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Functional English

Disciplines : Electronic Engineering
Course Code : MTH106
Semester : (1st Semester)
Effective : 17ES-Batch and onwards
Assessment : Theory: 100 Practical: 00
Credit Hours : 3 0
Minimum Contact Hours : 42 00 

Objectives: Enhance language skills and develop critical thinking.

Course Contents

·         Basics of Grammar

·         Parts of speech and use of articles

·         Sentence structure, active and passive voice

·         Practice in unified sentence

·         Analysis of phrase, clause and sentence structure

·         Transitive and intransitive verbs

·         Punctuation and spelling


Answers to questions on a given text


General topics and every-day conversation (topics for discussion to be at the discretion of the teacher keeping in view the level of students)


To be improved by showing documentaries/films carefully selected by subject teachers

Translation skills

Urdu to English

Paragraph writing

Topics to be chosen at the discretion of the teacher

Presentation skills



Note: Extensive reading is required for vocabulary building

Recommended books:

1. Functional English

a) Grammar

1. Practical English Grammar by A.J. Thomson and A.V. Martinet. Exercises 1. Third edition. Oxford University Press. 1997. ISBN 0194313492

2. Practical English Grammar by A.J. Thomson and A.V. Martinet. Exercises 2. Third edition. Oxford University Press. 1997. ISBN 0194313506

b) Writing

1. Writing. Intermediate by Marie-Christine Boutin, Suzanne Brinand and Francoise Grellet. Oxford Supplementary Skills. Fourth Impression 1993. ISBN 0 19 435405 7 Pages 20-27 and 35-41.

c) Reading/Comprehension

1. Reading. Upper Intermediate. Brain Tomlinson and Rod Ellis. Oxford Supplementary Skills. Third Impression 1992. ISBN 0 19 453402 2.

d) Speaking

Applied Calculus

Disciplines : Electronic Engineering
Course Code : MTH101
Semester : (1st Semester)
Effective : 17ES-Batch and onwards
Assessment : Theory 100 Practical: 00
Credit Hours : 3 ,0
Minimum Contact Hours : 42,  00 

Aims                                  :

To give the idea of calculus and its applications in the engineering field.



Objectives                         :

After completion of this course the student should be able to:

§  Know the derivative as a rate measurer, slope of a straight line etc and integration as the area under curve.

§  Solve the application problems related to their field.

§  Know the vector algebra and vector calculus.




Introduction to Functions: Mathematical and physical meaning of functions, graphs and types of function.


Introduction to Limits: Theorems of limits and their applications to functions. Right hand and left hand limits. Continuous and discontinuous functions and their applications.           


Derivatives: Introduction to Derivatives. Geometrical and physical meaning of derivatives. Partial derivatives and their geometrical significance. Application problems (rate of change, marginal analysis).


Higher Derivatives: Leibnitz theorem, Rolle’s theorem, Main value theorem. Taylors and Maclaurins Series.


Evaluation of limits using L’ Hospital’s rule: Indeterminate form (0/0), (∞/∞), (0X∞), (∞-∞). 1, ∞0, 00.


Applications of Derivatives: Asympotes, curvature and radius of curvature, differentials with application.


Applications of Partial Derivatives: Euler’s theorem, total differentials; maxima and minima of function of two variables.


Integral Calculus: Methods of integration by substitutions and by parts. Integration of rational and irrational algebraic functions. Definite integrals, improper integrals. Gamma and Beta functions; reduction formulae.


Applications of Integral Calculus: Cost function from marginal cost, rocket flights; area under curves.


