Course Title: Troubleshoot resonance circuits in an electronic apparatus
Part B: Course Detail
Teaching Period: Term2 2013
Course Code: EEET7049C
Course Title: Troubleshoot resonance circuits in an electronic apparatus
School: 130T Vocational Engineering
Campus: City Campus
Program: C6122 - Advanced Diploma of Electronics and Communications Engineering
Course Contact: Program Manager
Course Contact Phone: +61 3 9925 4468
Course Contact Email: email@example.com
Name and Contact Details of All Other Relevant Staff
Ph: +613 99254701
Fax: + 613 99254377
Nominal Hours: 80
Regardless of the mode of delivery, represent a guide to the relative teaching time and student effort required to successfully achieve a particular competency/module. This may include not only scheduled classes or workplace visits but also the amount of effort required to undertake, evaluate and complete all assessment requirements, including any non-classroom activities.
Pre-requisites and Co-requisites
UEENEEE101A AND UEENEEE104A
This unit covers determining correct operation of resonance circuits used in electronic apparatus. It encompasses working safely, problem solving procedures, including the use of voltage, current and resistance measuring devices, providing solutions derived from measurements and calculations to predictable problems in resonance circuits.
National Codes, Titles, Elements and Performance Criteria
National Element Code & Title:
UEENEEH114A Troubleshoot resonance circuits in an electronic apparatus
1. Prepare to troubleshoot resonance circuits.
1.1 OHS procedures for a given work area are obtained and understood.
2. Solve in resonance circuits.
2.1 OHS risk control work measures and procedures are followed.
3. Complete work and document troubleshooting activities.
3.1 OHS work completion risk control measures and procedures are followed.
Refer to Elements
Details of Learning Activities
Classroom tutorial activities to consolidate the theory of concepts
Practical activities applied, with problem solving and related questions to develop skills in safe testing.
Projects may be undertaken as part of a team or individual basis.
Participate in individual and team problem solving scenarios/role plays/ case studies and participate in supervised workshop practice in simulated workplace environment dealing with a range of practical exercises related to:
1. Using of the CRO to measure a.c. voltage levels
2. Using of the CRO to measure ’period’, ’maximum value’, ’peak-to-peak value’, ’instantaneous value’, ’average value’, ’root-mean-square (r.m.s.) value’, in relation to a sinusoidal waveform.
3. Phasor diagrams to show the relationship between two or more a.c. values of voltage and/or current.
4. Ohm’s Law to determine voltage, current of inductive and capacitive reactance i
5. RC and RL Series a.c. circuits
6. RLC Series and Parallel a.c. circuits
7. Transformers and Filters
The skills and knowledge described in this unit do not require a license to practice in the workplace provided equipment is not connected to installation wiring at voltage above 50 V a.c. or 120 V d.c. However other conditions may apply in some States/Territories subject to regulations related to electrical work.
Practice in the workplace and during training is also subject to regulations directly related to occupational health and safety and where applicable contracts of training such as apprenticeships.
1. Compliance with permits may be required in various jurisdictions and typically relates to the operation of plant, machinery and equipment such as elevating work platforms, powder operated fixing tools, power operated tools, vehicles, road signage and traffic control, lifting equipment and the like. Permits may also be required for some work environments such as confined spaces, working aloft, near live electrical apparatus and site rehabilitation.
2. Compliance may be required in various jurisdictions relating to currency in First Aid, confined space, lifting and risk safety measures.
Week Number Topic Delivered Assessment Task
Basic engineering mathematics
Periodic voltage, current, phase angle and waveforms
Calculating and measuring peak-to-peak, instantaneous, average and RMS values,
A.C. measuring equipment
Operating principles of a cathode ray oscilloscope (CRO) and function generator
Introduction to Lab Equipment.
OHS obligations and safe behaviour in lab;
Magnitude and phase angle (lead/lag) of sine waveforms
Perform addition, subtraction, multiplication and division with complex phasors
Interpret the resulting amplitude and time (phase).
Conjugate of complex phasors.
Time and frequency domain expressions.
Introduction to MultiSim software
Lab # 1 (2 %)
Single Element a.c. circuits
Resistive, Inductive and capacitive a.c Circuits
Response of Basic R,L, and C to AC voltage & current
Practical/Tutorial # 1
RC Series a.c. circuits
R-C series circuit
Lab # 2 (2 %)
RL Series a.c. circuits
R-L series circuit
Practical/Tutorial # 2
RLC Series a.c. circuits
calculation of impedance, voltage and current for a series RLC circuit
Lab #3 (2 %)
RC Parallel a.c. circuits
R-C parallel circuit
Practical/Tutorial # 3
RL Parallel a.c. circuits
R-L parallel circuit
Lab # 4 (2 %)
Week9 RLC parallel a.c. circuits
calculation of impedance, voltage and current for a parallel RLC circuit
Project Based Assignment handed
Available on Blackboard
Mid Semester test (Practical/Written)
Week10 AC power and Power Factor
Power in an a.c. circuit
Power factor correction Lab # 5(2%)
Series & Parallel resonance
Lab 6 (5%)
First order LP and HP passive filters Project Work
Band Pass and Band Stop Project Work
Bode plots for Amplitude and phase response Practical Assessment (20%)
Revision for Exam
Week 17 / 18
Final Exam 50%
Introductory Circuit Analysis By: Robert L. Boylestad
Other learning resources will be available to the students on RMIT university local drives.
