I usually use the items “objective”, “prerequisite”, “audience” and “times” to introduce my courses in electronic science or in computing science with a short description after that. I would like to know if they are standards or rules for introduce courses, more particularly to increase the links with math courses in a general manner
I am trying to calculate some power in my matlab code. the formula I’m using for gain is:
in which z is the lognormal random variable with standard deviation 8.
d is the distance from user to BTS
d0 is 1
and t is path loss exponent with value of 3.8
I need to divide (N0+I0) to this g in order to calculate something for my power.
N0 is the noise density power which is -184dbm/hz and I0 is interference.
I think I need to convert this noise to the linear form with 10^(N0/10) and I0 also. so my question is if this is true (converting the noise and I0 to the linear form) should I multiply instead of sum? how can I convert -184dbm/hz to db?
I obtained MS degree in Computer Science degree some 7 year ago from a decent German state university. Since then I majorly worked in system software roles and occasionally embedded software and hardware. Over this time I have also developed keen interest in designing circuits for signal processing but my skills are very limited.
I am therefore thinking of going for further higher education in area of Integrated Circuits. However I donot want to go for PhD as its 5 year investment. I also looked at continuing education programs, but I couldn’t find anything interesting. I am therefore thinking of doing second Masters degree in Electrical Engineering. I would be applying to schools in US and Europe which are either equal or better established than my alma matter.
The question is what issues can I expect to face when looking for work after graduating with two MS degrees: one in Computer Science and recent one in Electrical Engineering
I’m a student who is currently undertaking a Master of Physics (coursework & research) at the University of Western Australia. I have also previously completed two Bachelor’s degrees: one in physics and one in electrical engineering (with honours). Next year, I am hoping to start a PhD in high-energy physics (HEP) somewhere in Australia, doing a highly theoretical topic (such as supersymmetry, string theory, etc.) with the long term goal of following an academic path in this area of research.
From my understanding though, it is VERY hard finding academic jobs relevant to this particular field. I’ve heard through the grapevine that you have more chance of becoming a professional athlete than becoming a professor in theoretical HEP which is honestly quite dejecting.
However, understanding physics beyond the standard model is undoubtedly my passion so I would really like to pursue a PhD in it to determine whether or not it can become more than just a hobby. I’ve heard of theoretical HEP PhD’s going into finance, etc. when finding an academic position proved fruitless, but if I’m being honest, that doesn’t sound all that appealing to me. If the academic path didn’t work out, I have always had a super keen interest in areas such as signal processing, control theory and data analysis. Which leads me to my main question:
In case I can’t find an academic position in theoretical HEP, do you think my EE degree and MPhys (both of which involved experimental research projects highly focused on signal processing and data analysis) would be sufficient credentials to land a job in engineering/signal processing/data analysis? Or perhaps if I’m lucky, even some area of industry research (if so, what areas)?
Further, do you think having a PhD in theoretical HEP, in addition to my other credentials, would be a benefit or a hindrance in securing these types of jobs?
Some potentially relevant information:
I have 3 months of work experience at an electrical engineering company
My EE research project involved analyzing audio signals using a DSP to achieve desired acoustic properties
My MPhys research project is about detecting gravitational waves which involves heavy signal processing and manipulating large sets of data (100GB+) using python
By the end of this year my MPhys research should produce at least 1 or 2 papers in the Physical Review Letters journal
I’m currently seeking my masters degree. Part of what I do is testing the design on a PCB. My institute doesn’t have OrCad or Altium Designer licenses, so I opted for the free Altium CircuitMaker. However, one of my colleagues has pointed out that its results can’t be accepted in an official thesis. So I want to make sure, is he right? Should I halt it and start looking for a way to get a fund for one of the commercial programs?
I have a Simulink signal, and am using FFT to analyze it’s harmonic content. I need use the magnitude values of each harmonic obtained from the analysis in a fuzzy logic controller as one of the inputs. The purpose of the simulation is to analyse the harmonic content in the system, and the fuzzy logic control needs to give me the frequency with the highest magnitude compared to the fundamental frequency.
I have to one select among the three universities for MS in Electrical Power Engineering
- North China Electric Power University (NCEPU)
- Xi’an Jiao Tong University (XJTU)
- Shanghai Jiao Tong University (SJTU)
Shanghai Jiao Tong University has several joint degree programs as
SJTU-Monash University Dual Degree Program
SJTU-Norwegian University of Science and Technology Double Master degree program and others like these.
Please also provide your valuable suggestion about this especially about joint degree programs of SJTU whether they are good or traditional single university programs?
I want to request for scholarship to get masters in electronics.
I’m from Saudi Arabia. I have bachelor degree in general electronics but in the bachelor I didn’t get advanced topics in electronics because half of the program was about pedagogy courses and little electronics so basically I’m the diploma background + my simple hobby in microcontrollers.
I’m at the beginning in microcontollers, I’m moving around communication protocols; like, SPI and I2C. And, didn’t finish the UART.
But, I have to request for masters scholarship now to get the approvement very soon.
My question is which country is the best? Australia or USA, these two countries are the best options. And, which universities are the best?
I have an undergraduate GPA of 3.06, in Physics, with a minor in mathematics. I am interested in a Masters in Electrical Engineering, but most programs seem to want somebody with a GPA of 3.25. I feel like my GPA isn’t reflective of my current abilities at all, because I mostly partied a lot in undergrad, and now live a mature married lifestyle. I have been an Active Duty Army Officer for 8 years, and recently got a GRE of 166V 164Q 5.5AW, which I believe is much more in line with my academic abilities.
Is it worth applying to anywhere? If so, is there a general category of schools anybody could recommend? I don’t need funding as I have the full post 9/11 GI bill if that makes any difference.
So the situation is that I did a research project in a company related to communications(electrical engineering). I feel that some concepts may also be applicable in image, video signal processing for example. If in future, I do my own research in image and video compression and come up with a new research that may be vaguely based to the research done previously in a company.
Will that be considered violate of my contract with the company in which I have stated that all work I have done in the company is their property.