Vector Algebra: Vectors differentiation and vector integration with their physical interpretation and applications, Ñ operator, gradient, divergence and curl with their applications


Books Recommended:


1.             Benice, D.D.  “Brief Calculus and Its Applications”.

2.             Raymond, A.B., “Applied Calculus”.

3.             Yusuf, S.M. , Calculus and Analytical Geometry, Ilmi Kitab Khana, Lahore, 2001.

Introduction to Computers

Disciplines : Electronic Engineering
Course Code : CS123
Semester : (1st Semester)
Effective : 17ES-Batch and onwards
Assessment : Theory: 50 Practical: 50
Credit Hours : 2 1
Minimum Contact Hours : 28 42

Aims:                                     Basic understanding of computer Hardware, software and computer networks.

Objectives:                        After completion of this course, students should be able to:

·         Identify types and functions to hardware.

·         Identify types and function of software.

·         Have basic understanding of graphics and file formats

·         Know types and topologies of computer network


Course Outline: History, classification, basic components CPU, memory, peripheral devices, storage media and device, data organization, files storage, application and system software, operation system, Programming language, interpreter, compiler, algorithm, flow charts, pseudo code, antivirus, firewall, processors,(Intel, AMD, IBM, RISC), Parallel Processing(Serial and Parallel ports, expansion ports, SCSI, USB)


Practical Plan:

To identify the computer hardware parts, Assembling and disassembling the hardware components of the personal computer, Installation of MS Windows 7 operating system.

To become familiar with MS Word, To become familiar with MS Excel.


Recommended Books.


1.       Peter Norton; Introduction to computers, latest edition, ISBN: 978-0-07-059374-9, McGraw Hill.

2.       Brian Williams and Stacey Sawyer, Using Information Technology’’ 7th Edition.

3.       William Stalling, ‘’Computer Organization and Architecture Design for Performance’’ 9th Edition.

 Applied Physics

Disciplines : Electronic Engineering
Course Code : __________
Semester : (1st Semester)
Effective : 17ES-Batch and onwards
Assessment :Theory: 100 Practical: 50
Credit Hours : 3 1
Minimum Contact Hours : 42 42

Aims                                  :

To give adequate knowledge & clear understanding about the basic concept of Applied Physics.


Objectives                         :

Teach the fundamentals of classical physics including the electrostatics, electrodynamics, solid-state physics, optics, and thermodynamics in relation to the cooling of electronics.




Electrostatics: Coulomb’s law, electric field and potential, capacitance, dielectrics. Electrodynamics: Magnetic field and force, sources  of magnetic field, electromagnetic induction, inductance. Solid-state physics: Crystallattices, unit cells, energy bands, allowed and forbidden states, conductors, semiconductors, insulators. Semiconductors: Composition, purity,  n- and  p-type materials, carrier properties and distribution. Carrier action: Diffusion, drift, generation, recombination. Conductivity, mobility,  p-njunction diode, diode curve, forward-biased diode, reverse-biased diode, bipolar junction transistor and its biasing, MOSFET and its biasing, Hall effect. Optics: Optical absorption, photo-luminescence, photoconductivity, photoelectric effect, lasers, superconductivity. Heat and Thermodynamics in relation to cooling of electronics.


Lab Outline:


Electric fields, Gauss' law, electric potential, capacitance and dielectrics, current and resistance, magnetic fields, sources of magnetic field, Faraday's law, inductance, direct current circuits, alternating current circuits, diode characteristics, transistor characteristics nature of light, geometric optics, laws of geometric optics, interference of light waves, diffraction, polarization.


Recommended Books:


1.      David Halliday, Robert Resnick, and Jearl Walker, “Fundamentals of Physics”, John Wiley & Sons, ISBN: 0471465097.

2.      Arthur Beiser, “Schaum's Outline of Applied Physics”, McGraw-Hill, ISBN: 0071426116.

3.      Huges. E., "Electrical Technology," Longman, Latest Edition.

B.L. Thraja” Electrical Technology.

