College of Engineering Office of the Registrar University of Texas at Austin
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Undergraduate Catalog | 2006-2008
College of Engineering
page 8 of 17 in Chapter 6
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Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering

Students seeking the Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering pursue one of two curricula—electrical engineering or computer engineering. The electrical engineering curriculum is accredited in electrical engineering by the Engineering Accreditation Commission of the Accreditation Board for Engineering and Technology (ABET). The computer engineering curriculum is accredited by ABET in both electrical engineering and computer engineering. Both curricula contain the fundamentals of electrical engineering and computer engineering; they differ in their core and technical area requirements in order to suit different career objectives.

The curricula in electrical engineering and computer engineering are designed to educate students in the fundamentals of engineering, which are built upon a foundation of mathematics, science, communication, and the liberal arts. Graduates should be equipped to advance their knowledge while contributing professionally to a rapidly changing technology. Areas in which electrical and computer engineers contribute significantly are computer and communication systems; control, robotic, and manufacturing systems; power and energy systems; biomedical instrumentation systems; electronic materials; and device design and manufacturing. Typical career paths of graduates include design, development, management, consulting, teaching, and research. Many graduates seek further education in law, medicine, business, or engineering.

The core requirements of the Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering provide a foundation of engineering fundamentals. Students then build on the core requirements by choosing a primary and a secondary technical area and a mathematics or science technical elective; students following the electrical engineering curriculum also choose an advanced laboratory course. Once the primary technical area is chosen, the student is assigned a faculty adviser with expertise in that area to help the student select technical area courses that are appropriate to his or her career and educational goals. The curricula thus ensure breadth through the core courses and the choice of a technical elective; technical area coursework provides additional depth.

Program Educational Objectives

Within a few years of graduation, electrical and computer engineering graduates should

  • Contribute to the economic development of Texas and beyond through the ethical practice of electrical and computer engineering in industry and public service.
  • Exhibit leadership in technical or business activity through engineering ability, communication skills, and knowledge of contemporary and global issues.
  • Continue to educate themselves through professional study and personal research.
  • Be prepared for admission to, and to excel in, graduate study.
  • Design systems to collect, encode, store, transmit, and process energy and information, and to evaluate system performance, either individually or in teams.
  • Use their engineering ability and creative potential to create technology that will improve the quality of life in society.
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Curricula

Course requirements are divided into three categories: basic sequence courses, major sequence courses, and other required courses. Enrollment in major sequence courses is restricted to students who have passed the basic sequence courses with acceptable performance. Enrollment in other required courses is not restricted by completion of the basic sequence.

Courses used to fulfill technical area, math or science technical elective, and other elective requirements must be approved by the electrical and computer engineering faculty before the student enrolls in them. Courses that fulfill the social science and fine arts/humanities requirements are listed in this chapter.

Curriculum | Electrical Engineering

Courses
Semester
hours
Basic Sequence Courses
  Electrical Engineering 302, 306, 411, 312, 313, 316, 319K, 322C, English 316K, Mathematics 408C, 408D, 427K, 340L, Physics 303K, 303L, 103M, 103N, Rhetoric and Writing 306 54
Major Sequence Courses
  Electrical Engineering 325, 333T, 438, 339, 351K, 362K, 364D, 366, and one of the following: 464C, 464G, 464H, 464K, 464R 29
  Approved technical area courses 18 or 19 [9]
  Approved mathematics or science technical elective 3
Other Required Courses
  American government, including Texas government 6
  American history 6
  Approved fine arts or humanities elective 3
  Approved social science elective 3
  Approved elective 3
MINIMUM REQUIRED 125 or 126

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Curriculum | Computer Engineering

Courses
Semester
hours
Basic Sequence Courses
  Electrical Engineering 302, 306, 411, 312, 313, 316, 319K, 322C, English 316K, Mathematics 408C, 408D, 325K, 427K, Physics 303K, 303L, 103M, 103N, Rhetoric and Writing 306 54
Major Sequence Courses
  Electrical Engineering 325, 333T, 438, 339, 351K, 362K, 364D, 366, and one of the following: 464C, 464G, 464H, 464K, 464R 29
  Approved technical area courses 18
  Approved mathematics or science technical elective 3
Other Required Courses
  American government, including Texas government 6
  American history 6
  Approved fine arts or humanities elective 3
  Approved social science elective 3
  Approved elective 3
MINIMUM REQUIRED 125

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Mathematics or Science Technical Elective

The math or science technical elective is designed to strengthen a student's foundation in mathematics or science. This foundation will help graduates adapt to technological change throughout their careers and be better prepared for graduate study in science and engineering. This course must be an upper-division course in one of the following fields of study: mathematics, astronomy, biology, chemistry, or physics. The student may not use a course in one of these fields that is designed for nonmajors. Electrical Engineering 325L may also be used to fulfill this requirement.

