- Department: Electronic Engineering
- Module co-ordinator: Dr. Rohan Kakade
- Credit value: 20 credits
- Credit level: F
- Academic year of delivery: 2023-24
Engineers and physicists use a range of technical skills when applying theoretical knowledge to solve `real-world’ problems, or understand natural phenomena. This module introduces the fundamental technical and practical skills necessary to quantify problems, conduct experiments, represent and interpret data, and communicate findings.
|A||Semester 1 2023-24|
This module introduces the fundamental technical and practical skills necessary to quantify problems, conduct experiments, represent and interpret data, and communicate findings.
On completion of this module students are expected to:
(i) adopt scientific conventions when handling data;
(ii) understand the basic principles and use of standard laboratory practices and equipment;
(iii) represent data graphically, and communicate information in scientific reports.
(i) Numerical and graphical data manipulation methods:
Basic mathematical concepts needed for effective data representation and quantitative analysis. This includes using different graph plotting techniques and error analysis. SI units; dimensional analysis.
(ii) Practice based learning:
Practical exercises on observing, recording and analysing the behaviour of basic electronic circuits and on understanding fundamental concepts of physics (as taught in physics I module)
|Task||Length||% of module mark|
'Feedback’ at a university level can be understood as any part of the learning process which is designed to guide your progress through your degree programme. We aim to help you reflect on your own learning and help you feel more clear about your progress through clarifying what is expected of you in both formative and summative assessments. A comprehensive guide to feedback and to forms of feedback is available in the Guide to Assessment Standards, Marking and Feedback.
The School of PET aims to provide some form of feedback on all formative and summative assessments that are carried out during the degree programme. In general, feedback on any written work/assignments undertaken will be sufficient so as to indicate the nature of the changes needed in order to improve the work. The School will endeavour to return all exam feedback within the timescale set out in the University's Policy on Assessment Feedback Turnaround Time. The School would normally expect to adhere to the times given, however, it is possible that exceptional circumstances may delay feedback. The School will endeavour to keep such delays to a minimum. Please note that any marks released are subject to ratification by the Board of Examiners and Senate. Meetings at the start/end of each term provide you with an opportunity to discuss and reflect with your supervisor on your overall performance to date.
Briethaupt, J, Physics , Palgrave Macmillan; 4th Edition (13 Feb 2015), ISBN-13: 978-1137443236
Stroud, K.A,, Foundation Mathematics, Palgrave-Macmillan, 1ST Edition (21 Apr 2009), ISBN-13: 978-0230579071