Islamic Studies

Disciplines                                  :          Electronic Engineering

Course Code                              :          MTH105

Semester                                     :          (1st  Semester)

Effective                                    :          17ES-Batch and onwards

Assessment                       :     

Marks                                         :          Theory: 50                                                           Practical: 00

Credit Hours                              :          2                                                                              0             

Minimum Contact Hours        :         28                                                                            00


This course is aimed at:

1 To provide Basic information about Islamic Studies

2 To enhance understanding of the students regarding Islamic Civilization

3 To improve Students skill to perform prayers and other worships

4 To enhance the skill of the students for understanding of issues related

to faith and religious life.





1) Basic Concepts of Quran

2) History of Quran

3) Uloom-ul -Quran



1) Verses of Surah Al-Baqra Related to Faith(Verse No-284-286)

2) Verses of Surah Al-Hujrat Related to Adab Al-Nabi (Verse No-1-18)

3) Verses of Surah Al-Mumanoon Related to Characteristics of faithful (Verse No-1-11)

4) Verses of Surah al-Furqan Related to Social Ethics (Verse No.63-77)

5) Verses of Surah Al-Inam Related to Ihkam(Verse No-152-154)



1) Verses of Surah Al-Ihzab Related to Adab al-Nabi (Verse No.6,21,40,56,57,58.)

2) Verses of Surah Al-Hashar (18,19,20) Related to thinking, Day of Judgment

3) Verses of Surah Al-Saf Related to Tafakar,Tadabar (Verse No-1,14)



1) Life of Muhammad Bin Abdullah ( Before Prophet Hood)

2) Life of Holy Prophet (S.A.W) in Makkah

3) Important Lessons Derived from the life of Holy Prophet in Makkah



1) Life of Holy Prophet (S.A.W) in Madina

2) Important Events of Life Holy Prophet in Madina

3) Important Lessons Derived from the life of Holy Prophet in Madina



1) Basic Concepts of Hadith

2) History of Hadith

3) Kinds of Hadith

4) Uloom –ul-Hadith

5) Sunnah & Hadith

6) Legal Position of Sunnah






1) Basic Concepts of Islamic Law & Jurisprudence

2) History & Importance of Islamic Law & Jurisprudence

3) Sources of Islamic Law & Jurisprudence

4) Nature of Differences in Islamic Law

5) Islam and Sectarianism



1) Basic Concepts of Islamic Culture & Civilization

2) Historical Development of Islamic Culture & Civilization

3) Characteristics of Islamic Culture & Civilization

4) Islamic Culture & Civilization and Contemporary Issues



1) Basic Concepts of Islam & Science

2) Contributions of Muslims in the Development of Science

3) Quranic & Science



1) Basic Concepts of Islamic Economic System

2) Means of Distribution of wealth in Islamic Economics

3) Islamic Concept of Riba

4) Islamic Ways of Trade & Commerce



1) Basic Concepts of Islamic Political System

2) Islamic Concept of Sovereignty

3) Basic Institutions of Govt. in Islam













1) Hameed ullah Muhammad, “Emergence of Islam” , IRI,Islamabad

2) Hameed ullah Muhammad, “Muslim Conduct of State

3) Hameed ullah Muhammad, ‘Introduction to Islam

4) Mulana Muhammad Yousaf Islahi,”

5) Hussain Hamid Hassan, “An Introduction to the Study of Islamic Law” leaf Publication Islamabad, Pakistan.

6) Ahmad Hasan, “Principles of Islamic Jurisprudence” Islamic Research Institute, International Islamic University, Islamabad (1993)

7) Mir Waliullah, “Muslim Jrisprudence and the Quranic Law of Crimes” Islamic Book Service (1982)

8) H.S. Bhatia, “Studies in Islamic Law, Religion and Society” Deep & Dee Publications New Delhi (1989)

9) Dr. Muhammad Zia-ul-Haq, “Introduction to Al Sharia Al Islamia” Allama Iqbal Open University, Islamabad (2001)

 Electronic Workshop

Disciplines                        :      Electronic Engineering

Course Code                              :          ES103

Semester                                     :          (1st Semester)

