|Integrated coverage of modern computer tools: MATLAB and SPICE.|
|Full chapters on Signal Processing, Control Systems, Communication Systems.|
|Numerous end-of-chapter problems (over 1,000) and a wealth of examples integrated throughout.|
|Modern emphasis on design and teamwork.|
|Complete solutions to 20% of the end-of-chapter problems are on the CD! (For a more complete description of the book's features and a table of contents, click here.)|
Extensive supplements package, including Power Point Overheads on CD-ROM or for download. (See below for more details and links.)
CD-ROM Disk should have been packaged with each new book.
It is now downloadable from the main website and contains:
Complete Solutions for Students to 20% of the text exercises. These solutions have been prepared by the author and are resident on the disk in HTML format. The problems with solutions on disk are marked by a symbol next to the problem in the text.
The demonstration version of Electronics Workbench Multisim® Version 6, an innovative teaching and learning software product that is used to build circuits and to simulate and analyze their electrical behavior. This demonstration version includes 20 demo circuit files built from circuit examples from this textbook. The CD also includes another 80 circuits from the text that can be opened with the full student or educational versions of Multisim. These full versions can be obtained from Electronics Workbench at http://www.electronics.workbench.com.
Microsoft PowerPoint® Overheads to Accompany Introduction to Electrical Engineering, 019-514472-4, are free to adopters. Over 350 text figures and captions are available for classroom projection use.
For hundreds of additional PowerPoint® Overheads on selected topics contact your local Oxford University Press sales representative at college@OUP-USA.org.
You may also download the PowerPoint® presentations here. (24 megabytes, packed with WinZip)
|A Solutions Manual to Accompany Introduction to Electrical Engineering, by M.S. Sarma, 019-514260-8, with complete detailed solutions (provided by the author himself) for all problems in the book is available to adopters.|
Allans Circuits Problems by Allan Kraus,
SPICE by Gordon Roberts and Adel Sedra, 019-510842-6,
KC's Problems & Solutions by K.C. Smith, 019-511771-9, which includes over 400 electronics problems and their complete solutions. Click here for details.
Started with MATLAB®, by Rudra Pratap, 019-512947-4, provides
a quick introduction to using this powerful software tool.
1. The readability of the text and the level of presentation, from the student's viewpoint, are given utmost priority. The quantity of subject matter, range of difficulty, coverage of topics, numerous illustrations, a large number of comprehensive worked-out examples, and a variety of end-of-chapter problems are given due consideration, to be sure that engineering is not a "plug-in" or "cook-book" profession, but one in which reasoning and creativity are of the highest importance.
2. The theory has been developed from simple beginnings in such a manner that it can readily be extended to new and more complicated situations. The art of reducing a practical device to an appropriate mathematical model and recognizing its limitations has been adequately presented.
3. The student will be motivated to go through the sequence of understanding physical principles, processes, modeling, using analytical techniques, and finally, designing.
4. Engineers habitually break systems up into their component blocks for ease of understanding. The building-block approach has been emphasized, particularly in Part II concerning analog and digital systems.
5. Considering the world of electronics today, both analog and digital technologies are given appropriate coverage. Since students are naturally interested in such things as Op-Amps, integrated circuits, and microprocessors, modern topics that can be of great use in their career are emphasized in this text.
6. The electrical engineering profession focuses on information and energy, which are the two critical commodities of any modern society. In order to bring the message to the forefront for the students' attention, Parts III, IV, and V are dedicated to energy systems, information systems, and control systems, respectively. However, some of the material in Parts I and II is critical to the understanding of the latter. Information systems have been responsible for the spectacular achievements in communication in recent decades. Concepts of control systems, which are not limited to any particular branch of engineering, are very useful to every engineer involved in the understanding of dynamics of various types of systems.
7. While solid-state electronics, automatic control, IC technology, and digital systems have become common place in the modern EE profession, some of the older, more traditional topics, such as electric machinery, power, and instrumentation, continue to form an integral part of the curriculum, as well as of the profession in real life. Due attention is accorded in this text to such topics as three-phase circuits and energy systems.
8. Appendices provide useful information for quick reference on selected bibliography for supplementary reading, and a review of topics on the EIT Exam.
9. Basic material introduced in this book is totally independent of any software that may accompany the usage of this book, and/or the laboratory associated with the course. The common software in usage, as of writing this book, consists of Windows, Word Perfect, PSPICE, Math CAD, and MATLAB. There are also other popular specialized simulation programs such as Signal Processing Workstation (SPW) in the area of analog and digital communications, Very High Level Description Language (VHDL) in the area of digital systems, Electromagnetic Transients Program (EMTP) in the field of power, and SIMULINK in the field of control. In practice, however, any combination of software that satisfies the need for word-processing, graphics, editing, mathematical analysis, and analog, as well as digital, circuit analysis should be satisfactory.