Technical Area Options

Both electrical engineering and computer engineering students must choose a primary and a secondary technical area. Electrical engineering students must choose their primary technical area from the electrical engineering technical areas listed below; computer engineering students must choose theirs from the computer engineering areas. For the secondary technical area, students may choose any technical area, including academic enrichment.

For all technical areas, the student must complete at least three courses in the area on the letter-grade basis. A course may not be counted toward more than one technical area.

Electrical engineering students may count one of the following advanced laboratory courses toward a technical area requirement: Electrical Engineering 321K, 440, 345L, 345S, 362L, 371C, 372L, and 374L.

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Academic Enrichment Technical Area

A student may choose the academic enrichment technical area as his or her secondary technical area. For this area, the student selects nine hours of coursework to support his or her personal or career goals. Before registering for these courses, the student must prepare a career plan statement and a list of relevant electives in consultation with a faculty mentor; this plan must be approved by the student, the faculty mentor, and the undergraduate adviser. The faculty mentor must be a full-time faculty member in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering.

These electives may include traditional upper-division technical courses in electrical engineering and other engineering fields; courses in other fields at the University, such as business, economics, communication, music, and philosophy; or research done with a faculty member in Electrical Engineering 360. The courses must be completed in residence; courses in an approved study abroad program require the approval of the undergraduate adviser. The nine hours must include at least six hours of upper-division coursework; they may include no more than three hours in Electrical Engineering 125S, Internship in Electrical and Computer Engineering.

Electrical Engineering Technical Areas

Biomedical Engineering

Electrical engineers working in biomedical engineering have traditionally been involved in the design and analysis of electronic instruments and therapeutic devices, collection and analysis of biomedical signals and data, and interactions between tissues and electromagnetic fields. Typical medical instruments include biopotential amplifiers (ECG, EMG, and EEG signals), stimulators of electrically excitable tissues (including pacemakers), defibrillators, and devices to measure physical variables such as temperature, pressure, flow, and tissue impedance and admittance. Therapeutic devices include surgical lasers and radio frequency devices and radio frequency, microwave, and ultrasound diathermy. Students should choose the biomedical engineering area if they are interested in applying their electrical engineering expertise to patient care or biological research. Graduates should be prepared for graduate study and for career opportunities in industrial board-level (or chip-level) circuit design and in information and signal processing applications.

Students must complete the following course:

  • Electrical Engineering 374K, Biomedical Electronics

and one of the following laboratory courses:

  • Electrical Engineering 345M, Embedded and Real-Time Systems Laboratory
  • Electrical Engineering 345S, Real-Time Digital Signal Processing Laboratory
  • Electrical Engineering 374L, Applications of Biomedical Engineering

and one course from the following list:

  • Electrical Engineering 325K, Antennas and Wireless Propagation
  • Electrical Engineering 345M, Embedded and Real-Time Systems Laboratory
  • Electrical Engineering 345S, Real-Time Digital Signal Processing Laboratory
  • Electrical Engineering 347, Modern Optics
  • Electrical Engineering 351M, Digital Signal Processing
  • Electrical Engineering 374L, Applications of Biomedical Engineering
  • Biomedical Engineering 365R, Quantitative Engineering Physiology I
  • Biomedical Engineering 365S, Quantitative Engineering Physiology II
  • Mechanical Engineering 354, Introduction to Biomechanical Engineering
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Communications and Networking

Communications and networking broadly encompasses the principles underlying the design and implementation of systems for information transmission. The field considers how information is represented, compressed, and transmitted on wired and wireless links and how communication networks can be, and are, designed and operated. A student who chooses this technical area should recognize that communications and networking is a broad application domain where many engineering tools come into play: from circuit design for wireless phones to embedded network processors to system and application software for networked systems.