Effective                           :      17ES-Batch and onwards

Assessment                       :     

Marks                               :      Theory: 00                                           Practical: 50

Credit Hours                     :      0                                                          1

Minimum Contact Hours    :      0                                                                              42


Aims                                  :

The subject of Electronic Workshop is taught to students of first year Electronic, Telecommunication Engineering, and Computer Engineering.  This subject aims to give students hands on practice with the equipment of Electronic engineering laboratory like oscilloscope, function generator, power supplies, and measuring instruments and the electronic circuit components like Resistor, Capacitor, Inductors, Relays and ICs. Since the knowledge of circuit assembling is as important as circuit designing, the syllabus of this subject also deals with assembling circuits on project board and Printed Circuit Board.

Objectives                         :

Main objectives of this course are:

·      To give students hands on experience with the use of laboratory equipment.

·      To make students able to recognize discrete components and ICs.

·      To make students able to read and understand the data sheets.

·      To give students working experience with prototype board and solder and desolder the electronic components on a project board.

·       To make students able to assemble simple circuits over a PCB.




Operation Of Electronic Equipments:

Operation of voltmeters, ohmmeters, ammeters, power supplies, operation of function generators and oscilloscope


Measuring Parametric Values Of Discrete Passive Components:


1. Resister:

Color Coding (practical example), variable resistor (practical example), wattage of resistor (practical example), measuring values with multimeter, drawing symbols.


2. Capacitor:

Reading value of mica, electrolyte & paper capacitors, capacitance measurement, drawing symbols.


3. Inductor:

Inductance measurement of an Inductor, drawing of symbols.


Study Of Diode And Transistor Characteristics:


1. Diode:

Data sheet reading, analyzing diode characteristics on a curve tracer, finding a defective diode among a batch of non defective diode, various kinds of diode and their uses, drawing symbols.


2. Transistor:

Data sheet reading, determining type (N&P) of an unknown bipolar transistor, labeling leads of an unknown transistor, analyzing transistor characteristics on a curve tracer, finding a defective transistor among a batch of non defective transistors, various kinds of transistors and their uses, drawing of symbols.



PCB (Printed Circuit Board):

Assembling a simple circuit on a Bread Board, assembling and soldering components on a PCB (Kit     Assembling).


Mini Project

On a PCB, on a bread board.


Recommended Books: 

1.       Dr. B.S. Chowdhry & Ahsan A. Ursani, “The First Practical Book on Electronic Workshop”, published by Mehran Infotech Consultants, Hyderabad.


2.       Paul Horowitz & Ian Robinson, "Laboratory Manual for Art of Electronics”, Cambridge University Press.


3.       Bernard Grobe, "Basic Electronics".


4.       Paul B. Znbar, Albert P. Malvino, "Basic Electronics Text Lab Manual", McGraw Hill.

Linear Algebra & Analytical Geometry

Disciplines : Electronic Engineering

Course Code : MTH102

Semester : (2nd Semester)

Effective : 17ES-Batch and onwards 

Assessment : 

Marks : Theory: 100 Practical: 00

Credit Hours : 3 0 

Minimum Contact Hours : 42 00 

Aims : 

To develop the knowledge of matrix algebra, the system of linear equations, analytic geometry of three dimension and multiple integrals. 

Objectives : 

After completion of the course, student should be able to: 

· Perform the basic operations of matrix algebra. 

· Solve the system of linear equations. 

· Have concept of two and three dimensional geometry. 

· Find the area volumes of bounded regions by using multiple integrals. 


Introduction to matrices and elementary row operations: Brief introduction to matrices. Types of matrices. Introduction to elementary row operations. Echelon and reduced echelon forms. Rank of a matrix. Inverse of a matrix by using elementary row operations.

System of linear equations: System of non-homogeneous and homogeneous linear equations. Gaussian elimination method, Gauss Jardon method. Consistency criterion for solution of homogeneous and non-homogeneous system of linear equations. Applications of system of linear equations.