Table of Contents
TO ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING
Mulukutla S. Sarma
PART I ELECTRIC CIRCUITS
Chapter 1 Circuit Concepts
1.1 Electrical Quantities
1.2 Lumped-Circuit Elements
1.3 Kirchhoff's Laws
1.4 Meters and Measurements
1.5 Analogy Between Electrical and Other Nonelectric Physical Systems
1.6 Learning Objectives
Chapter 2 Circuit Analysis Techniques
2.1 Thévenin and Norton Equivalent Circuits
2.2 Node Voltage and Mesh Current Analysis
2.3 Superposition and Linearity
2.4 Wye-Delta Transformation
2.5 Learning Objectives
Chapter 3 Time-Dependent Circuit Analysis
3.1 Sinusoidal Steady-State Phasor Analysis
3.2 Transients in Circuits
3.3 Laplace Transform
3.4 Frequency Response
3.5 Learning Objectives
Chapter 4 Three-Phase Circuits and Residential Wiring
4.1 Three-Phase Source Voltages and Phase Sequence
4.2 Balanced Three-Phase Loads
4.3 Measurement of Power
4.4 Residential Wiring and Safety Considerations
4.5 Learning Objectives
PART II Electronic Analog and Digital Systems
Chapter 5 Analog Building Blocks and Operational Amplifiers
5.1 The Amplifier Block
5.2 Ideal Operational Amplifier
5.3 Practical Properties of Operational Amplifiers
5.4 Applications of Operational Amplifiers
5.5 Learning Objectives
Chapter 6 Digital Building Blocks and Computer Systems
6.1 Digital Building Blocks
6.2 Digital System Components
6.3 Computer Systems
6.4 Computer Networks
6.5 Learning Objectives
Chapter 7 Semiconductor Devices
7.3 Bipolar Junction Transistors
7.4 Field-Effect Transistors
7.5 Integrated Circuits
7.6 Learning Objectives
Chapter 8 Transistor Amplifiers
8.1 Biasing the BJT
8.2 Biasing the FET
8.3 BJT Amplifiers
8.4 FET Amplifiers
8.5 Frequency Response of Amplifiers
8.6 Some Other Amplifier Topics
8.7 Learning Objectives
Chapter 9 Digital Circuits
9.1 Transistor Switches
9.2 DTL and TTL Logic Circuits
9.3 CMOS and Other Logic Families
9.4 Learning Objectives
PART III ENERGY SYSTEMS
Chapter 10 ac Power Systems
10.1 Introduction to Power Systems
10.2 Single- and Three-Phase Systems
10.3 Power Transmission and Distribution
10.4 Learning Objectives
Chapter 11 Magnetic Circuits and Transformers
11.1 Magnetic Materials
11.2 Magnetic Circuits
11.3 Transformer Construction and Equivalent Circuits
11.4 Transformer Tests and Performance
11.5 Three-Phase Transformers
11.7 Learning Objectives
Chapter 12 Electromechanics
12.1 Basic Principles of Electromechanical Energy Conversion
12.2 MMF Produced by Windings
12.3 EMF Produced by Windings
12.4 Rotating Magnetic Fields
12.5 Forces and Torques in Magnetic-Field Systems
12.6 Basic Aspects of Electromechanical Energy Converters
12.7 Learning Objectives
Chapter 13 Rotating Machines
13.1 Elementary Concepts of Rotating Machines
13.2 Induction Machines
13.3 Synchronous Machines
13.4 Direct-Current Machines
13.5 Special Machines
13.6 Learning Objectives
PART IV INFORMATION SYSTEMS
Chapter 14 Signal Processing
14.1 Signals and Spectral Analysis
14.2 Modulation, Sampling, and Multiplexing
14.3 Interference and Noise
14.4 Learning Objectives
Chapter 15 Communication Systems
15.1 Waves, Transmission Lines, Wave Guides, and Antenna
15.2 Analog Communication Systems
15.3 Digital Communication Systems
15.4 Learning Objectives
PART V CONTROL SYSTEMS
Chapter 16 Basic Control Systems
16.1 Power Semiconductor-Controlled Drives
16.2 Feedback Control Systems
16.3 Digital Control Systems
16.4 Learning Objectives
Answers to Selected Problems
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