Students must complete three of the following courses:

  • Electrical Engineering 345S, Real-Time Digital Signal Processing Laboratory
  • Electrical Engineering 360K, Introduction to Digital Communications
  • Electrical Engineering 371C, Wireless Communications Laboratory
  • Electrical Engineering 371M, Communication Systems
  • Electrical Engineering 372L, Network Engineering Laboratory
  • Electrical Engineering 372N, Telecommunication Networks
  • Electrical Engineering 372S, Cryptography and Network Security
  • Mechanical Engineering 366L, Operations Research Models
Electromagnetic Engineering

This technical area exposes students to different aspects of applied electromagnetics, including antennas, radio wave propagation, microwave and radio frequency circuits and transmission structures, optical components and lasers, and engineering acoustics. A student should choose the electromagnetic engineering area if he or she is interested in engineering that involves the physical layer in modern communication and radar systems. Graduates are well positioned for jobs in antenna design and testing, propagation channel characterization, microwave and radio frequency circuit design, electromagnetic emission testing from electronic devices and systems, radar system design and development, optical telecommunication, optical information and signal processing systems, and component design and development.

Students must complete three of the following courses:

  • Electrical Engineering 321K, Mixed Signal and Circuits Laboratory
  • Electrical Engineering 325K, Antennas and Wireless Propagation
  • Electrical Engineering 347, Modern Optics
  • Electrical Engineering 348, Laser and Optical Engineering
  • Electrical Engineering 361R, Radio Frequency Circuit Design
  • Electrical Engineering 363M, Microwave and Radio Frequency Engineering
  • Electrical Engineering 363N, Engineering Acoustics
  • Physics 355, Modern Physics for Engineers
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Electronics

Electronics involves the design and analysis of the circuits that provide the functionality of a system. The types of circuits that students encounter include analog and digital integrated circuits, radio frequency circuits, mixed signal (combination of analog and digital) circuits, power electronics, and biomedical electronics. A student should choose the electronics area if he or she is interested in chip-level integrated circuit design, as opposed to system-level design, and in career opportunities in either chip-level circuit layout, analysis, and design or circuit design management.

Students must complete three of the following courses:

  • Electrical Engineering 321K, Mixed Signal and Circuits Laboratory
  • Electrical Engineering 338K, Electronic Circuits II
  • Electrical Engineering 338L, Analog Integrated Circuit Design
  • Electrical Engineering 360S, Digital Integrated Circuit Design
  • Electrical Engineering 361R, Radio Frequency Circuit Design
  • Electrical Engineering 362L, Power Electronics
  • Electrical Engineering 374K, Biomedical Electronics
  • Mathematics 346, Applied Linear Algebra
Electronic Materials and Devices

Within electronic materials and devices, students learn about the materials and devices used in modern electronic and optoelectronic systems. With a heavy emphasis on semiconductors, courses in this area include the fundamentals of charge transport and interactions with light. Devices studied begin with p-n junctions and transistors, the building blocks of integrated circuits. Later courses concentrate on semiconductor lasers and detectors used in optoelectronics. With exposure to the topics in this area, students are well positioned to work in a wide variety of areas that rely on semiconductor technology, such as computers, telecommunications, the automotive industry, and consumer electronics.

Students must complete the following course:

  • Electrical Engineering 440, Microelectronics Fabrication Techniques

and two of the following courses:

  • Electrical Engineering 334K, Theory of Engineering Materials
  • Electrical Engineering 338L, Analog Integrated Circuit Design
  • Electrical Engineering 347, Modern Optics
  • Electrical Engineering 348, Laser and Optical Engineering
  • Electrical Engineering 360S, Digital Integrated Circuit Design
  • Physics 355, Modern Physics for Engineers
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Power Systems and Energy Conversion

This area provides the foundation for a career in electric power systems, generation, grid operation, motors and drives, and renewable energy sources. Power systems involves the study and design of reliable and economic electric power systems, including both traditional and renewable resources; energy conversion involves conversion to and from electrical energy, including the study and design of electrical machines and the conversion of various sources of energy into electrical energy.

