St. Philip's College · - · CETT-Electronics Technology
- Full Term Spring 2019
- Section 001.29380
- 4-3-3 Credits
- 01/22/2019 to 05/18/2019
- Modified 04/15/2019
January 22, 2019 – May 18, 2019
Monday & Wednesday
8:00 am – 10:30 am
Location: SWC Industrial Tech Center C159
Mr. Roy V. Ruiz
Office: SWC BLDG 1 C167
Office Phone: 210-486-7026
Email: [email protected]
A student of this institution is not under any obligation to purchase a textbook from a college-affiliated bookstore. The same textbook may also available from an independent retailer, including an online retailer. Describe the history of robotics and its impact on production and the labor force.
Floyd, Thomas L., Buchla, David, M. Electronic Fundamentals, Circuits, Devices and Applications, 8th Edition, Prentiss Hall, 2010, ISBN: 978-0-13-507295-0
Buchla, David, M. Experiments in Electronics Fundamentals and Electric Circuits Fundamentals, 8th Edition, Prentiss Hall, 2010, ISBN: 013-506327-2
Students should put his/her name on the inside front cover of the lab manual immediately.
Safety glasses that provide side protection (Student is responsible for bringing and wearing safety glasses)
Handheld calculator, Casio 115W or equivalent. Cell phone calculators are not acceptable equivalents.
EIT Parts Kit
Electronic Fundamental: Circuits, Devices, and Applications; 8th edition
- Author: Floyd
- Publisher: Pearson
- ISBN: ISBN: 9780135072950
Fundamentals of DC circuits and AC circuits operation including Ohm's Law, Kirchoff's Laws, networks, transformers, resonance, phasors, capacitive and inductive and circuit analysis techniques.
1 Construct and analyze DC and AC circuits from simple to complex.
2 Perform test measurements.
3 Utilize a multimeter and oscilloscope to differentiate between two ac signals with respect to voltage, current, and power.
Written Tests 30%
Laboratory Activities 20%
Skills Tests 20%
Final Exam 20%
ADDITIONAL INSTRUCTOR REQUIREMENTS:
- Utilize instructor office hours to discuss individual academic matters. Do not interrupt class to discuss these matters in front of the class. Be proactive, rather than reactive. See the instructor before there is a conflict during office hours. Email the instructor in advance to schedule a meeting outside of office hours whenever necessary and allow plenty of time for planning.
- Students are expected to attend all classes, in full to receive the lecture and laboratory experience necessary to be successful on the exams and the skills exam. Regular and punctual class and laboratory attendance is required. Tardiness is a form of absenteeism. The instructor may establish a policy regarding tardiness. A student who is absent for any reason will be allowed to do make up work at the discretion of the instructor. A student will be held responsible for lecture material, assignments, notes, etc. when covered on subsequent examinations. An excused absence will apply only to a student representing the school on an official capacity approved by the administration. Absences of a student are recorded from the official date of enrollment in the class. A student who has accumulated absences equivalent to two (2) weeks of instruction may be dropped by the instructor after the census date. If a student is dropped from a class for excessive absence, the instructor will record a grade of “WN” (Withdrew for non-attendance).
- Come to every class prepared to learn and participate with all textbooks and required materials. Have your calculators ready to perform calculations as a class.
- Wear eye protection during laboratory activities.
- No food or drinks are allowed in the laboratories.
- Turn all electronic communication devices to off or silent during all class periods.
- Students are expected to exercise work/life balance to ensure that they complete all requirements on time amid all of their other commitments at the college and their personal lives.
- Attempt to complete all assigned work immediately following the assigned date to allow enough time to ask for help or to sort out any technical or other challenges.
St. Philip’s College, founded in 1898, is a comprehensive public community college whose mission is to empower our diverse student population through personal educational growth, ethical decision-making, career readiness, and community leadership. As a Historically Black College and Hispanic Serving Institution, St. Philip’s College is a vital facet of the community, responding to the needs of a population rich in ethnic, cultural, and socio-economic diversity. St. Philip’s College creates an environment fostering excellence in academic and technical achievement while expanding its commitment to opportunity and access.