Determinants: Introduction to determinants. Properties of determinants of order n. Rank of a matrix by using determinants.

Analytic Geometry of 3-Dimensions: Introduction; Coordinates in R3.

Line: Coordination of a point dividing a line segment in a given ratio. Straight line, in R3. Vector form of a straight line, parametric equations of a straight line, equation of a straight line in symmetric form, direction ratios and direction cosines, angle between two straight lines; distance of a point from a line.

Plane: Equation of a plane, angle between two planes, intersection of two planes, a plane and a straight line; skew lines. Cylindrical and spherical coordinates

Sphere: General equation of sphere. Latitude and longitude directions; direction of Qibla.

Multiple Integrals: Evaluation of double and triple integral in Cartsain and polar coordinates.

Recommended Books:

1. Doniel D. Benice, “Brief Calculus and its Applications”.

2. Dr. S.M. Yousuf, “Calculus and Analytical Geometry”. 

3. Dr. S.M. Yousuf, “Mathematical Methods”.

Computer Programming

Disciplines : Electronic Engineering 

Course Code : CS112 

Semester : (2nd Semester) 

Effective : 17ES-Batch and onwards 

Assessment : 

Marks : Theory: 50 Practical: 50 

Credit Hours : 2 1 

Minimum Contact Hours : 28 42 

Amis: Learning step –by-step processing of computer applications, learning of C++ at application level in devising solution of problems 

Objectives: After completion of this course, students should be able to: 

· Be familiar with basic C++ terminology 

· Compile variety of programs in text –user- interface computer language write computer programs in C++ to solve engineering problems. 


Fundamental data types 

Constants and variables, keywords, identifiers, variable types: Integer, long, float double and character, Types of variables: automatic/ local, static, external/global, Standard and user defined function. 


Define an Array, Initializing an array, Multidimensional arrays, Arrays as function arguments. 

Structures, Union and Pointer 

Structures, Nested structures, Array of structures, Union , Union of structures. Pointer variable, Returning multiple values from functions. 


Address operator (&), Arithmetic Operators, -operator precedence, Arithmetic Assignment operator, Special assignment operators, Relational Operators, Increment and Decrement 


Decision-Making Statements 

The if statement, if –else statement, the else-if construct, Switch statement, conditional operator. 


The For-loop Nested For-loop, while loop, the do while lop, continue & break statement. 

Introduction to Object Oriented Approach 

Objects and Classes, Encapsulation, Inheritance, Polymorphism. 

GUI and Event drove programming. 

Text mode, Graphics mode 

Lab work Outline: 

Programming in C or C++ using simple programs for data types, Single and multidimensional array, implementation of Structure, Union, implementation of pointers, Demonstration of operators, 

Demonstration of Decision making statements, Demonstration of loops, Demonstration of OOP, demonstration of GUI development. 

Books Recommended 

1. Lafore R, Turbo C Programming for the PC and Turbo C++,Latest Edition, ISBN:0-672-22737-1. 

2. Schildt. H.; C++: The Complete Reference, McGraw-Hill, Latest Editon, ISBN:007148860X. 

3. Deitel D.; C++: How to Program , Prentice-Hall, Latest Edition, ISBN:0-13111881-1. 

4. Yasavant P. Kanetkar, Let Us C,8th Edition, ISBN:1934015253. 

5. Robert Lafore, ‘’Object- Oriented Porgramming in C++’’, Prentice Hall, ISBN: 0672323087.

Basic Electronic Engineering

Disciplines : Electronic Engineering 

Course Code : ES104 

Semester : (2nd Semester) 

Effective : 17ES-Batch and onwards 

Assessment : 

Marks : Theory: 100 Practical: 50 

Credit Hours : 3 1 

Minimum Contact Hours : 42 42 

Aims : 

Diodes and transistors are the building blocks of every electronic and communication system. The aim of this subject is to provide the knowledge about the construction and working of basic electronic devices. Good knowledge about this subject will enable them to built large systems successfully. 