Students must complete three of the following courses:

  • Electrical Engineering 341, Electric Drives and Machines
  • Electrical Engineering 362L, Power Electronics
  • Electrical Engineering 362Q, Power Quality and Harmonics
  • Electrical Engineering 368, Electrical Power Transmission and Distribution
  • Electrical Engineering 369, Power Systems Engineering
  • Mechanical Engineering 337C, Introduction to Nuclear Power Systems
  • Mechanical Engineering 374S, Solar Energy Systems Design
Premedical

The premedical technical area is designed to allow students preparing for medical school to count some of their premedical requirements toward the electrical engineering degree.

Students must complete the following course:

  • Electrical Engineering 374K, Biomedical Electronics

and one of the following laboratory courses:

  • Electrical Engineering 345M, Embedded and Real-Time Systems Laboratory
  • Electrical Engineering 345S, Real-Time Digital Signal Processing Laboratory
  • Electrical Engineering 374L, Applications of Biomedical Engineering

and one of the following courses:

  • Biology 325, Genetics
  • Biology 365R, Vertebrate Physiology I
  • Chemistry 310M, Organic Chemistry I
  • Chemistry 310N, Organic Chemistry II
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Robotics and Control

The focus of this technical area is robotics and computer controlled systems. The field of robotics includes designing precession control systems. Today, all robots have highly reliable microcontrollers or computers used as controllers. Control systems are present in many forms of transportation, including automobiles, aircraft, and ships, and in manufacturing plants, especially in technologically advanced areas like integrated circuit fabrication. Students with a background in robotics and control will be prepared to seek employment involving design and management of projects within these industries.

Students must complete three of the following courses:

  • Electrical Engineering 345L, Microprocessor Applications and Organization [10]
  • Electrical Engineering 362K, Introduction to Automatic Control [11]
  • Electrical Engineering 370, Automatic Control II
  • Electrical Engineering 370K, Computer Control Systems
  • Electrical Engineering 370N, Introduction to Robotics and Mechatronics
  • Electrical Engineering 371D, Introduction to Neural Networks
  • Mathematics 374, Fourier and Laplace Transforms
Signal and Image Processing

Signal and image processing involves the improvement of signals, images, and videos by digital means. The reasons for improvement include analysis, information extraction, communication, display, detection, and recognition. Students who have exposure to this technical area will be well positioned for software and hardware jobs in digital signal processing and digital image processing.

Students must complete three of the following courses:

  • Electrical Engineering 345S, Real-Time Digital Signal Processing Laboratory
  • Electrical Engineering 351M, Digital Signal Processing
  • Electrical Engineering 371C, Wireless Communications Laboratory
  • Electrical Engineering 371D, Introduction to Neural Networks
  • Electrical Engineering 371R, Digital Image and Video Processing
  • Mathematics 374, Fourier and Laplace Transforms
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Computer Engineering Technical Areas

Computer Design

Computer design involves understanding the operation and design of computers on many levels, including the instruction set, microarchitecture, logic design, and lowlevel system software. The student who chooses computer design as a technical area will be well positioned to join the microprocessor design industry as a logic designer or a circuit designer. After a good deal of experience on the job, the student should be well positioned to become the chief architect of a new design.

Students must complete the following two courses:

  • Electrical Engineering 345M, Embedded and Real-Time Systems Laboratory
  • Electrical Engineering 360N, Computer Architecture

and one of the following courses:

  • Electrical Engineering 345L, Microprocessor Applications and Organization [12]
  • Electrical Engineering 360M, Digital Systems Design Using VHDL
  • Electrical Engineering 360R, Computer-Aided Integrated Circuit Design
  • Computer Sciences 375, Compilers
Embedded Systems

Embedded systems are combinations of software and hardware designed to perform specific functions. These systems may stand alone, or they may be integral parts of a larger system. Within this technical area, students are exposed to logic design, programming, computer architecture, systems design, and digital signal processing. Exposure to these topics positions students for jobs with small, medium, and large companies. These jobs involve defining, designing, and fabricating application-specific processors and computers in areas such as automotive electronics, consumer devices, and telecommunications.

