The course is intended to second and third year undergraduate students. It is an intensive introduction to the linear electrical circuit theory.
Simple Circuits: Definitions of circuit elements, Kirchoff’s laws, Linearity and Superposition, Elements of circuits Topology, Operational amplifiers
Analysis Methods of Ohmic Circuits: Nodal analysis, Mesh analysis, Introduction to Duality, Thevenin’s and Norton’s theorems.
Transient Circuits: Inductance, Capacitance, Step function, RL, RC and RLC circuits
Sinusoidal Analysis: Complex excitations, Phasors, Impedance, Nodal and Mesh analysis for sinusoidal excitations, Thevenin and Norton theorems in phasor space, Phasor diagrams, Frequency response, Average power and RMS values
Complex Frequency: Complex frequency and generalized phasors, Circuit analysis with complex frequencies excitations, Transfer functions, Poles and Zeros, Bode plots.
Fourier Analysis: Periodic excitations and Fourier analyis, Fourier transform, Impulse excitation, Convolution and Time-domain response, Frequency domain response
Laplace transforms: Definition and properties of Laplace transforms, Convolution, Applications of Laplace transforms, Transfer functions and Laplace transforms.
The courses of the Computer Science Department are designated with the letters "CS" followed by three decimal digits. The first digit denotes the year of study during which students are expected to enroll in the course; the second digit denotes the area of computer science to which the course belongs.
Advised Year of Enrollment
First, Second, Third and Fourth year
Computer Science Area
Introductory - General
Background (Mathematics, Physics)
Networks and Telecommunication
Computer Vision and Robotics
Algorithms and Theory of Computation
The following pages contain tables (one for each course category) summarizing courses offered by the undergraduate studies program of the Computer Science Department at the University of Crete. Courses with code-names beginning with "MATH" or "PHYS" are taught by the Mathematics Department and Physics Department respectively at the University of Crete.