Objectives : 

The course is intended to provide the knowledge about: 

· Commonly used semiconductors. 

· Formation of PN-Junctions. 

· Working of semiconductor diode. 

· Construction and working of Bipolar Junction transistors. 

· Construction and working of field effect transistors. 


Introduction to electronics: diodes: 

pn junction diode, forward and reverse characteristics of a diode, ideal diode, practical diode, equivalent circuit of a diode, current equation of a diode, diode as a switch. 

Types of diodes: 

Schottky diode, zener diode, tunnel diode, varactor diode, LED, laser diode. 

Applications of diode: 

Half-and full-wave rectifiers, clipper and clamper circuits, voltage multipliers. 

Bipolar junction transistor: 

Operation, npn and pnp transistors, unbiased transistors, DC biasing of a transistor, static characteristics, DC circuit analysis, load line, operating point and bias stabilization, Transistor as an amplifier. 

Transistor biasing configurations: 

Common emitter, common base, common collector. Field-effect transistor. 

FET biasing techniques: 

Common drain, common source and common gate, fixed bias and self bias configurations, voltage divider biasing, universal JFET bias curve, darlington pair. 

Lab Outline: 

The emphasis is first on understanding the characteristics of basic circuits that use resistors, capacitors, diode, bipolar junction transistors and field-effect transistors. The students then use this understanding to design and construct more complex circuits such as rectifiers, amplifiers and power supplies. 

Recommended Books: 

1. Robert Boylestad and Louis Nashelsky, “Electronic Devices and Circuit Theory”, Prentice Hall, Latest Edition, ISBN: 0131189050. 

2. Robert Paynter, “Introductory Electronic Devices and Circuits: Electron Flow Version”, Latest Edition, Prentice Hall, ISBN: 0131716395.

Circuit Analysis

Disciplines : Electronic Engineering 

Course Code : ES105 

Semester : (2nd Semester) 

Effective : 17ES-Batch and onwards 

Assessment : 

Marks : Theory: 100 Practical: 50 

Credit Hours : 3 1 

Minimum Contact Hours : 42 42 

Aims : 

To give adequate knowledge & clear understanding about the concept of Electrical Circuits. 

Objectives : 

On completion of this course the students will be able to: 

· Understand the concepts of Electrical Circuits of AC & DC. 

· Discuss various concepts of Theorems. Draw the equivalent circuits. 

· Apply and understand the inductive, capacitate and resistive circuits in series and in parallel. 

· Determine the steady state and transient circuits. 

· Explain the forced, natural and total responses. 

· Explain the exponential, sinusoidal excitations and their responses. 

· Describe the circuits in time and frequency domains. 



Basic two terminal circuit elements, Linear time-invariant resistor, Ohm’s law, capacitor, inductor, energy concepts in two terminal elements, energy dissipated in a resistor, energy stored in a capacitor and inductor, Ideal independent voltage and current sources, ideal transformer, dependent and current sources. 

Kirchoff’s Laws: 

Definitions of Branch, Loop, Node. Statements of Kirchoff’s voltage and current laws. Linearly independent (KCL and KVL) equations. Elementary network topology, Nodal and Loop analysis by systematic application of KVL and KCL. Series and parallel connections of two terminal circuit elements. 

Elementary Transient Analysis: 

Differential and integral forms of circuit equations, initial voltage on a capacitor, initial current in an inductor, first-order circuits, solution of single first order differential equations, Homogeneous, particular and total solutions, exponential responses, second-order circuits. 

Exponential Excitation and Transformed Network: 

Representation of excitations by exponential functions, single element responses, forced response with exponential excitation, introduction to the transformed network, driving point impedance and admittance. 

