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EPHX 536. Electronic Circuit Measurement and Design. 4 Hours N.

A laboratory course that explores the theory and experimental techniques of analog and digital electronic circuit design and measurements. Topics include transient response, transmission lines, transistors, operational amplifiers, and digital logic. (Same as PHSX 536.) Prerequisite: PHSX 214 or PHSX 212 and PHSX 236; MATH 127; and MATH 290. PHSX 313 and 316 recommended. LAB.

Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics

http://catalog.ku.edu/engineering/engineering-physics/bs/

Engineering Physics Undergraduate Program The engineering physics program is designed for undergraduates with an interest in both science and engineering. The program is focused on those students who wish to work in areas of rapid technological change, where a good background in the underlying science is an important ingredient to success in their careers. The curriculum includes classical and modern physics, mathematics, and their applications to one or more areas of engineering. The student learns the physical science and engineering principles underlying modern technology. Four design concentrations are offered: Aerospace systems Chemical systems Digital electronic systems Electromechanical control systems Each option incorporates a significant design component and provides a strong base in one or more engineering disciplines. The degree is accredited by the Engineering Accreditation Commission of ABET, http://www.abet.org . For programs in physics, see Physics and Astronomy in the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences section of the online catalog. Educational Objectives The program educational objectives are broad statements that describe what graduates are expected to attain within a few years after graduation. Engineering physics graduates will be capable of: Completing or successfully progressing toward completion of an advanced degree in graduate or professional school, Using their analytical, problem-solving, and communications skills to conduct research or contribute to technology development projects, individually or as a team member, Using their background knowledge in physics and engineering fundamentals as a foundation for developing new knowledge and experience in their chosen disciplines.