Overview of Assessment
The assessment is conducted in both theoretical and practical aspects of the course according to the performance criteria set in the National Training Package. Assessment may incorporate a variety of methods including written/oral activities and demonstration of practical skills to the relevant industry standards. Participants are advised that they are likely to be asked to personally demonstrate their assessment activities to their teacher/assessor. Feedback will be provided throughout the course. To successfully complete this course you will be required to demonstrate competency in each assessment task detailed under Assessment Tasks:
Assessment 1: Laboratory exercises
Weighting towards final grade (%): 20
Assessment 2: Project based assignment/practical work
Weighting towards final grade (%): 10
Assessment 3: Mid Semester Written Test
Weighting towards final grade (%): 20
Assessment 4: Final Written Test
Weighting towards final grade (%): 50
These tasks assesses the following Course Learning Outcomes (CLOs):
Assessment Mapping Matrix
|Element/Performance Criteria Covered||Laboratory exercises||Project based assignment/practical work||Mid Semester Written Test / Final Written Test|
Laboratory exercises (20%)
Each student will complete 8 practical exercises designed to reinforce the theory topics taught during the semester.
Most practical exercises consist of two major parts:
Part A is a prior task includes only calculations (usually pre requisite for part B) and part B include measurements and graphs.
The results obtained in part B will be reviewed and compared with the calculations from section A.
These will be assessed progressively according to individual task criteria and each student is required to complete all the parts/tasks for each laboratory exercise.
All laboratory exercises must be undertaken according to safe working practice and performed according to specified laboratory standards and practice including calibration, measurement and accurate reading. This must include electrical measurement taken with safe working practice, meters properly calibrated, meter settings positioned for an accurate reading and accurate readings taken for all measurements.
2. Project based assignment/practical work (10%)
An assignment has to be undertaken toward the end of the unit, in a controlled environment for the specified duration in order to perform tasks autonomously.
The assignment circuits can be constructed using either hard ware or MultiSim (design / test) simulation computer package. Each student will complete all parts of the assignment individually and will be asked by the supervisor to demonstrate that the circuit is functioning according to specifications. Each student is required to complete a written report includes three major parts: calculations, circuit diagrams / measurement and results / conclusion.
Written Exam (50%) and Mid semester Test (20%)
Theoretical concept covered in weeks 3 to 8 will be assessed by a written test in week 9/10 .
Theoretical concept covered in weeks 9 to 16 will be assessed by a written Exam in week 17 / 18 (exams period).
|Competency National |
|Competency Title||Labs||Project||Written Exam|
|Troubleshoot resonance circuits in an electronic apparatus||X||X||X|
Minimum student directed hours are 32 in addition to 48 scheduled teaching hours. Student directed hours involve completing activities such as reading online resources, project, preparing for test and exam, student teacher course related consultation, and reports.
Study and learning Support:
Study and Learning Centre (SLC) provides free learning and academic development advice to you.
Services offered by SLC to support your numeracy and literacy skills are:
Assignment writing, thesis writing and study skills advice
Maths and science developmental support and advice
English language development
Please Refer http://www.rmit.edu.au/studyandlearningcentre to find more information about Study and learning Support
Disability Liaison Unit:
If you are suffering from long-term medical condition or disability, you should contact Disability Liaison Unit to seek advice and support to complete your studies.
Please Refer http://www.rmit.edu.au/disability to find more information about services offered by Disability Liaison Unit
If you require an Extension of Submittable Work (assignments, reports or project work etc.) for 7 calendar days or less (from the original due date) and have valid reasons, you must complete and lodge an Application for Extension of Submittable Work (7 Calendar Days or less) form and lodge it with the Senior Educator/ Program Manager.
The application must be lodged no later than one working day before the official due date. You will be notified within no more than 2 working days of the date of lodgement as to whether the extension has been granted.
If you seek an Extension of Submittable Work for more than 7 calendar days (from the original due date) must lodge an Application for Special Consideration form under the provisions of the Special Consideration Policy, preferably prior to, but no later than 2 working days after the official due date.
Submittable Work (assignments, reports or project work etc.) submitted late without approval of an extension will not be accepted or marked.
Please Refer http://www.rmit.edu.au/browse;ID=riderwtscifm to find more information about special consideration
Plagiarism is a form of cheating and it is very serious academic offence that may lead to expulsion from the University.
Please Refer: www.rmit.edu.au/academicintegrity to find more information about plagiarism.
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