St. Philip's College is committed to quality education, as such the focus of the 2016 Quality Enhancement Plan is ethical decision-making which is the ability to connect values and choices to actions and consequences.
For more information on the Quality Enhancement Plan, click HERE.
SmartStart. Student absences will be recorded from the first day the class meets, and students who do not attend the first scheduled class meeting or contact the instructor will be dropped. Students should verify the drop is completed
For fully online courses, an attendance verification activity is assigned and must be completed by the 3rd class day.
Regular and punctual attendance in all classes and laboratories, day and evening, is required. Students who are absent for any reason should always consult with their instructors. Also, both tardiness and early departure from class may be considered forms of absenteeism. In all cases, students will be held responsible for completion of course requirements covered in their absence.
Additionally, it is the student’s responsibility to drop a course for nonattendance. Course instructors may drop a student for excessive absences or for online classes non-participation as defined by assigned work not being turned in during the course of a week. Absences are considered excessive when more than 12.5 percent of the total contact hours of instruction in a semester, including lecture and lab, are missed. For example, in a three-credit-hour lecture class, students may be dropped after more than six contact hours of absences. In a four-credit-hour lecture/lab class, students may be dropped after more than eight contact hours of absences. Absences are counted regardless of whether they occur consecutively.
In special programs with additional accreditation or certification standards, additional attendance requirements may be enforced. Students who stop attending class for any reason should contact the instructor as soon as possible. To officially withdraw from the class, a withdrawal request must be submitted in ACES via the “student course withdrawal” link. Contact your instructor, advisor, or the Admissions and Records office if guidance is needed.
Failure to officially withdraw may result in a failing grade for the course. It is the student’s responsibility to withdraw officially from a class by submitting a “student course withdrawal” request in ACES.
B. Early Alert and Intervention
Your instructor cares about your success in this course. During the semester, you may receive notice through your ACES email account regarding your progress and ultimate success in this course. Upon receipt of the email, please contact your instructor to discuss specific tasks or actions to improve success in this course. Discussions with your instructors and Certified Advisor allow you to identify and implement actions that will help to successfully complete course requirements at the Alamo Colleges District
C. Student Responsibility for Success (Alamo Colleges District Policy F.6.2):
As members of the Alamo Colleges District learning community, students, faculty, staff and administrators all share the responsibility to create an atmosphere where knowledge, integrity, truth, and academic honesty are valued and expected. A clear acknowledgment of the mutual obligations of all members of the academic community emphasizes this implicit partnership in fostering the conditions necessary for student success.
In this relationship, the Alamo Colleges District provides institutional policies, procedures, and opportunities to facilitate student learning that encourage interaction, involvement and responsible participation. Inherent in the academic climate is the expectation that students will assume responsibility for contributing to their own development and learning. Academic success is directly tied to the effort students put into their studies, the degree to which they interact with faculty and peers, and the extent to which students integrate into the campus life.
- Create connections and build relationships with faculty, staff and students (visit during office hours, join clubs and organizations, participate in student activities, etc.);
- Stay informed of policies, procedures, deadlines and events for academic and co-curricular activities;
- Complete all requirements for admission, registration, and payment by deadlines;
- Apply for financial assistance, if needed, complying with all federal, state and local regulations and procedures;
- Meet all federal, state and local health care regulations.
- Seek guidance from faculty, advisors or counselors for questions and concerns in regards to degree plans, major selection, academic status, grades, and issues impacting college success;
- Develop a peer support system to identify student contacts for questions, group assignments, etc. regarding academic and co-curricular activities;
- Communicate with College personnel promptly regarding academic or co-curricular concerns and assistance requests;
- Carefully consider the information provided by College personnel and make decisions using that information;
- Check the Alamo Colleges District’s Web Services regularly for emails, holds, student records, financial aid status and announcements;
- Submit disability documentation if seeking services and request academic accommodations in advance of each semester.