Network Theorems: 

Linear and non-linear networks, Superposition theorem, Reciprocity theorem, Maximum power transfer theorem. Equivalent networks, Thevenin’s theorem, Thevenin’s equivalent network, Norton’s theorem, Norton’s equivalent networks, T-equivalent networks. 

Transfer Function: 

Transfer function on the basis of six sets of parameters, Crammer’s rule applied to electrical circuits. 

Formation of Numerical Transient Equations: 

Formation of steady-state KVL and KCL equations of multi-loop networks, conversion of steady-state equations into transient equations. Re-writing of transient equations into integratable form by computer. 

Recommended Books: 

1. Desoor and K., “Basic Circuit Theory”, McGraw-Hill. 

2. Fitzgerald G. and Higganbotham, “Basic Electrical Engineering”, McGraw-Hill.

Commutation Skills

Disciplines : Electronic Engineering 

Course Code : MTH107 

Semester : (2nd Semester) 

Effective : 17ES-Batch and onwards 

Assessment : 

Marks : Theory: 50 Practical: 00 

Credit Hours : 3 0 

Minimum Contact Hours : 42 00 

Course Description: The prime purpose of this course is to prepare students to enhance communication skills in their further academic study. The student has operational commands of the language, though with occasional inaccuracies, and misunderstanding in some situations; generally handles complex languages and understands detailed reasoning. The students’ competence in this aspect is measured by their ability to maintain social and professional contacts in familiar situations. They master and perfect their knowledge of all communicative structures and functions (e.g. receptive and productive skills, interpersonal and intrapersonal communication, body language and nonverbal communication); they extend their ideas to fulfill the above mentioned functions in roles, topics, discussions. 

Course Objectives: The main objectives of this course are: 

Introduce students the concepts of communication skills that assist them to meet their academic needs in the domain of communication related areas. 
Enable students to meet professional expertise with the help of much developed communication skills. 
Enable students for job applying, making resume and cover letters, and preparing them for job interviews. 
Make students recognize the sounds of English through Audio-Visual aids and computer software. 
Help them to overcome their communication barriers that assist them to perform their job roles efficiently following graduation. 

Course Contents: 

v Communication Defined: 

· Introduction to Communication 

· Importance of good Communication for Engineers in the world of work 

· Process of Communication 

· Communication and its origin 

· Development of Communication Skills 

v Skills of Communication: 

Four Skills of Communication: Listening, Reading, Speaking, and Writing 

· Listening: 

General comprehension (listening for gist, listening for detailed information, recognizing relevant / irrelevant information, signposting and importance of discourse markers, recognizing sentences connections; reference, addition, contrast, cause and effect, listening; evaluating the importance of information). 

· Reading: 

Predicting, skimming, scanning, detailed reading, guessing unknown words from context, understanding text organization, recognizing argument and counter-argument; distinguish between main information and supporting detail, fact and opinion, hypothesis versus evidence; summarizing and note-taking. 

· Speaking: 

Seminar skills (agreeing and disagreeing, clarifying, questioning, emphasizing) 

· Writing: 

Essay content and structure (pattern of organization, paragraphing, discussion, argument / counter-argument, advantages and disadvantages, topics sentence and supporting ideas, coherence and cohesion, punctuation, quoting and referencing, avoiding plagiarism, bibliographies), C.V writing, and job applications, Academic writing, Letter and Memo writing. 

v Types of Communication Defined: 

· Oral/Verbal Communication 

· Non-verbal/Body Language Communication 

· Written Communication 

v Components of Communication: 

· Context 

· Sender-Encoder 

· Message 

· Medium 

· Receiver-Decoder 

· Feedback 

v Communication for Engineers in Organizations: 

· Communication Destination: Internal and External Communication 

· Downward Communication 

· Upward Communication 

· Vertical Communication 

· Horizontal/Lateral Communication 

· Grapevine Communication 

v Barriers to Communication: 