Students must complete three of the following courses, including at least one course in group 1 and one course in group 2:

Group 1: Embedded Hardware
  • Electrical Engineering 360M, Digital Systems Design Using VHDL
  • Electrical Engineering 360R, Computer-Aided Integrated Circuit Design
Group 2: Embedded Software
  • Electrical Engineering 345L, Microprocessor Applications and Organization [12]
  • Electrical Engineering 345M, Embedded and Real-Time Systems Laboratory
  • Electrical Engineering 345S, Real-Time Digital Signal Processing Laboratory
  • Electrical Engineering 360P, Concurrent and Distributed Systems
At-Large Course in Embedded Systems
  • Electrical Engineering 360N, Computer Architecture
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Software Engineering: Foundations

Courses in this area cover the engineering life cycle of software systems, including requirement analysis and specification, design, construction/programming, testing, deployment, maintenance, and evolution. Area courses are intended to teach students theory, practical methods, and tools for designing, building, delivering, maintaining, and evolving software to meet stakeholder requirements.

Students must complete the following courses:

  • Electrical Engineering 360C, Algorithms
  • Electrical Engineering 360F, Software Engineering Processes

and one of the following courses:

  • Electrical Engineering 360P, Concurrent and Distributed Systems
  • Electrical Engineering 361Q, Requirements Engineering
  • Computer Sciences 345, Programming Languages
Software Engineering: Systems

Every software engineer must understand how software systems operate and how they can be used to solve engineering problems and deliver solutions. The courses in this area are designed to educate students about a diverse and relevant set of technologies and about the ways that technology can be used to design and build software systems.

Students must complete the following course:

  • Electrical Engineering 360C, Algorithms

and two of the following courses:

  • Computer Sciences 347, Data Management
  • Computer Sciences 375, Compilers
  • Electrical Engineering 345L, Microprocessor Applications and Organization [12]
  • Electrical Engineering 345M, Embedded and Real-Time Systems Laboratory
  • Electrical Engineering 360P, Concurrent and Distributed Systems
  • Electrical Engineering 372N, Telecommunication Networks
VLSI Design

VLSI design involves the design and implementation of circuits and systems using analog and digital building blocks. A student should choose this technical area if he or she is interested in designing chips for applications such as computing, telecommunications, and signal processing. A student who is exposed to topics in VLSI design is well positioned to design state-of-the-art chips.

Students must complete two of the following courses:

  • Electrical Engineering 338L, Analog Integrated Circuit Design
  • Electrical Engineering 360R, Computer-Aided Integrated Circuit Design
  • Electrical Engineering 360S, Digital Integrated Circuit Design

and one of the following courses:

  • Electrical Engineering 338L, Analog Integrated Circuit Design
  • Electrical Engineering 440, Microelectronics Fabrication Techniques
  • Electrical Engineering 360M, Digital Systems Design Using VHDL
  • Electrical Engineering 360N, Computer Architecture
  • Electrical Engineering 360R, Computer-Aided Integrated Circuit Design
  • Electrical Engineering 360S, Digital Integrated Circuit Design
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Suggested Arrangement of Courses | Electrical Engineering Curriculum