3. Academic Success
- Complete courses with passing grades and maintain good academic standing (2.0 GPA) status;
- Read and follow all syllabi;
- Purchase textbooks and required supplies in a timely manner;
- Attend classes regularly and on time, with as few absences, late arrivals, and early exits as possible;
- Arrive to class with all needed materials and completed assignments for that class period;
- Be attentive in class and actively participate as appropriate;
- Devote sufficient time for studying;
- Ensure integrity in all aspects of academic and career development;
- Accurately represent one’s own work and that of others used in creating academic assignments. Use information ethically and exercise appropriate caution to avoid plagiarism on all assignments;
- Notify faculty in advance or as soon as possible about absences and provide documentation as appropriate;
- Consult faculty members in advance when unable to complete projects, assignments, or take examinations as scheduled.
4. Self-Responsibility and Responsibility to Others
- Maintain accurate and complete degree/certificate major selection and contact information including name, address, phone number and emergency contact;
- Balance personal obligations and educational pursuits. Work with a counselor / advisor to design a realistic schedule that dedicates adequate effort to be successful in college studies;
- Know and follow the regulations and guidelines outlined in the Student Code of Conduct and Student Handbook;
- Maintain respectful and appropriate behavior within and outside the classroom;
- Ask for help when needed. Use all available resources and facilities provided by the College to enhance the learning experience;
- Attend scheduled advising sessions, tutorials, and other appointments. Cancel or reschedule only with good reasons as early as possible;
- Arrive prepared for tutorial sessions, bringing all needed materials (books, syllabi, rough drafts, calculators, assignment sheets, etc.).
D. Textbook Availability
A student of this institution is not under any obligation to purchase a textbook from a university-affiliated bookstore. The same textbook may also be available from an independent retailer, including an online retailer.
E. Licensed Concealed Campus Carry
No open carry of firearms is allowed on all property owned, controlled, or leased by the College District, including vehicles operated by the Alamo Colleges District. Concealed carry of a handgun by persons licensed to carry may not be restricted except in locations signed as prohibited areas.
- Special testing locations requiring a complete surrender of personal effects during testing will be signed as prohibited areas.
- Persons may be required to place their purse, backpack or briefcase away from their person, but within their view during tests at the direction of their instructor or test administrator.
- License holders carrying on campus intending to access prohibited areas must leave their weapons locked in their vehicles. College lockers are not authorized for storage of handguns by license holders.
Open carry, intentional display, unlicensed carry, and carry in spite of signed prohibition are subject to employee and student discipline, as well as possible prosecution. Unintentional display of a weapon by a license holder must be avoided. Police will exercise their enforcement discretion.
If you see a person openly carrying or deliberately displaying a firearm:
- Call the Alamo Colleges District Police 210-485-0911
- Do not confront the person or ask if the person has a permit
F. Title IX policy
Information and policy regarding Title IX, Civil Rights Discrimination, Harassment, and Retaliation can be found in Board Policy H.1.2.
While other exams are given at the discretion of the instructor, a final assessment is given at the end of each semester for each course. The Final Exam Schedule changes with each term and differs from normal class meeting dates and times. See the Final Exam Schedule in the Catalog/Schedule of Classes in the left hand navigation bar.
A student who must be absent from a final evaluation should petition that instructor for permission to postpone the evaluation. A student absent without permission from a final evaluation is graded "0" on the exam.
Incomplete Grades. The conditional grade of “I” may be issued to a student having a passing average on all completed coursework but for a justified reason, such as illness or death in the family or by providential hindrance, has been prevented from taking the final examination or completing other required coursework. The “I” becomes an “F” in one hundred twenty (120) calendar days from the end of the term unless the student completes the balance of the coursework with a performance grade of “D” or higher. Re-enrollment in the course will not resolve the “I.” The student and faculty must fill out an Incomplete Contract, clearly defining the work remaining to be finished.