· Semantic/Language Barriers 

· Cultural Barriers 

· Physical Barriers 

· Institutional Barriers 

· Communication Apprehension 

· Lack of Confidence 

· Low Motivation 

· Lack of Vocabulary 

· Hesitation/Nervousness 

· Fear & Anxiety 

v Presentation Skills: 

§ Purpose of oral presentations 

· Entertain 

· Persuade 

· Inform 

· Sell 

§ Mechanics Of presentations 

· Organization 

· Preparation (including AVAs) 

· Rehearse 

· Present 

· Teacher shall model presentations both, with and without AVAs 

· signposting, 

· creating interest and involving audience, 

· using rhetorical questions, 

· emphasizing and highlighting key points, 

· preparing the audience for visuals, how to use an OHP, 

· summaries, conclusion and closing courtesies, 

· body language and non-verbal communication 

v Interviewing Skills 

· Ins and Outs of successful Interviews 

Books Recommended: 

[1] Communicate, “Rudolph F Verderber” 

[2] Business English and Communication, Zimmer and Clark, 

[3] Technical Report Writing Today Pauly and Riordan, 

Reference Books: 

[1] Effective Business Communications, “Murphy, Hildebrandt and Thomas”. 7th Edition 

[2] Basic Communication Skills for Technology “A. J. Rutherfoord”. 2nd Edition. 

[3] Basic Business Communications “Lasiker. 8th Edition”. 

Electronic Circuit Design

Disciplines : Electronic Engineering 
Semester : (3rd Semester) 
Course Code : ES207 
Effective : 17ES-Batch and onwards 
Assessment : Theory: 100 Practical: 50 
Credit Hours : 3, 1 
Minimum Contact Hours : 42, 42 

Aims : To design systems and circuits using analog techniques. The circuits act as small modules and can be integrated to form the complete analog system design or can be used in communication with digital systems. 

Objectives : 

· The students should be able to design the small modules that include amplifier at input and output side with load. 

· Feedback circuits to stabilize gain, improve impedances, reduce noise & distortion, bandwidth increment etc, the oscillator circuits used in many applications. 

· Cascading of stages to get multistage amplifiers. 

Contents:  Amplifier Fundamentals: 

Gain calculation – system analysis, single stage BJT and FET amplifier, frequency response. 

Practical Amplifier Considerations:  Input and output impedance, real and apparent gain, amplifier loading, impedance matching of amplifiers. 

Power Amplifiers:  Classes of power amplifiers, series-fed class A amplifiers, Power efficiency and dissipation, harmonic distortion, single-ended class A amplifiers, transformer-coupled push-pull amplifiers, other push-pull amplifiers, complementary symmetry amplifiers. 

Tuned Amplifiers: Single tuned amplifiers, coupling of tuned amplifiers, double tuned amplifiers, stagger tuned amplifiers. 

Feedback Amplifiers:  General feedback concepts, voltage feedback amplifiers, current feedback amplifiers, effect of feedback on frequency response, series and shunt feedback amplifiers, effect of feedback on non-linear distortion and noise. 

The Transistor Amplifier at High Frequency: Design and analysis of high frequency amplifiers using S-plane technique, step response of high frequency amplifiers. 

Multi-Stage Transistor Amplifier: The multi-stage amplifier at mid-frequencies, approximation for low and high frequencies, the design of a broadband amplifier. 

Oscillators:  Hartley oscillators, Colpits oscillators, RC phase shift oscillators, Wein-Bridge oscillators, crystal oscillators based on BJTs and FETs. 

Recommended Books: 

1. Cirovic, M.M., “Basic Electronic Devices, Circuits and Systems”, Prentice-Hall, Latest Edition. 

2. Hayt and Neudeck, “Electronic Circuit Analysis and Design”, Houghton Mifflin Co., Boston, Latest Edition. 

3. Cambell, G., and Searle, “Electronic Principles”, Latest Edition.