Courses
Semester
hours
First Year — Fall Semester
  E E 302, Introduction to Electrical and Computer Engineering 3
  E E 306, Introduction to Computing 3
  M 408C, Differential and Integral Calculus 4
  RHE 306, Rhetoric and Writing 3
  Approved fine arts/humanities or social science elective 3
TOTAL 16
First Year — Spring Semester
  E E 312, Introduction to Programming 3
  M 408D, Sequences, Series, and Multivariable Calculus 4
  PHY 303K, Engineering Physics I 3
  PHY 103M, Laboratory for Physics 303K 1
  American government 3
  Approved fine arts/humanities or social science elective 3
TOTAL 17
Second Year — Fall Semester
  E E 411, Circuit Theory 4
  E E 322C, Data Structures 3
  M 427K, Advanced Calculus for Applications I 4
  PHY 303L, Engineering Physics II 3
  PHY 103N, Laboratory for Physics 303L 1
TOTAL 15
Second Year — Spring Semester
  E E 313, Linear Systems and Signals 3
  E E 316, Digital Logic Design 3
  E E 319K, Introduction to Microcontrollers 3
  M 340L, Matrices and Matrix Calculations 3
  E 316K, Masterworks of Literature 3
TOTAL 15
Third Year — Fall Semester
  E E 325, Electromagnetic Engineering, or E E 339, Solid-State Electronic Devices [13] 3
  E E 333T, Engineering Communication 3
  E E 438, Electronic Circuits I 4
  E E 351K, Probability and Random Processes 3
  Approved technical area course or mathematics/science technical elective 3
TOTAL 16
Third Year — Spring Semester
  E E 364D, Introduction to Engineering Design 3
  E E 362K, Introduction to Automatic Control, E E 325, Electromagnetic Engineering, or E E 339, Solid-State Electronic Devices [13] 3
  E E 366, Engineering Economics I 3
  Approved technical area course or advanced electrical engineering laboratory elective 3 or 4
  Approved technical area course 3
TOTAL 15 or 16
Fourth Year — Fall Semester
  E E 464C, Corporate Senior Design Project, E E 464G, Multidisciplinary Senior Design Project, E E 464H, Honors Senior Design Project, E E 464K, Senior Design Project, or E E 464R Research Senior Design Project 4
  American history 3
  Approved technical area course or mathematics/science technical elective 3
  Approved technical area courses 6
TOTAL 16
Fourth Year — Spring Semester
  American government 3
  American history 3
  Approved technical area course 3
  Approved elective 3
  E E 362K, Introduction to Automatic Control, E E 325, Electromagnetic Engineering, or E E 339, Solid-State Electronic Devices [13] 3
TOTAL 15

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Suggested Arrangement of Courses | Computer Engineering Curriculum

Courses
Semester
hours
First Year — Fall Semester
  E E 302, Introduction to Electrical and Computer Engineering 3
  E E 306, Introduction to Computing 3
  M 408C, Differential and Integral Calculus 4
  RHE 306, Rhetoric and Writing 3
  Approved fine arts/humanities or social science elective 3
TOTAL 16
First Year — Spring Semester
  E E 312, Introduction to Programming 3
  M 408D, Sequences, Series, and Multivariable Calculus 4
  PHY 303K, Engineering Physics I 3
  PHY 103M, Laboratory for Physics 303K 1
  American government 3
  Approved fine arts/humanities or social science elective 3
TOTAL 17
Second Year — Fall Semester
  E E 411, Circuit Theory 4
  E E 322C, Data Structures 3
  M 427K, Advanced Calculus for Applications I 4
  PHY 303L, Engineering Physics II 3
  PHY 103N, Laboratory for Physics 303L 1
TOTAL 15
Second Year — Spring Semester
  E E 313, Linear Systems and Signals 3
  E E 316, Digital Logic Design 3
  E E 319K, Introduction to Microcontrollers 3
  M 325K, Discrete Mathematics 3
  E 316K, Masterworks of Literature 3
TOTAL 15
Third Year — Fall Semester
  E E 325, Electromagnetic Engineering or E E 339, Solid-State Electronic Devices [13] 3
  E E 333T, Engineering Communication 3
  E E 438, Electronic Circuits I 4
  E E 351K, Probability and Random Processes 3
  Approved technical area course or mathematics/science technical elective 3
TOTAL 16
Third Year — Spring Semester
  E E 325, Electromagnetic Engineering or E E 339, Solid-State Electronic Devices [13] 3
  E E 345L, Microprocessor Applications and Organization 3
  E E 364D, Introduction to Engineering Design 3
  E E 366, Engineering Economics I 3
  Approved technical area course 3
TOTAL 15
Fourth Year — Fall Semester
  E E 464C, Corporate Senior Design Project, E E 464G, Multidisciplinary Senior Design Project, E E 464H, Honors Senior Design Project, E E 464K, Senior Design Project, or E E 464R, Research Senior Design Project 4
  American history 3
  Approved technical area courses 6
  Approved technical area course or mathematics/science technical elective 3
TOTAL 16
Fourth Year — Spring Semester
  American government 3
  American history 3
  Approved technical area courses 6
  Approved elective 3
TOTAL 15

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Undergraduate Catalog | 2006-2008
College of Engineering
page 8 of 17 in Chapter 6
« prev | next »
College of Engineering Office of the Registrar University of Texas at Austin copyright 2006
Official Publications 15 Aug 2006