How can I create My Mission Statement?
A Personal Mission Statement is critical to your success as a student at St. Philip's College. The development of your mission statement will assist you in identifying your skills, abilities, and interests and how they relate to your values and principles toward the career you wish to pursue.
Once completed schedule your appointment with your advisor via your ACES portal.
St. Philip’s College Mission Statement
St. Philip's College, founded in 1898, is a comprehensive public community college whose mission is to empower our diverse student population through personal educational growth, ethical decision-making, career readiness, and community leadership. As a Historically Black College and Hispanic Serving Institution, St.Philip's College is a vital facet of the community, responding to the needs of a population rich in ethnic, cultural, and socio-economic diversity. St. Philip's College creates an environment fostering excellence in academic and technical achievement while expanding its commitment to opportunity and access.
The college fulfills its mission by offering:
1) General courses in arts and sciences leading to an associate degree.
2) Transfer education for students desiring to attend senior institutions.
3) Developmental courses that improve the basic skills of students whose academic foundations require strengthening.
4) Applied Science and technical programs leading to an associate degree or certificate designed to prepare students for employment and/or to update crucial skills.
5) Workforce and Career development training programs for business, industry and government.
6) Continuing education programs for occupational and educational enrichment or certification.
7) Counseling and guidance designed to assist students in achieving their educational and professional goals.
8) Educational support services including library services, tutoring, open use computer labs and writing center.
9) Services and appropriate accommodations for special populations, to include adult literacy and distance education.
10) Quality social, cultural, and intellectual enrichment experiences for the community.
11) Opportunities for participation in community service and economic development projects.
St. Philip’s College Quality Enhancement Plan: Ethical Decision Making
QEP FOCUS STATEMENT: Ethical Decision–Making is the ability to connect values and choices to actions and consequences.
QEP GOAL: Students engage in specific measurable academic activities to enhance their ethical decision–making skill
QEP Student Learning Outcomes:
- Values: Students gain skills to assess their own values.
- Ethical Issues: Students identify and are knowledgeable of ethical issues.
- Perspectives: Students analyze various ethical perspectives.
THE PROCESS OF ETHICAL DECISION–MAKING
- Stop and think to determine the facts.
- Identify options.
- Consider consequences for yourself and others.
- Make an ethical choice and take appropriate action.
For more information on the Quality Enhancement Plan,
Policies for St. Philip's College:
A. All of the colleges of the Alamo Colleges District are tobacco free.
B. Alamo Colleges District DPS Emergency Phone Numbers:
- Emergency Phone (210) 485-0911
- General Phone (210) 485-0099
- Weather Phone (210) 485-0189 (For information on college closures)
C. Disability Access Statement – In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) and Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act, it is the responsibility of the student to self-identify with the campus Disability Support Services office. Students will receive appropriate accommodations once they have submitted appropriate documentation and the letter of accommodation has been received from the Disability Services office. Instructors are required to follow only those accommodation and/or services outlined in the letter of accommodation. For further information, please contact the Disability Services office at (210) 486-2199 or SWC (210) 486-7175 or visit the office located:
- MLK Campus – Located at the Sutton Learning Center, Ste. 102
- SWC – Located in the LIFEspace office, ITC A-135
Web - https://www.alamo.edu/spc/experience-spc/current-students/support-centers/disability-services/
If you have specific needs, please discuss them privately with your instructor.
D. Mandatory Student Training for Online Classes:
If you are enrolled in and new to online classes you are REQUIRED to take the St. Philip’s College Orientation to Online Learning course, OLRN 0001. The free, self-paced, online course will familiarize you with Canvas and will provide helpful tips on being a successful online learner. Register for the OLRN course the same way as any other course. See http://www.alamo.edu/spc/distance-learning/ or call 210-486-2239 for more information.