutions of presented problems, personal assessment on the base of partial evaluations SW 
            LO2 evaluating the student’s solutions of presented problems, personal assessment on the base of partial evaluations SW
            LO3 evaluating the student’s solutions of presented problems, personal assessment on the base of partial evaluations SW
            LO4 evaluating the student’s solutions of presented problems, personal assessment on the base of partial evaluations SW
            LO5 evaluating the quality of student’s report SW
            Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
            Calculation attending the class sessions 30
            self-working on learning and preparing the problems solutions 30
            preparation for and participation in evaluations 15
            elaboration of reports 25
            participation in student-teacher sessions related to the classes and lecture 5
            TOTAL: 105
            Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
            Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 35 1.5
            Quantitative indicators 105 4
            Basic references
            1. Thomas R. E., Rosa A. J., Toussaint G. J.: The Analysis & Design of Linear Circuits. 6th ed, Wiley Inc. 2009.
            2. http://opu.ua/upload/files/summerschool/Pages_from_circuitsbook1.pdf
            3. Alexander C. K., Sadiku M. N. O.: Fundamentals of Electric Circuits http://web.uettaxila.edu.pk/CMS/AUT2014/eeLCAbs/notes/Fundamentals%20of%20Electric%20Circuits%204th%20ed%20Alexander.pdf
            Supplementary references
            1. https://sites.google.com/a/dimokijul.site/ralfniko/pspice-manual-for-electric-circuits-fundamentals
            Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Electrotechnics, Power Electronics and Power Engineering Date of issuing the programme
            Author of the programme Jaroslaw Makal, Ph.D. Eng. 21.01.2020

            COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
            Faculty of Electrical Engineering
            Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree
            Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
            Course Name Digital Systems Course code IS-FEE-10040W
            Course type elective
            Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
            15 30 30 No. of ECTS credits 5
            Entry requirements
            Course objectives Teaching a variety of problems related to contemporary digital systems based on microcontrolers and FPGA devices. Student will explain principles of operation of a variety of digital subsystems related to industrial digital systems and design simple digital subsystems.
            Course content Lecture: Topics address electrical principles, semiconductors and integrated circuits, digital fundamentals, microcomputer systems based on microcontrollers and FPGA devices, serial interfaces for local communication. Laboratory class: Practical exercises in programming and designing digital systems based on microcontrollers, FPGA and softcore processors.
            Teaching methods Lecture, laboratory class
            Assesment methods lecture – written exam, laboratory classes – evaluation of reports, verification of preparation for classes
            Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
            LO1 recognises and understands wiring diagrams related to digital systems;
            LO2 identifies the various data buses and interfaces from the wiring diagrams;
            LO3 determines the function and operation of the various modules and sensors and have a good knowledge of how they are used in the management of the digital system;
            LO4 distinguishes between various functions that are part of an industrial digital system;
            LO5 uses suitable programming tools;
            LO6 writes software for selected microcontrollers (including softcores);
            LO7 writes software implementation of designed alghoritm;
            LO8 uses application notes and data sheets.
            Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
            LO1 written test on lecture content L
            LO2 written test on lecture content L
            LO3 written test on lecture content L
            LO4 written test on lecture content L
            LO5 evaluating the student’s reports LC
            LO6 evaluating the student’s reports LC
            LO7 evaluating the student’s reports LC
            LO8 evaluating the student’s reports LC
            Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
            Calculation attending the lectures 15
            participation in lab classes sessions 30
            preparation for lab classes 36
            self-working on projects and reports 24
            preparation for and participation in evaluations 10
            Implementation of projects tasks 5
            participation in student-teacher sessions related to the classes and lecture 8
            TOTAL: 128
            Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
            Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 35 1.5
            Quantitative indicators 105 4
            Basic references
            1. Tocci R. J.: Digital Systems: Principles and Applications, 2014.
            2. Williams E.: AVR Programming: Learning to Write Software for Hardware, 2014.
            3. Chu P. P.: Embedded SoPC Design with Nios II Processor and Verilog Examples, 2012.
            4. Yiu J.: The Definitive Guide to ARM® Cortex®-M3 and Cortex®-M4 Processors, 2014.
            5. Kurniawan A.: Getting Started With STM32 Nucleo Development, 2015.
            Supplementary references
            1. Wojtkowski W.: Lecture materials, 2017.
            Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Automatic and Robotics Date of issuing the programme
            Author of the programme Wojciech Wojtkowski, Ph.D. Eng. 21.01.2020

            COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
            Faculty of Electrical Engineering
            Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree
            Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
            Course Name Project of Electrical Installations in Industrial Building Course code IS-FEE-10044W
            Course type elective
            Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
            30 No. of ECTS credits 6
            Entry requirements
            Course objectives Teaching how to solve an engineering project task by means of the information obtained from literature, databases and other sources.
            Course content Complete with module content: rules and statutory regulations, installed power loads – characteristics, LV architecture selection guide, lighting installations, sizing and protection of conductors, protection against electric shocks, LV switchgear: functions & selection, overvoltage protection, reactive energy.
            Teaching methods discussion, presentation
            Assesment methods projects completion, presentation and discussion of the projects
            Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
            LO1 can elaborate and realize the schedule of actions necessary to achieve the goal;
            LO2 identyfies and describes basic technical solutions in the area of the project;
            LO3 can calculate basic quantities describing operating simple systems connected with the area of the project;
            LO4 is able to obtain information from the literature, databases, and other sources for the project;
            LO5 can design circuits and systems in chosen field of electrical engineering;
            LO6 is able to use the data sheets and application notes to;
            LO7 is able to prepare and present a short presentation on of the completed project.
            Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
            LO1 project documentation and oral performance in project’s classes
            LO2 project documentation
            LO3 project documentation
            LO4 project documentation
            LO5 project documentation
            LO6 project documentation
            LO7 oral performance in project’s classes
            Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
            Calculation work on the project 130
            consultations 30
            preparation to the defence of the project 20
            TOTAL: 180
            Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
            Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 30 1
            Quantitative indicators 180 6
            Basic references
            1. Seip G.G.: Electrical Installations Handbook. John Wiley & Sons. Third Edition, 2000.
            2. Atkinson B.: Electrical installation design. John Wiley & Sons, Fourth Edition, 2013.
            3. Standards IEC 60364:Low voltage installations.
            4. Electrical installation guide. According to IEC international standards. Schneider Electric. Edition 2016.
            Supplementary references
            1. Electrical installation handbook. Protection, control and electrical devices. Technical guide. 6-th edition 2010. ABB Sace.
            Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Electrotechnics, Power Electronics and Power Engineering Date of issuing the programme
            Author of the programme Marcin A. Sulkowski PhD, Eng 13.01.2020

            COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
            Faculty of Electrical Engineering
            Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree
            Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
            Course Name Electromagnetism – Engineering Physics Course code IS-FEE-10046W
            Course type elective
            Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
            15 15 No. of ECTS credits 2
            Entry requirements
            Course objectives To acquaint students with chosen electromagnetic phenomena. To show students mathematical formulation of the electromagnetic field theory, inc. vector calculus. Prestatation of some examples concerning electric, magnetic and current flow fields.
            Course content Lecture: Principles of vector calculus: vector algebra, vector analysis. Assumptions of electromagnetic field (EM) theory. Electrostatics (Coulomb’s law, electrostatic field). Magnetostatics (Ampère’s law, magnetostatic field). Currents and conductors: current distributions, continuity of current, static electroconductive field, power losses. Electromagnetic potentials. Interface conditions. Maxwell’s macroscopic equations, the energy theorem. Electrodynamics (equation of continuity for electric chargé, displacement current, electromotive force, Faraday’s law of induction). Electromagnetic field: equations, power and the Poynting vector, conditions of continuity, interactions between the EM waves and materials. Electric polarisation and displacement, electric multipole moments, magnetisation, energy. Specialization workshop: Solving selected issues related to electrostatic, magnetostatics and current flow problems. The examples are solved using some computer applications and numerical methods.
            Teaching methods
            Assesment methods lecture – final written test (at least 50% of points are necessary to pass), workshop – written reports and tests
            Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
            LO1 understands and knows the mathematical formulation of the EM field theory;
            LO2 is able to explain some field phenomena;
            LO3 understands the principles of EM field, including some practical aspects (eg. Positive and spurious efects);
            LO4 explains some principles of EM field;
            LO5
            Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
            LO1 test, evaluation of students’ reports and written tests L, SW
            LO2 test, evaluation of students’ reports and written tests L, SW
            LO3 test, evaluation of students’ reports and written tests L, SW
            LO4 test, evaluation of students’ reports and written tests L, SW
            LO5
            Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
            Calculation lecture attendance 15
            preparation for workshops 10
            participation in workshops 15
            work on reports from workshop classes and/or work on home assignments 7
            participation in student-teacher sessions related to lectures and workshops 3
            preparation for and attendance at the final test from lectures 10
            TOTAL: 60
            Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
            Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 30 1
            Quantitative indicators 32 1.5
            Basic references
            1. Lehner G.: Electromagnetic field theory for engineers and physicists. Springer, New York, 2010.
            2. Brandao Faria J. A.: Electromagnetic foundations of electrical engineering. J. Wiley & Sons, Chichester, 2008.
            3. Griffiths D: Introduction to Electrodynamics. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 2017.
            4. Orfanidis S. J.: Electromagnetic waves and antennas. Rudgers University, online version.
            Supplementary references
            1. Morgenthaler F. R.: The power and beauty of electromagnetic fields. John Wiley & Sons, Hoboken, 2011.
            2. Stratton J. A.: Electromagnetic theory. J. Wiley & Sons, New York, 2007.
            3. Bhag G. S., Hiziroglu H. R.: Electromagnetic field theory fundamentals. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 2009.
            Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Electrotechnics, Power Electronics and Power Engineering Date of issuing the programme
            Author of the programme Boguslaw Butrylo, D.Sc., Ph.D., Assoc. Prof. 13.12.2020

            COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
            Faculty of Electrical Engineering
            Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree, full time
            Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
            Course Name Introduction to Programming in C Course code IS-FEE-10048W
            Course type elective
            Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
            30 No. of ECTS credits 3
            Entry requirements
            Course objectives Developing the skills of computer algorithms designing and implementing them in the form of programs in C language.
            Course content Structured programming in C language: data types, variables and constants, expressions and statements, operators, precedence of operators, formatted input/output, conditional statements, loops, arrays, pointers and dynamic memory allocation, structures, unions and bit fields, text and binary files, functions, passing argument to functions.
            Teaching methods multimedia presentation, solving programming problems
            Assesment methods two practical tests, evaluation of computer programs
            Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
            LO1 writes and runs simple structured programs in C language using the appropriate data types and conditional statements;
            LO2 uses loops and arrays in programs in C language;
            LO3 defines and uses its own functions in programs in C language;
            LO4 reads and writes data from and to files in programs written in C language.
            Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
            LO1 practical test, evaluation of computer programs SW
            LO2 practical test, evaluation of computer programs SW
            LO3 practical test, evaluation of computer programs SW
            LO4 practical test, evaluation of computer programs SW
            Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
            Calculation participation in specialization workshop 30
            preparation for specialization workshop 18
            working on homework (computer programs) 18
            participation in student-teacher sessions related to the specialization workshop 5
            preparation for practical tests (specialization workshop) 10
            TOTAL: 81
            Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
            Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 35 1.5
            Quantitative indicators 81 3
            Basic references
              Supplementary references
                Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Electrotechnics, Power Electronics and Power Engineering Date of issuing the programme
                Author of the programme Jarosław Forenc, PhD 23.02.2020

                COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
                Faculty of Electrical Engineering
                Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree
                Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
                Course Name Coding and Transmission of Signals Course code IS-FEE-10049W
                Course type elective
                Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
                15 15 No. of ECTS credits 3
                Entry requirements Circuits and Signals, Basics of Telecommunication
                Course objectives To familiarize students with the methods of the source and channel encoding of signals, principles of passband and baseband digital transmission, types of modulation and the influence of the parameters of the signal and disturbances on the quality of the transmission. Practical verification of the knowledge.
                Course content Mathematical description of the noise in the transmission medium. The basic concepts of the theory of detection and evaluation of the telecommunications signals. Characteristics of the baseband signals and encoding methods. Digital modulation methods: BPSK, QPSK, AM/PSK, MSK. Multiple methods of access: SDMA, TDMA, CDMA. Principles of channel coding: the concept of code distance block, cyclic and convolution codes..
                Teaching methods lecture, presentation, projects, practical work in laboratory
                Assesment methods lecture – written exam; laboratory classes – evaluation of reports, verification of preparation for classes
                Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
                LO1 Student describes methods of modulation, coding and transmission of the signals in presence of the disturbances;
                LO2 Student performs measurements of telecommunication signals parameters;
                LO3 Student analyzes the effect of the coding and the modulation of the signal on the quality of the transmission;
                LO4 Student prepares the raport on the performed measurements.
                LO5
                Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
                LO1 written test L, LC
                LO2 assesment during laboratory classes LC
                LO3 written test, assesment during laboratory classes L, LC
                LO4 evaluation of the reports LC
                LO5
                Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
                Calculation lecture attendance 15
                participation in laboratory classes 15
                preparation for laboratory classes 10
                working on reports 10
                participation in student-teacher sessions related to the classes 4
                participation in student-teacher sessions related to the laboratory classes 6
                preparation for and participation in exam 20
                TOTAL: NaN
                Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
                Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 40 1,5
                Quantitative indicators 45 1,5
                Basic references
                1. Haykin S.: Digital Communication Systems. Wiley & Sons, Inc., 2014.
                2. Haykin S.: Communication Systems, 4th Ed. Wiley & Sons, Inc., 2001.
                3. Proakis J. G., Salehi M.: Communication systems engineering. Prentice-Hall, Inc., 2002.
                Supplementary references
                1. Brubank J. L., Andrusenko J., Everett J. S., Katsch W. T. M.: Wireless Networking. Understanding Internetworking Challenges. IEEE Press 2013.
                Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Photonics, Electronics and Light Technique Date of issuing the programme
                Author of the programme Adam Nikolajew, Ph. D. 15.01.2020

                COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
                Faculty of Electrical Engineering
                Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree
                Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
                Course Name Automatics in Telecommunication Course code IS-FEE-10050W
                Course type elective
                Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
                15 15 No. of ECTS credits 3
                Entry requirements Circuits and Signals, Basics of Telecommunication
                Course objectives To familiarize students with the basic principles of system operation control, tracking and synchronization in telecommunications systems and methods of their implementation.
                Course content The mathematical methods of the description of the automation systems. The structure of the systems, transfer function, the conditions of stability and accuracy. Correlational analysis of automation systems in the presence of the noise. Discrete systems. Non-linear systems. Kalman filters. Synchronization in digital telecommunications systems, phase locked loop, the Costas loop. Synchronization in telecommunication networks.
                Teaching methods lecture – interactive lecture; specialization workshop – simulation of the systems
                Assesment methods lecture – written exam; specialization workshop – evaluation of reports, verification of preparation for classes
                Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
                LO1 student describes the linear and non-linear control systems used in telecommunications and analyzes their operation;
                LO2 student describes the operation of sychronization systems in telecommunication networks;
                LO3 student schedules and simulates the operation of simple automation devices in the presence of disturbances, analyzes the results and make conclusions;
                LO4 student prepares a report on the performed simulations.
                Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
                LO1 written test L
                LO2 assesment during laboratory classes L
                LO3 written test, assesment during laboratory classes SW
                LO4 evaluation of the reports SW
                Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
                Calculation lecture attendance 15
                participation in specialization workshop 15
                preparation for specialization workshop 10
                working on reports 10
                participation in student-teacher sessions related to the classes 4
                participation in student-teacher sessions related to specialization workshop 6
                preparation for and participation in exam 20
                TOTAL: 80
                Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
                Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 40 1.5
                Quantitative indicators 41 1.5
                Basic references
                1. Haykin S.: Digital Communication Systems. Wiley & Sons, Inc., 2014.
                2. Haykin S.: Communication Systems, 4th Ed. Wiley & Sons, Inc., 2001.
                3. Proakis J. G., Salehi M.: Communication systems engineering. Prentice-Hall, Inc., 2002.
                Supplementary references
                1. Haykin S.: Adaptive Filter Theory 3rd Ed., Prentice Hall, 2009.
                2. Gustafson F.: Adaptive Filtering and Change Detection. Wiley & Sons, 2000.
                3. Sarkaa S.: Bayesian Filtering and Smoothing. Cambridge University Press, 2013.
                Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Photonics, Electronics and Light Technique Date of issuing the programme
                Author of the programme Adam Nikolajew, Ph. D. 15.01.2020

                COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
                Faculty of Electrical Engineering
                Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree, full time programme
                Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
                Course Name Optoelectronics – Sources and Detectors of Optical Radiation Course code IS-FEE-10052W
                Course type elective
                Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
                15 30 No. of ECTS credits 4
                Entry requirements
                Course objectives To acquaint students with the main theme of sources and detectors of optical radiation. Identification of areas of sources and detectors of optical radiation applications including respectively: industry, medicine, telecommunication, military technology, visual effects. To acquaint students with the current state of development and research in the field of modern sources and detectors of optical radiation. To acquaint students with the classification and properties of sources and detectors of optical radiation. To overview selected problems: optical phenomena in semiconductors, the analysis of structures of semiconductor detectors and emitters. To familiarize students with the parameters of sources and detectors of optical radiation used in telecommunications and optoelectronics. To teach the principles of operation and measurement of the sources and detectors of optical radiation: electro-optical, spectral characteristics of LEDs and lasers, static, control and frequency characteristics of photonic and thermal radiation detectors. To teach the ability to use semiconductor sources and radiation detectors. To teach the skills of selecting sources and detectors' parameters for selected applications.
                Course content Methods of producing optical radiation. Classical light sources and their applications in optoelectronics (radiation patterns). The phenomenon of radiation in semiconductors. Methods of analysis of semiconductor structures. Structure, principle of operation, operating systems of emitters and detectors of optical radiation. LEDs, semiconductor lasers, photoluminescence, emission of radiation in organic materials. Electro-optical and spectral parameters of thermal and semiconductor sources. Photon and thermal radiation detectors. Electro-optical, spectral, frequency parameters of optical radiation detectors. Construction and operation of the detector arrays (CCD, CMOS, thermal) in visible or infrared light. The use of sources and detectors of radiation. Selected applications and measurement teqchniques.
                Teaching methods classic lecture with elements of inverted lecture, demonstration of basics phenomena, problem solving and problem-based learning, laboratory experiments, practical work and reports
                Assesment methods lecture – written exam, laboratory classes – evaluation of reports, verification of preparation for classes
                Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
                LO1 student has detailed knowledge of sources and detectors of optical radiation;
                LO2 student explains optical phenomena occurring in semiconductors;
                LO3 student discusses and characterizes the construction of sources and detectors of optical radiation;
                LO4 student measures and analyzes the properties of semiconductor radiation emitters;
                LO5 student measures and analyzes the properties of optical radiation detectors;
                Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
                LO1 written exam L
                LO2 written exam L
                LO3 written exam L
                LO4 evaluation of reports, verification of preparation for classes, LC
                LO5 evaluation of reports, verification of preparation for classes, LC
                Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
                Calculation participation in the laboratory 30
                preparation for the laboratory 20
                working and description of laboratory reports 20
                participation in lecture / student – teacher consultations 5
                participation in student-teacher sessions related to the laboratory classes 5
                preparing to pass the exam 20
                TOTAL: 100
                Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
                Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 55 2
                Quantitative indicators 75 3
                Basic references
                1. Deen J. A., Basu P. K.: Silicon photonics: fundamentals and devices. Chichester, John Wiley & Sons, 2012.
                2. Kasap F.: Optoelectronics and photonics. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 2012.
                3. Hu Wenping: Organic optoelectronics. Wiley-VCH, Weinheim, 2013.
                Supplementary references
                1. Kingston R. H.: Detection of optical and infrared radiation (Vol. 10). Springer, 2013.
                2. Keyes R. J.: Optical and infrared detectors (Vol. 19). Springer Science & Business Media, 2013.
                3. Rogalski A.: Infrared detectors. CRC press, 2010.
                4. Schubert E. F., Gessmann T., Kim J. K.: Light emitting diodes. John Wiley & Sons, 2005.
                5. Agrawal G. P., Dutta N. K.: Semiconductor lasers. Springer Science & Business Media, 2013.
                Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Photonics, Electronics and Light Technique Date of issuing the programme
                Author of the programme Urszula Błaszczak, Ph.D. Eng., Łukasz Gryko, Ph.D. Eng. 30.01.2020

                COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
                Faculty of Electrical Engineering
                Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree, full time programme
                Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
                Course Name Object-Oriented Programming Course code IS-FEE-10053W
                Course type elective
                Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
                30 No. of ECTS credits 3
                Entry requirements
                Course objectives Familiarising students with the methods and structures used in object-oriented programming in C language. Implementation of a project consisting in self-writing the program in C with the practical application of methods of object-oriented programming
                Course content Pointers and functions. Overloading. An object and a class. Creation and destruction of the object. Objects and pointers. Properties and methods. Overloading of methods and operators. Encapsulation. Inheritance. Polymorphism and virtual methods. Standard Template Library.
                Teaching methods practical work and reports
                Assesment methods verification of preparation for classes, evaluation of written programs
                Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
                LO1 Student defines and uses in practice concepts in object-oriented programming;
                LO2 Student designs, starts and tests the program in C++ written in accordance with the principles of object-oriented programming;
                LO3 Student analyzes and corrects errors in the program;
                LO4 Student uses libraries of classes and templates during practical writing of the program;
                Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
                LO1 assessment during the classes, evaluation of the projects SW
                LO2 assessment during the classes, evaluation of the projects SW
                LO3 assessment during the classes, evaluation of the projects SW
                LO4 assessment during the classes, evaluation of the projects SW
                Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
                Calculation participation in the laboratory 30
                preparation for the laboratory 20
                working and description of laboratory reports 20
                participation in student-teacher sessions related to the laboratory classes 5
                analysis and improvement of programs 30
                TOTAL: 105
                Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
                Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 35 1.5
                Quantitative indicators 105 4
                Basic references
                1. Stroustrup B.: Programming C++ – The C++ Programming Language 4th Ed. Addison-Wesley, 2013.
                2. Savitch W.: Absolute C++ 5th Ed. Pearson, 2013.
                3. Stroustrup B.: A Tour of C++. Addison-Wesley, 2014.
                4. Gregoire M.:Professional C++, 3rd Ed. Wrox-Wiley, 2016.
                5. Johnson B.: Professional Visual Studio 2015. Wrox, 2015.
                Supplementary references
                1. Liberty J., Rao S., Jones B.: Teach Yourself C++ in One Hour a Day, 8th Ed. SAMS, 2017.
                2. Schildt H.: C++ The Complete Reference, 4th Ed. McGraw-Hil, 2000.
                Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Photonics, Electronics and Lighting Technique Date of issuing the programme
                Author of the programme Adam Nikołajew, Ph.D. 27.01.2020

                COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
                Faculty of Electrical Engineering
                Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree
                Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
                Course Name Process automation Course code IS-FEE-10054W
                Course type elective
                Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
                30 30 No. of ECTS credits 6
                Entry requirements
                Course objectives This course deals with the study of engineering principles and methodologies used to design and analysis of event driven (discrete) and continuous systems. Emphasis is placed on description methods and software implementation of combination and sequential systems. A structured approach to automation of selected systems, identifies appropriate equipment, production and manufacturing techniques.
                Course content Automation of event driven systems (discrete) and continuous systems. Finite state machines theory. Melay and Moore machines. Description methods of combination, synchronous and asynchronous sequential systems and their elements. Types and conversion, codes. Diagram; state reduction; state assignment. Grafcet, SFC, Grafpol and Ladder diagram design sequence. PLC-based operative unit programming. Sequential logic implementation. Analysis by signal tracing and timing diagrams. Matlab Stateflow functions. Derivation of state tables and diagrams. True tables. Steps, transitions, connectors, direct links, logical conditions.
                Teaching methods power-point presentations, Matlab/Simulink software, Matlab/Simulink Stateflow toolbox, project examples, MathWorks help, text books
                Assesment methods lecture – written exam, project – project completion, presentation and discussion, performance of the project
                Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
                LO1 basic knowledge of sequential and combinational circuits, programming methods, and designing of industrial automation process;
                LO2 knowledge of even driven (digital) and continuous control systems hardware, principle of finite state machines, and background of automation systems;
                LO3 knowledge of define of automation systems, ability to search, integrate and interpret information from literature and alternative sources;
                LO4 practical skills to design of continuous and discrete control systems including their functionality and economic benefit, control systems' hardware selection ability and the self-tuning of controllers' parameters;
                LO5 ability and skills to event driven control system design, and to formulate assumptions/conditions for the basic automation batch process;
                LO6 demand for permanent education as well as an increased awareness of its vital importance for development.
                Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
                LO1 written exam L
                LO2 written exam L
                LO3 written exam L
                LO4 written exam, project evaluation, activity on project classes L, P
                LO5 written exam, project evaluation, activity on project classes L, P
                LO6 written exam, project evaluation, activity on project classes L, P
                Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
                Calculation lecture attendance 30
                participation in classes, laboratory classes, etc. 30
                preparation for classes, laboratory classes, projects, seminars, 25
                working on projects, reports, etc. 45
                participation in student-teacher sessions related to the classes/seminar/project 5
                implementation of project tasks and preparation for and participation in exams/tests 22
                TOTAL: 157
                Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
                Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 68 2.5
                Quantitative indicators 116 4
                Basic references
                1. Roth C. H.: Fundamentals Logic Design. Jaico Publishing, IV edition, 2002.
                2. Floyd T. L.: Digital Fundamentals. 10th edition, Pearson Education, 2009.
                3. Hugh J.: Automating Manufacturing Systems with PLCs. E-book, Ver. 5.0, 2007.
                4. Mano M. M., Ciletti M. D., Digital Design. Pearson Education, 5th edition 2012.
                5. The MathWorks: Stateflow Toolbox for Matlab.
                Supplementary references
                1. Bequette B. W.: Process Control, Modeling, Design and Simulation. Prentice Hall, 2003.
                2. Dorf R. C., Bishop R. H.: Modern Control Systems. 10th Edition, Prentice Hall, 2005.
                3. www.mathworks.com.
                Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Automatic Control and Electronics Date of issuing the programme
                Author of the programme Assoc. Prof. Arkadiusz Mystkowski, PhD, DSc, Eng 25.03.2020

                COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
                Faculty of Electrical Engineering
                Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree
                Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
                Course Name Industrial networks Course code IS-FEE-10055W
                Course type elective
                Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
                30 30 No. of ECTS credits 5
                Entry requirements
                Course objectives This course deals with study of engineering principles and methodologies used to design, configure and programing of the industrial network: PROFIBUS DP. Emphasis is placed on hardware and software engineering due to PLC controller’s networks based on the SIMATIC. This course fulfils the general maintenance of industry process-data exchanging between PLCs in the real-time control systems. A practice knowledge to network configuration and run-operations for peripheral devices and network diagnostics is also introduced.
                Course content Basic of industrial network PROFIBUS DP. Physical layer, cabling, parameters. Types of data transmission, communication’s protocols and bus data access methods. Fundamentals principles of PROFIBUS DP communication. Isochronous real-time (IRT) mode, layers and addressing of active and passive components. Programming of synchronous and asynchronous data exchange in PROFIBUS DP based on the SIMATIC. Diagnostic of PROFIBUS DP: diagnostic functions, errors detects and faults localization, monitoring, alarms and software blocks of PLC to data errors recording.
                Teaching methods Powerpoint presentations, PLC programming software, PLC simulators, text books and other technical data
                Assesment methods lecture – written exam, project – project completion, presentation and discussion, performance of the project
                Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
                LO1 basic knowledge of principle of PROFIBUS DP network and communication protocols;
                LO2 ability to programming of data exchange in the real-time industrial control systems and knowledge of distributed peripheral control devices;
                LO3 basic knowledge of performing diagnostic software methods and topology design of PROFIBUS DP network and hardware components;
                LO4 practical skills to design, configure, parameters set-up, start-run and service of the industrial network: PROFIBUS DP;
                LO5 practical skills to programming of communication functions for PROFIBUS DP;
                LO6 practical skills to programming diagnostic software methods, demand for cooperation with other student within group, as well as an increased awareness of its vital importance for development.
                Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
                LO1 written exam, project evaluation, activity on project classes L, P
                LO2 written exam, project evaluation, activity on project classes L, P
                LO3 written exam, project evaluation, activity on project classes L, P
                LO4 project evaluation, activity on project classes P
                LO5 project evaluation, activity on project classes P
                LO6 project evaluation, activity on project classes P
                Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
                Calculation lecture attendance 30
                participation in classes, laboratory classes, etc. 30
                preparation for classes, laboratory classes, projects, seminars, etc. 27
                working on projects, reports, etc. 12
                participation in student-teacher sessions related to the classes/seminar/project 4
                implementation of project tasks, preparation for and participation in exams/tests 32
                TOTAL: 135
                Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
                Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 64 2.5
                Quantitative indicators 80 3
                Basic references
                1. Popp M.: The New Rapid Way to PROFIBUS DP. PROFIBUS Nutzerorganisation e.V., 2004.
                2. Mahalik N. P.: Fieldbus Technology: Industrial Networks Standards for Real-Time Distributed Control. Springer, 2003.
                3. EN 50170-2 PROFIBUS, EN 50254-3 PROFIBUS-DP, ICS 61158 i 61784 PROFINET.
                Supplementary references
                1. Hugh J.: Automating Manufacturing Systems with PLCs. E-book, Ver. 5.0, 2007.
                2. Mackay S., Wright E., Reynders D., Park J.: Practical Industrial Data Networks: Design, Installation and Troubleshooting (IDC Technology). Elsevier Linacre House, 1st edition, 2004.
                3. Industrial Communication Catalog IK PI, SIEMENS, 2002/2003.
                4. www.profibus.com.
                Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Automatic Control and Robotics Date of issuing the programme
                Author of the programme Assoc. Prof. Arkadiusz Mystkowski, PhD, DSc, Eng 25.03.2020

                COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
                Faculty of Electrical Engineering
                Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree
                Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
                Course Name Computer Methods in Automatics Course code IS-FEE-10056W
                Course type elective
                Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
                30 30 No. of ECTS credits 6
                Entry requirements
                Course objectives This course deals with the study of engineering principles and methodologies used main computer programs to solve fundamental problems in control plants and control systems. Major course topics include knowledge of Matlab/Simulink software used to computing, modelling, analysing and plotting of dynamical systems and linear control systems. Before attendance of this course, students should have basic knowledge of computer programming and description of control plants.
                Course content Descriptions of the main computer programs used in automatics. Introduction and fundamentals of Matlab. System functions and configuration of Matlab environment. Matrix and operations. Numerical computations. M-files and function scripts. Graphics, plotting and visualization in 2D and 3D. Modelling of dynamical systems with Control Toolbox. Design of complex dynamical systems by using Control Toolbox. Analysing dynamical systems in time and frequency domains in Matlab. Design linear control systems in Matlab. Introduction and fundamentals of Simulink. Setup and simulation parameters in Simulink. Modelling and simulations of dynamical systems in Simulink. Design and analysing of the complex control systems in Simulink. Group subsystems and map blocks in Simulink. Modelling and investigations of dynamical systems in Matlab Control Toolbox. Design and simulations of dynamical systems in Simulink. Design of linear control system with structurally unstable control plant in Matlab/Simulink. PID and LQR control design. Descriptions of the main computer programs used in automatics. Introduction and fundamentals of Matlab. System functions and configuration of Matlab environment. Matrix and operations. Numerical computations. M-files and function scripts. Graphics, plotting and visualization in 2D and 3D. Modelling of dynamical systems with Control Toolbox. Design of complex dynamical systems by using Control Toolbox. Analysing dynamical systems in time and frequency domains in Matlab. Design linear control systems in Matlab. Introduction and fundamentals of Simulink. Setup and simulation parameters in Simulink. Modelling and simulations of dynamical systems in Simulink. Design and analysing of the complex control systems in Simulink. Group subsystems and map blocks in Simulink. Modelling and investigations of dynamical systems in Matlab Control Toolbox. Design and simulations of dynamical systems in Simulink. Design of linear control system with structurally unstable control plant in Matlab/Simulink. PID and LQR control design.
                Teaching methods Powerpoint presentations, Matlab/Simulink software, Matlab/Simulink Toolboxes, project examples, MathWorks help, text books, other documents given by the teacher
                Assesment methods lecture – written exam, project – project completion, presentation and discussion, performance of the project
                Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
                LO1 knowledge and solving of differential equations with using Matlab/Simulink;
                LO2 modelling and solving of linear dynamic systems with Matlab/Simulink;
                LO3 knowledge of methods of designing control plants in the Matlab/Simulink program;
                LO4 practical skills needed to develop and calculate the modelling and control design problems with support of Matlab/Simulink;
                LO5 skills and knowledge acquired to a practical, hands-on project, linear control design methods with Matlab/Simulink;
                LO6 demand for cooperation with other student within group, as well as an increased awareness of its vital importance for development;
                Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
                LO1 written exam, project evaluation, activity on project classes L, P
                LO2 written exam, project evaluation, activity on project classes L, P
                LO3 written exam, project evaluation, activity on project classes L, P
                LO4 written exam, project evaluation, activity on project classes L, P
                LO5 written exam, project evaluation, activity on project classes L, P
                LO6 student activity on project classes P
                Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
                Calculation lecture attendance 30
                participation in classes, laboratory classes, etc. 30
                preparation for classes, laboratory classes, projects, seminars, etc. 42
                working on projects, reports, etc. 12
                participation in student-teacher sessions related to the classes/seminar/project 4
                implementation of project tasks and preparation for and participation in exams/tests 48
                TOTAL: 166
                Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
                Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 66 2.5
                Quantitative indicators 110 4
                Basic references
                1. Tewari A.: Modern Control Design: with Matlab and Simulink. Wiley-IEEE Press, 2001.
                2. Ogata K.: Modern Control Engineering. 4th ed., Pearson Education International, 2002.
                3. Hahn B., Valentine D. T.: Essential Matlab for Engineers and Scientists. 3rd ed., Elsevier Science & Technology Books, 2007.
                Supplementary references
                1. Bequette B. W.: Process Control, Modeling, Design and Simulation. Prentice Hall, 2003.
                2. Dorf R. C., Bishop R. H.: Modern Control Systems. 10th ed., Prentice Hall, 2005.
                3. The MathWorks: Control System ToolboxTM User’s Guide. 8th ed., 2009.
                4. www.mathworks.com.
                Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Automatic Control and Robotics Date of issuing the programme
                Author of the programme Assoc. Prof. Arkadiusz Mystkowski, PhD, DSc, Eng 25.03.2020

                COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
                Faculty of Electrical Engineering
                Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree
                Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
                Course Name Modern Control of Mechatronics Systems Course code IS-FEE-10057W
                Course type elective
                Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
                15 15 No. of ECTS credits 5
                Entry requirements
                Course objectives This course deals with the study of control theory including advanced robust optimal methods, such as H-infinity, mu-Synthesis, LMI, mixed-sensitivity, loop-shaping, uncertain systems, nonlinear observers, feedback linearization, control Lyapunov functions. Moreover, these designs with its applications to the mechatronics systems, including electro-drives, electrical circuits, electro-mechanical, electro-pneumatics, and hydraulics. Major course topics include knowledge of linear/nonlinear and applications engineering principles and methodologies used to solve advanced problems in control systems.
                Course content Principle subject outcomes include sensitivity and complementary sensitivity functions, H-2 and H-inf spaces. Dynamic systems with linear-parameter-varying. Design of structured and unstructured uncertainty. Robustness, small-gain theorem. Linear fractional transformation. Optimal control with H-2 or H-infinity. Mu-synthesis control. System order minimization. Stability of the nonlinear control systems according to control Lyapunov functions.
                Teaching methods Powerpoint presentations, Matlab/Simulink software, Matlab/Simulink Toolboxes, project examples, MathWorks help, text books, other documents given by the teacher
                Assesment methods lecture – written exam, project – project completion, presentation and discussion, performance of the project
                Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
                LO1 basic knowledge of robust control design and application including optimal control, LFT models, and LPV systems;
                LO2 basic knowledge of system order reduction and minimization methods, calculating of the system’s norms;
                LO3 practical skills of stability calculating and control performance index for closed-loop dynamic systems;
                LO4 practical skills needed to develop and calculate the modelling of the uncertain systems and robustness;
                LO5 skills and knowledge acquired to numerical calculations and simulation of linear/nonlinear control system using Matlab/Simulink;
                LO6 demand for cooperation with other student within group, as well as an increased awareness of its vital importance for development.
                Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
                LO1 written exam, project evaluation, activity on project classes L, P
                LO2 written exam, project evaluation, activity on project classes L, P
                LO3 written exam, project evaluation, activity on project classes L, P
                LO4 written exam, project evaluation, activity on project classes L, P
                LO5 written exam, project evaluation, activity on project classes L, P
                LO6 student activity on project classes P
                Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
                Calculation lecture attendance 15
                participation in classes 15
                preparation for projects 30
                working on projects, reports, etc. 40
                participation in student-teacher sessions related to the project 2
                preparation to the exam 23
                TOTAL: 125
                Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
                Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 38 1.5
                Quantitative indicators 85 3
                Basic references
                1. Isidori A.: Nonlinear control systems. Springer 1996.
                2. Marino R., Tomei P.: Nonlinear control design. Prentice Hall, 1995.
                3. Zhou K., Doyle J. C.: Essentials of robust control, Prentice Hall, 1998.
                4. Freeman R. A., Kokotović P. V.: Robust nonlinear control design, State-space and Lyapunov techniques. Birkhäuser, 2008.
                5. Ogata K.: Modern Control Engineering. 4th ed., Pearson Education International, 2002.
                Supplementary references
                1. Dorf R. C., Bishop R. H.: Modern Control Systems. 10th ed., Prentice Hall, 2005.
                2. Tewari A.: Modern Control Design: With Matlab and Simulink. Wiley-IEEE Press, 2001.
                3. Bequette B. W.: Process Control, Modeling, Design and Simulation. Prentice Hall, 2003.
                4. Potvin A. F.: Nonlinear Control Design Toolbox. The MathWorks, Inc., Natick, MA., 1994.
                5. The MathWorks: Control System ToolboxTM User’s Guide, 8th ed., 2009.
                Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Automatic Control and Robotics Date of issuing the programme
                Author of the programme Assoc. Prof. Arkadiusz Mystkowski, PhD, DSc, Eng 25.03.2020

                COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
                Faculty of Electrical Engineering
                Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree
                Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
                Course Name Computer-Based Measurement Systems Course code IS-FEE-10058W
                Course type elective
                Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
                15 30 No. of ECTS credits 3
                Entry requirements Mathematics I, II, Signals Theory or equivalent
                Course objectives To familiarize students with the methods and ways of measurements of physical quantities using the computer-based measurement system. Presentation of the methods of measurement signals processing, their acquisition and graphical representation.
                Course content Lecture: Fundamental measurement signals and sensors used in automation. Characteristics of measurement signals. Filtration methods and analysis of measurement errors. The rules of a program implementation in the LabView environment. The basic blocks of the LabView package. Control of measuring devices by a computer. Acquisition of measurement data. Analysis and presentation of data. Graphical user interface. Project: Measurement, acquisition and representation of real digital and analogue signals. Selection of measurement methodology and of construction of filters applied to measurement signals. Creating dedicated applications for acquisition, processing and representation of measurement signals.
                Teaching methods Powerpoint presentations, LabView software, instructions
                Assesment methods lecture – written test; project – project implementation, presentation and discussion
                Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
                LO1 lists, classifies and characterizes measurement signals and elements of a computer measuring system;
                LO2 selects a proper method for measurement of elementary physical parameters;
                LO3 presents properly measurement results;
                LO4 is able to implement designed algorithms for acquisition and processing of measurement signals.
                Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
                LO1 L: written test L
                LO2 L: written test, P: project evaluation, activity on classes L, P
                LO3 L: written test, P: project evaluation, activity on classes L, P
                LO4 P: project evaluation, activity on classes P
                Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
                Calculation Participation in lectures 15
                Participation in project classes 30
                Preparation for exams/tests 10
                Working on projects, reports, etc. 25
                Participation in consultations 3
                TOTAL: 83
                Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
                Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 48 1.5
                Quantitative indicators 55 2
                Basic references
                1. Training materials of National Instruments (online).
                2. Ponce-Cruz P., Ramírez-Figueroa F. D.: Intelligent control systems with LabVIEW. Springer-Verlag, London, 2010.
                3. Clark Cory L.: LabView digital signal processing and digital communication. McGraw-Hill, New York, 2005.
                4. Walczak J., Grabowski D., Maciążek M.: Introduction to digital signal processing. Wydawnictwo Politechniki Śląskiej, Gliwice, 2013.
                Supplementary references
                1. LabView Core 1 and 2, course manual and exercises. National Instruments Corporation, 2009.
                Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Automatic Control and Robotics Date of issuing the programme
                Author of the programme Michał Ostaszewski, PhD 17.02.2020

                COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
                Faculty of Electrical Engineering
                Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type bachelor’s degree
                Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
                Course Name visualization of Industrial Processes Course code IS-FEE-10059W
                Course type elective
                Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
                15 30 No. of ECTS credits 4
                Entry requirements
                Course objectives Introduction to the visualization systems used in industrial applications on the example of SCADA – Wonderware InTouch software.
                Course content Lecture: Introduction to Supervisory Control And Data Acquisition systems: evolution, classification, types, characteristics. SCADA-HMI systems architecture: functions, capabilities (data processing, data recording, alarming, security). Communication in SCADA-HMI systems: DDE protocol, OPC protocol. Examples of SCADA-HMI systems. Project: Project in the InTouch environment: visualisation windows, tags and animation links, scripts and QuickScript, alarming, historic and real-time trends, communication with DDE protocol (external applications), communication with PLC controllers, project publication.
                Teaching methods PowerPoint presentations, Wonderware System Platform software, instructions
                Assesment methods lecture – written test; project – project implementation, presentation and discussion
                Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
                LO1 knows and understands architecture of SCADA-HMI systems;
                LO2 knows and understands functions and tasks fulfilled by SCADA-HMI systems;
                LO3 knows programming languages suitable for SCADA systems;
                LO4 can design efficient visualisation system of given technological process;
                LO5 can configure scripts and implementation them in visualization systems;
                LO6 can create individual and team projects.
                Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
                LO1 written test L
                LO2 written test L
                LO3 written test L
                LO4 project evaluation, activity on classes P
                LO5 project evaluation, activity on classes P
                LO6 project evaluation, activity on classes P
                Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
                Calculation Participation in lectures 15
                Participation in project classes 30
                Preparation for exams/tests 15
                Working on projects, reports, etc. 45
                Participation in consultations 2
                TOTAL: 107
                Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
                Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 48 1.5
                Quantitative indicators 77 3
                Basic references
                1. Wonderware ArchestrA System Platform in a Virtualized Environment Implementation Guide, 2014.
                2. InTouch HMI Getting Started Guide, 2014.
                3. InTouch HMI Scripting and Logic Guide, 2008.
                4. Wonderware OPCLink, 2003.
                5. Guyer J. P.: An Introduction to Fundamentals of SCADA Systems. 2017.
                Supplementary references
                1. Boyer S. A.: SCADA: Supervisory Control and Data Acquisition. 2004.
                2. Wright E.: Practical SCADA for Industry. 2003.
                Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Automatic Control and Robotics Date of issuing the programme
                Author of the programme Michał Ostaszewski, PhD 17.02.2020

                COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
                Faculty of Electrical Engineering
                Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type master’s degree, full time programme
                Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
                Course Name Digital Signal Processors Course code IS-FEE-20001W
                Course type
                Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
                30 30 No. of ECTS credits 6
                Entry requirements
                Course objectives To acquaint students with the knowledge related to Digital Signal Processor (DSP) software development and the implementation of basic methods of digital signal processing. The above knowledge is extended by practical skills gained in the laboratory classes, during which the student performs implementation of the digital signal processing tasks on a selected DSP platform.
                Course content Lecture: Digital Signal Processors characteristics and their use in electronics and telecommunications. Overview of currently produced DSPs. DSP computer architecture. Designing systems using DSPs. Overview of the selected DSP processor. Overview of the whole process starting from the design of a digital signal processing method to the implementation on a DSP platform. Software development using C and assembler, software development tools, IDE, API, software optimization, real time data exchange and analysis. Programming tips. The use of the processor peripherals and external devices. Real-time performance. Dedicated real-time operating system. DSP implementation of selected signal processing methods. Laboratory class: Digital Signal Processor software development. DSP implementation of selected signal processing methods. Student projects.
                Teaching methods Lecture, laboratory class, problem solving with implementation on DSP system.
                Assesment methods lecture – test; laboratory class – evaluation of student’s performance in classes and reports
                Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
                LO1 student knows issues of DSPs architecture and peripheral devices, and knows principles of using DSPs to perform basic digital signal processing tasks;
                LO2 student is familiar with the issues of software development and knows the principles of DSP implementation of selected digital signal processing methods;
                LO3 student can develop software on a DSP system with the use of C and IDE, API and dedicated real-time operating system;
                LO4 student can formulate the algorithm realisation of digital signal processing method and is able to implement it on DSP system.
                Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
                LO1 tests L
                LO2 tests L
                LO3 evaluation of student’s performance in classes and reports LC
                LO4 evaluation of student’s performance in classes and reports LC
                Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
                Calculation lecture attendance 30
                participation in laboratory classes 30
                preparation for laboratory classes and preparation for tests 40
                work on projects and reports 45
                participation in student-teacher sessions 5
                TOTAL: 150
                Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
                Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 65 2
                Quantitative indicators 100 4
                Basic references
                1. Kehtarnavaz N.: Real-Time Digital Signal Processing: Based on the TMS320C6000. Newnes, 2005.
                2. Welch T. B., Wright C. H. G., Morrow M. G.: Real-Time Digital Signal Processing from Matlab to C with the TMS320C6x DSPs. Taylor & Francis, 2012.
                3. Dahnoun N.: Multicore DSP: from Algorithms to Real-Time Implementation on the TMS320C66x SoC. Hoboken, John Wiley & Sons, 2018.
                4. Texas Instruments: TMS320C6000 Programmer’s Guide. 2006.
                5. Texas Instruments: TMS320C6000 DSP Peripherals Overview. 2007.
                Supplementary references
                1. Chassaing R.: Digital Signal Processing and Applications with the C6713 and C6416 DSK. Willey & Sons, New York, 2005.
                2. Dahnoum N.: Digital Signal Processing Implementation Using the TMS320C6000 DSP platform. Prentice Hall, 2000.
                3. Kuo S. M., Lee B. H., Tian W.: Real-Time Digital Signal Processing. Implementations and Applications. Willey & Sons, New York, 2006.
                4. Oshana R.: DSP Software Development Techniques for Embedded and Real-Time Systems: Embedded Technology. Newnes, 2006.
                Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Photonics, Electronics and Lighting Technique Date of issuing the programme
                Author of the programme Dariusz Jańczak, PhD, DSc 24.04.2020

                COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
                Faculty of Electrical Engineering
                Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type master’s degree
                Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
                Course Name Non-linear and Advanced Control of Electromechanical Systems Course code IS-FEE-20002W
                Course type elective
                Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
                30 15 No. of ECTS credits 4
                Entry requirements
                Course objectives The aim of the subject is to develop the theoretical and practical student’s knowledge on nonlinear control methods and adaptive techniques used in electromechanical systems. The acquiring experience by students in design of estimation systems of physical quantities and parameters of the electromechanical subsystem. Acquainting students with the methods for stability analysis of nonlinear electromechanical systems. The acquiring experience by students in the experimental investigations of the nonlinear and the adaptive electromechanical system.
                Course content Overview of nonlinearly and adaptively controlled electromechanical systems. Non-linear controllers for time-minimal and without overshoot control of the electromechanical subsystems with DC motors and Permanent Magnets Sychronous Motors. Off-line and on-line estimation techniques of the parameters and the physical quantities of the electrical machines. Vector control methods. Space vector modulation techniques of transistor converters. Dynamic programming method. The analysis of stability of the nonlinearly controlled systems. Digital control methods of electromechanical systems. Experimental exercises with electromechanical systems nonlinearly controlled by Digital Signal Processors. Experimental exercises of the adaptive on-line estimation techniques.
                Teaching methods lecture,laboratory classes
                Assesment methods lecture – oral exam, laboratory classes – evaluation of reports and discussion
                Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
                LO1 analyses structure of a simple nonlinear, adaptive electromechanical system;
                LO2 designes the adaptive estimator of the parameters and the physical quantity;
                LO3 analyses stability of nonlinear system;
                LO4 uses adaptive systems with digital signal processor.
                Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
                LO1 exam on lecture content L
                LO2 evaluating the student’s reports and performance in classes LC
                LO3 evaluating the student’s reports and performance in classes LC
                LO4 evaluating the student’s reports and performance in classes LC
                Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
                Calculation lecture attendance 30
                participation in laboratory classes 15
                preparation for lecture, laboratory classes 15
                work on reports 25
                preparation for and participation in exam 15
                TOTAL: 100
                Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
                Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 45 1.5
                Quantitative indicators 70 2.5
                Basic references
                1. Krause P., Wasynczuk O., Sudhoff S.: Analysis of Electric Machinery and Drive Systems. Willey-Interscience, USA, 2002.
                2. Boldea I., Nasar S. A.: Electric Drives. 2nd ed., Taylor & Francis Group, Boca Raton, 2006.
                3. Wu B., Lang Y., Zargari N., Kouro S.: Power Conversion and control of wind energy systems. IEEE Press, Wiley & Sons, Canada, 2011.
                4. Veltman A., Pulle Duco W. J., Doncker R. W. D.: Fundamental of Electrical Drives. Springer, Netherlands, 2007.
                Supplementary references
                1. Seung-Ki Sul: Control of Electric Machine Drive Systems. IEEE Press, Wiley & Sons, USA, 2011.
                2. Leonard W.: Control of Electric Drives. 3rd ed., Springer-Verlag, Berlin, 2001.
                3. Sanath A.: Digital Control Techniques for Sensorless Electrical Drives. VDM Verlag Dr Muller, Germany, 2009.
                4. Wilamowski B. M., Irwin J. D.: Control and Mechatronics. Taylor & Francis, USA, 2011.
                5. Vukosavic S. N.: Digital Control of Electric Drives. Springer, 2007.
                Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Electrotechnics, Power Electronics and Power Engineering Date of issuing the programme
                Author of the programme Andrzej Andrzejewski, PhD Eng 14.02.2020

                COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
                Faculty of Electrical Engineering
                Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type master’s degree
                Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
                Course Name Special Optical Fibers 2 Course code IS-FEE-20003W
                Course type
                Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
                15 15 No. of ECTS credits 2
                Entry requirements Basics of Photonics
                Course objectives Practical familiarize students with contemporary types of special optical fibers for telecommunication and non telecommunication applications. Measurement parameters for the construction of active fiber amplifiers, fiber lasers and broadband sources. Measurements of optical parameters and physical fiber: birefringent, photonics, nonlinear, capillary. Synthesis of active materials used in the manufacture of vitreous fiber. Embodiments of the optical fiber doped with few lanthanides.
                Course content The characteristics of special optical fibers in telecommunication and not to telecommunications applications. Methods of measurement parameters for the construction of active amplifiers fiber, lasers fiber and broadband sources. Characteristics of birefringent optical, photonic, nonlinear, capillary fibers. The types and conditions for synthesis of materials used to make optical fibers. Construction of the advanced systems of optical fibers doped with few lanthanides.
                Teaching methods laboratory classes, practical experiments
                Assesment methods tests; laboratory classes – evaluation of reports, verification of preparation for classes and discussion
                Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
                LO1 has detailed knowledge of the construction of special optical fibers;
                LO2 characterizes contemporary types of optical fibers used in photonics;
                LO3 can choose the optical material in a specific spectral range;
                LO4 analyze knowledge to the application of special fiber optoelectronic systems.
                Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
                LO1 report on laboratory exercises, discussion during laboratory classes
                LO2 report on laboratory exercises, discussion during laboratory classes
                LO3 report on laboratory exercises, discussion during laboratory classes
                LO4 report on laboratory exercises, discussion during laboratory classes
                Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
                Calculation participation in laboratory classes, etc. 15
                preparation for laboratory classes, 15
                working on projects, reports, etc. 10
                participation in student-teacher sessions related to the classes 5
                preparation for and participation in /tests 5
                TOTAL: 50
                Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
                Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 30 1
                Quantitative indicators 50 2
                Basic references
                1. Digonnet M.: Rare Earth Doped Fiber Lasers and Amplifiers. Marcel Decker, Inc. New York, Bassel, 2001.
                2. Mendez A., Morse T. F.: Specialty Optical Fibers Handbook. Elsevier, 2011.
                3. Agrawal G.: Nonlinear Fiber Optics. Elsevier, 2013.
                Supplementary references
                1. Klein L. C.: Sol-gel processing and applications. Kluwer, London, 1994.
                Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Photonics, Electronics and Lighting Technology Date of issuing the programme
                Author of the programme Marcin Kochanowicz, PhD, DSc 26.01.2020

                COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
                Faculty of Electrical Engineering
                Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type master’s degree, full time programme
                Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
                Course Name TCP/IP networks and applications Course code IS-FEE-20004W
                Course type elective
                Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
                30 15 No. of ECTS credits 6
                Entry requirements Network Technologies or equivalent.
                Course objectives Acquiring detailed knowledge of family of TCP/IP protocols and their applications.
                Course content History of family of TCP/IP protocols, their architecture and development. Structure of IP packets in version 4 and 6. Addressing devices in IP networks. IP multicast groups and multicast addressing. Structure of TCP segment and UDP datagram. TCP communication session. Flow control in TCP transmission. Auxiliary protocols used in TCP/IP networks: ICMP, ARP, DHCP and other. Static and dynamic routing in TCP/IP networks. Idea of autonomous system (AS). Interior and exterior routing protocols. Obtaining provider independent (PI) IP addresses. Virtual Local Area Networks (VLAN). IP routing between VLANs. MPLS networks. Network Address Translation protocol (NAT). Traffic aggregation and load balancing in TCP/IP networks. Voice over IP (VoIP) technology. Selected services in TCP/IP networks.
                Teaching methods lecture, specialization workshop.
                Assesment methods lecture: tests; specialization workshop: evaluating the student’s performance in classes, presentation on given subject
                Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
                LO1 can describe of a process of layered communications in TCP/IP networks;
                LO2 has comprehensive knowledge of functioning of main and auxiliary protocols used in TCP/IP networks and their cooperation (including application protocols);
                LO3 is capable of explaining flow control methods used by TCP protocol;
                LO4 is able to describe organization of external routing in the Internet;
                LO5 can differentiate and explain packet forwarding processes in IP networks with classical routing and with label-based switching (MPLS);
                LO6 depicts advanced configurations of networks and applications including VLAN technology, server clusters and cloud-based solutions;
                LO7 can prepare multimedia presentation on given subject connected with module content.
                Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
                LO1 tests on lecture content L
                LO2 tests on lecture content, evaluating the student’s performance in classes L, SW
                LO3 tests on lecture content, evaluating the student’s performance in classes L, SW
                LO4 tests on lecture content, evaluating the student’s performance in classes L, SW
                LO5 tests on lecture content L
                LO6 tests on lecture content L
                LO7 evaluating the student’s presentations SW
                Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
                Calculation lecture attendance 30
                participation in specialization workshop 15
                participation in specialization workshop 15
                work on presentations 20
                implementation of project tasks (homework) 40
                preparation for and participation in exams/tests 30
                TOTAL: 150
                Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
                Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 45 2
                Quantitative indicators 90 4
                Basic references
                1. Mahbub H., Raj J.: High performance TCP/IP networking. Prentice Hall, 2003.
                2. Sportack M.: IP addressing fundamentals. Cisco Press, 2002.
                3. Comer D. E.: Internetworking with TCP/IP, vol 1. Prentice Hall, 2005.
                4. Stevens W. R., Wright G. R.: TCP/IP illustrated, vol. 1-3. Addison-Wesley, 2001.
                5. Bourke T.: Server load balancing. O’Reilly Media, 2001.
                Supplementary references
                1. Comer D. E., Stevens D. L.: Internetworking with TCP/IP, vol 2. Prentice Hall, 1998.
                2. RFC documents (available at www.rfc-editor.org).
                Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Photonics, Electronics and Lighting Technique Date of issuing the programme
                Author of the programme Andrzej Zankiewicz, Ph.D. Eng. 09.02.2020

                COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
                Faculty of Electrical Engineering
                Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type master’s degree
                Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
                Course Name Wireless Broadcasting Systems Course code IS-FEE-20005W
                Course type elective
                Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
                15 15 No. of ECTS credits 3
                Entry requirements
                Course objectives The principal objective of lectures is to cover the fundamentals digital television and radio systems and radiotransmitter structures.
                Course content International organizations for radiocommunication: ITU, Radiocommunication Rule, elements of radiocommunication law. Structure of radiotransmitter. Digital television – DVB standard. Digital radio – DAB and DRM standards. Digital television in Europe. European standards for radio and television devices. Measurement of selected blocks of transmitter-receiver devices. Antennas and antenna arrays of transmitter systems and its parameters.
                Teaching methods lecture, laboratory class
                Assesment methods lecture – oral exam; laboratory class – evaluation of reports, verification of preparation for classes
                Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
                LO1 has knowledge about principles of basis radiotransmitters devices;
                LO2 has knowledge about principles of DVB and DAB standards family;
                LO3 obtain a skill of measurements electronic blocks with vector network analyzer;
                LO4 obtain a skill of measurements of signals in radioelectronic blocks.
                Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
                LO1 evaluating the homeworks and oral exam L
                LO2 evaluating the homeworks and oral exam L
                LO3 evaluating the student’s reports LC
                LO4 evaluating the student’s reports LC
                Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
                Calculation lecture and laboratory sessions attendance 30
                preparation for and participation in exams/tests 10
                preparation for laboratory classes 15
                elaboration of lab reports 20
                TOTAL: 75
                Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
                Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 32 1.5
                Quantitative indicators 58 2
                Basic references
                1. Hoeg W., Lauterbach T.: Digital Audio Broadcasting. Principles and Applications of Digital Radio. Wiley & Sons, 2003.
                2. Alencar M.: Digital Television Systems. Cambridge University Press, 2009.
                3. ETSI EN 300 744 V1.6.1 Digital Video Broadcasting (DVB); Framing structure, channel.
                Supplementary references
                1. Kalivas G.: Digital Radio System Design. Wiley & Sons 2009.
                Organisational unit conducting the course  Department of Photonics, Electronics and Lighting Technology Date of issuing the programme
                Author of the programme Ph.D., Maciej Sadowski 13.02.2020

                COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
                Faculty of Electrical Engineering
                Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type masters’s degree
                Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
                Course Name Numerical methods in Electrical Engineering: Selected Issues Course code IS-FEE-20012W
                Course type elective
                Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester  winter
                15 15 No. of ECTS credits 2
                Entry requirements
                Course objectives To acquaint students with chosen numerical methods of solving electrical problems (i.e. electric circuits, electromagnetic phenomena), particularly with algorithms and available applications for the solution of differential equations which correspond to steady state and transient behaviour. To show students how to: (a) use and implement some of the methods to solve problems connected with electrical engineering; (b) use some mathematical and specialized software; (c) assess reliability of numerical results; (d) validate and interpret results of implemented algorithms.
                Course content Lecture: Mathematical modelling and computer aided solution of EE problems: the aims and classification of the methods. Taylor’s series and its interpretation, Taylor’s theorem for functions of many variables. Differential approximation of linear and vector operators used in electrical problems. The formulation and properties of the finite difference method (incl. finite difference time domain method). Finite element method. Principles of distributed processing. Paradigms of multi-processing. Coefficients of performance, Amdahl’s law, Gustaffson’s law, the properties and implementation of distributed processing libraries. Specialization workshop: Numerical analysis of chosen circuit and field problems related to electrical engineering with the use of the finite difference and finite element methods. Declaration of boundary conditions, analysis of chosen open boundary problems. Analysis and validation of results.
                Teaching methods student can use the common numerical software to solve problems described by differential equations
                Assesment methods lecture – final written test (at least 50% of points are necessary to pass); workshop – written reports and tests
                Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
                LO1 can make use of common numerical software to solve problems described by differential equations;
                LO2 understands and knows how to implement a finite difference scheme and a finite element algorithm;
                LO3 is able to interpret and assess the results of computations;
                LO4 understands the principles of distributed processing, its properties and constraints;
                LO5 understands and explains the principles of computer aided modelling, including typical numerical methods and their implementation.
                Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
                LO1 evaluation of students’ reports and written tests SW
                LO2 test, evaluation of students’ reports L, SW
                LO3 evaluation of students’ reports and written tests SW
                LO4 test, evaluation of students’ reports and written tests L, SW
                LO5 test L
                Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
                Calculation lecture attendance 15
                preparation for workshops 8
                participation in workshops 15
                work on reports from workshop classes and/or work on home assignments 10
                participation in student-teacher sessions related to lectures and workshops 4
                preparation for and attendance at the final test from lectures 8
                TOTAL: 60
                Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
                Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 34 0
                Quantitative indicators 45 0
                Basic references
                1. Gilat A., Subramaniam V.: Numerical methods for engineers and scientists: an introduction with applications using MATLAB. Wiley & Sons, Hoboken, 2011.
                2. Elsherbeni A. Z., Demir V.: The finite-difference time-domain method for electromagnetics with MATLAB simulations. SciTech Publishing, Raleigh, 2009.
                3. Butcher J. C.: Numerical methods for ordinary differential equations. Wiley & Sons, 2003.
                4. Evans G., Blackledge J., Yardley P.: Numerical methods for PDE. Springer, 2000.
                5. William H. P.: Numerical recipes: the art of scientific computing. Cambridge University Press, 2007.
                Supplementary references
                1. Hager G., Wellein G.: Introduction to high performance computing for scientists and engineers. CRC/Taylor & Francis, Boca Raton, 2011.
                2. Schafer M.: Computational engineering: introduction to numerical methods. Springer-Verlag, Berlin, 2006.
                3. Mathews J. H., Fink K. D.: Numerical methods using MATLAB. Pearson Education, 2004.
                4. Rosłoniec S.: Numerical methods in electrical engineering. Springer, Berlin, 2006.
                Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Electrotechnics, Power Electronics and Power Engineering Date of issuing the programme
                Author of the programme Boguslaw Butrylo, D.Sc., Ph.D., Assoc. Prof. 13.02.2020

                COURSE DESCRIPTION CARD
                Faculty of Electrical Engineering
                Field of study Electrical and Electronics Engineering Degree level and programme type master’s degree
                Specialization/ diploma path Study profile
                Course Name Control Theory Course code IS-FEE-20013W
                Course type elective
                Forms and number of hours of tuition L C LC P SW FW S Semester winter
                30 30 15 No. of ECTS credits 6
                Entry requirements
                Course objectives Acquainting with control plants models (continuous and discrete-time) in the state space, design of regulators and state observers. Developing the ability to use simulation software for the analysis and synthesis of control systems in the state space.
                Course content Lecture: Model of the control plant in the state space: transfer function and state space models, continuous models and discrete models, solution of the state equation, canonical forms, transformation of state space model to its canonical forms, controllability and observability, stability. Pole placement method. State controller, state observer. Optimal control methods: LQR linear-quadratic regulator, Kalman filter (observer), LQG control system. Classes: State space and transfer function models – transformations; canonical forms; controllability and observability; calculation of the state regulator; calculation of the state observer. Project: Simulation study of selected automation plants, design and testing of the PID control system, design of the state controller, design of the state observer, simulation tests of the LQG control system.
                Teaching methods informative-problem lecture; classes; project classes;
                Assesment methods exam, tests, evaluation of project completion, current progress in project completion, discussion and activity during the classes
                Symbol of learning outcome Learning outcomes Reference to the learning outcomes for the field of study
                LO1 knows and understands the concept of the state space model;
                LO2 knows and understands the method of poles placement in the design of the state controller and state observer;
                LO3 knows selected methods of optimal control;
                LO4 can use the method of poles placement to determine the controller and the state observer;
                LO5 can design the optimal LQG control system;
                LO6 can use the MATLAB / Simulink software to determine canonical forms, PID controller gains, the state controller and the llinear-gaussian controller, the state observer and Kalman filter.
                Symbol of learning outcome Methods of assessing the learning outcomes Type of tuition during which the outcome is assessed
                LO1 exam L
                LO2 exam L
                LO3 exam L
                LO4 classes: two tests; project: evaluation of project completion, current progress in project completion, discussion and activity during the classes C, P
                LO5 classes: two tests; project: evaluation of project completion, current progress in project completion, discussion and activity during the classes C, P
                LO6 classes: two tests; project: evaluation of project completion, current progress in project completion, discussion and activity during the classes C, P 
                Student workload (in hours) No. of hours
                Calculation lecture attendance 30
                classes attendance 30
                project attendance 15
                preparation for the lecture exam; participation in the exam 19
                preparation for classes 11
                preparation for classes completion 6
                preparation for project classes 21
                working on projects (including preparation of presentations) 6
                preparation for projects completion 7
                participation in teacher-student sessions related to the module subject 5
                TOTAL: 150
                Quantitative indicators HOURS No. of ECTS credits
                Student workload – activities that require direct teacher participation 82 3
                Quantitative indicators 101 4
                Basic references
                1. Dorf R. C., Bishop R. H.: Modern control systems. 10th ed., Prentice Hall, 2005.
                2. Tewari A.: Modern control design: with MATLAB and Simulink. Wiley-IEEE Press, 2001.
                3. Ogata K.: Modern control engineering. 4th ed., Pearson Education International, 2002.
                Supplementary references
                1. Bequette B. W.: Process control, modeling, design and simulation. Prentice Hall, 2003.
                2. The MathWorks: Control system toolbox user’s guide.
                Organisational unit conducting the course Department of Automatic Control and Robotics Date of issuing the programme
                Author of the programme Zbigniew Kulesza, PhD., DSc.  20.02.2020
                Na skróty
                × W ramach naszego serwisu www stosujemy pliki cookies zapisywane na urządzeniu użytkownika w celu dostosowania zachowania serwisu do indywidualnych preferencji użytkownika oraz w celach statystycznych.
                Użytkownik ma możliwość samodzielnej zmiany ustawień dotyczących cookies w swojej przeglądarce internetowej.
                Korzystając ze strony wyrażają Państwo zgodę na używanie plików cookies, zgodnie z ustawieniami przeglądarki.