Announcements

**12/13/07**: Solutions to Midterm II have been posted on the "Exams" page.

**12/12/07**: The mean of Midterm II was 69 and the standard deviation was 18. The exam scores have been entered into bspace. Letter grades will entered in Bearfacts by the end of this week.

**12/04/07**: The solution to review problem 3 is the same as HW9 Problem 3. Note that the bandwidth in the solution has been corrected to be w_m for X(jw) and 2 w_m for Y(jw).

**12/04/07**: This Thursday, in place of lecture, Prof Ramchandran will hold additional office hours from 10:30 to noon in 277 Cory (the regular lecture room).

**12/04/07**: Solutions to review problems 1, 2, 4, and 5 are posted on the "Exams" page.

**12/02/07**: Homework 12 solutions are up. Ignore the line "Problem 5" just after the line "Problem 1" on page 1.

**12/01/07**: A typo in review problem 4 has been corrected. The first term in the numerator of H(s) should be (s/10 + 1).

**11/30/07**: The final version of the review problems is posted here. A scanned copy of Problem 1 is posted here.

**11/30/07**: All discussion sections will meet next week. The format will be like office hours, please bring questions to discuss.

**11/28/07**: All regrade requests are due by next Tuesday, December 4.

**11/27/07**: Midterm II will be Thursday, December 6, at 7 - 9 PM in 10 Evans. Details are posted on the "Exams" page.

**11/27/07**: A review session for Midterm II will be held on Monday, December 3, at 7:00 - 8:30 PM in 60 Evans.

**11/16/07**: Notes on feedback systems from this week's discussion sections are posted here. We covered pages 1-4 and 7-8.

**11/15/07**: Supplemental notes on Bode diagrams are available on the "Readings/Handouts" page.

**Old Announcements on 'Announcements' link**

Course Information

One of the key abilities of an engineer is system-level thinking.
Taking EECS 120 will help you develop this skill.
In particular, you will see how the math and physics you have learned
in other courses help you understand rather complex systems that
occur in engineering and computer science (with applications to communication systems,
biomedical imaging, control, and robotics).
The knowledge and skills that you will acquire in EECS 120 are
at the heart of an entire series of senior-level and graduate classes,
including
121, 123, 125, 128, 192, 221A, 224, and 226A.
EECS 126 (Probability and Random Processes) is not required for this
course and gives a complementary set of tools needed for advanced
material, especially in the areas of communications and signal processing.
We assume that you have familiarity with lower division physics and
circuits since these are the source of many examples.

Prerequisites: EE 20, Math 53 and 54.

Course information sheet

Prerequisites: EE 20, Math 53 and 54.

Course information sheet

Course Textbooks

A. V. Oppenheim and A. V. Willsky with S. H. Nawab,

*Signals and Systems.*Prentice Hall, 1997.**Second Edition.**(Make sure you get the second edition!) (errata)
E. A. Lee and P. Varaiya,

*Structure and Interpretation of Signals and Systems.*Addison-Wesley, 2003. (This is the EE 20 textbook.)(errata)
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