Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

Chair: Murat M. Tanik, Ph.D.

Degree Offered: BSEE
Director: Mohammad Haider, PhD
Phone: (205) 934-8440
Email: mrhaider@uab.edu
Website https://www.uab.edu/engineering/ece/undergrad

The Electrical Engineering program in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at UAB embodies a curriculum of 128 semester hours that is accredited by the Engineering Accreditation Commission (EAC) of ABET, http://www.abet.org. In addition to courses in pre-engineering, mathematics, calculus-based physics, chemistry, and the humanities/social sciences, students take a core of fundamental engineering coursework outside of electrical engineering, a core of courses in the breadth of electrical engineering, and electrical engineering elective courses. A bachelor’s degree in electrical engineering (BSEE) can provide the foundation that a student will need in any of the areas of electrical engineering, including advanced analog and digital electronics, microprocessor applications, biomedical instrumentation, digital computer systems, software systems, electric utility power systems, digital control, industrial electronics, and machinery control.

Each student must complete a senior design team project that comprises six (EE 498 Team Design Project I and EE 499 Team Design Project II) semester hours of coursework.

Vision

To be a nationally recognized Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering: a first choice for undergraduate and graduate education

Mission

To prepare graduates to be immediately productive and able to adapt to a rapidly changing environment while also creating and applying knowledge for the benefit of Birmingham, the state, and beyond

Electrical Engineering Program Objectives

The Electrical Engineering undergraduate program prepares graduates to:

  • Succeed in a career or graduate studies in electrical engineering
  • Approach problem solving with an engineering mindset
  • Grow professionally

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering

Lower Division Requirements For Electrical Engineering

RequirementsHours
General Chemistry Requirement
CH 115
CH 116
General Chemistry I
and General Chemistry I Laboratory
4
Required Courses
EGR 150Computer Methods in Engineering3
CE 210Statics3
EE 314Electrical Circuits3
EGR 110
EGR 111
Introduction to Engineering I
and Introduction to Engineering II
2
or EGR 200 Introduction to Engineering Design
EGR 265Math Tools for Engineering Problem Solving4
MA 126Calculus II4
ME 102Engineering Graphics2
ME 251Introduction to Thermal Sciences2
Total Hours27

Major in Electrical Engineering

RequirementsHours
Required Electrical Engineering Courses
EE 210Digital Logic3
EE 233Engineering Programming Methods3
EE 254Applied Numerical Methods3
EE 300Engineering Problem Solving II3
EE 316
316L
Electrical Networks
and Electrical Networks Laboratory
4
EE 318Methods of System Analysis3
EE 333Engineering Programming Using Objects3
EE 337
337L
Introduction to Microprocessors
and Introduction to Microprocessors Laboratory
4
EE 341Electromagnetics3
EE 351
351L
Electronics
and Electronics Laboratory
4
EE 361
361L
Machinery I
and Machinery I Laboratory
4
EE 421Communication Systems3
EE 426Control Systems3
EE 431Analog Integrated Electronics4
EE 485Engineering Operations3
EE 498Team Design Project I3
EE 499Team Design Project II3
Electrical Engineering Electives
Select four courses from the following:12
Practical Computer Vision
Wireless Communications
Digital Signal Processing
Controls and Automation
Introduction to Computer Networking
Engineering Software Solutions
Power Semiconductor Electronics
Introduction to Embedded Systems
Computer Networking Protocols
Computer Architecture
Computer Architecture
Real-Time Process & Protocols
Internet/Intranet Application Development
Software Engineering Projects
Digital Systems Design
Medical Instrumentation
Machinery II
Power Systems I
Power Systems II
Protective Relaying of Power Systems
Special Topics in (Area)
Special Problems in (Area)
Total Hours68

Please refer to the School of Engineering overview for policies regarding admission; change of major; transfer credit; transient status; dual degree programs; reasonable progress; academic warning, probation, and suspension; reinstatement appeals; and graduation requirements.

Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Residency Requirement

 Students are required to take the following at UAB:

RequirementsHours
EE 421Communication Systems3
EE 426Control Systems3
EE 431Analog Integrated Electronics4
EE 498Team Design Project I3
EE 499Team Design Project II3
Nine hours of EE 400-level electives9
Total Hours25

Curriculum for the Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering (BSEE)

Freshman
First TermHoursSecond TermHours
CH 115
CH 116
4EE 2103
EH 1013EGR 11111
EGR 11011EH 1023
MA 1254MA 1264
ME 1022PH 221
221L
4
 EGR 1503
 14 18
Sophomore
First TermHoursSecond TermHours
EE 3143EE 2333
EGR 26524EE 316
316L
4
CE 2103EE 3003
PH 222
222L
4ME 2512
Core Curriculum Area II or IV33 Core Curriculum Area II or IV33
 17 15
Junior
First TermHoursSecond TermHours
EE 3183EE 25423
EE 3333EE 337
337L
4
EE 351
351L
4EE 361
361L
4
EE 4853EE 3413
Core Curriculum Area II or IV33Core Curriculum Area II or IV33
 16 17
Senior
First TermHoursSecond TermHours
EE 4263EE 4213
Electrical Engineering Elective (400 level)46EE 4314
Core Curriculum Area II or IV33EE 4993
EE 4983Electrical Engineering Elective (400 level)43
 Core Curriculum Area II or IV33
 15 16
Total credit hours: 128
1

 Only first term freshman take EGR 110EGR 111. All others take EGR 200 (a 2-hour course).

2

 Students can substitute  MA 227 and  MA 252 for  EGR 265 and  EE 254.

3

Core Curriculum Area II: Humanities & Fine Art or Area IV: Social & Behavioral Science. Please refer to the Core Curriculum as specified for Engineering majors.

4

 Must be chosen from the approved list of electives.

Courses

EE 011. Coop/Internship in EE. 0 Hours.

Engineering workplace experience in preparation for the student's intended career.

EE 210. Digital Logic. 3 Hours.

Number systems and codes. Boolean algebra and combinational logic. Arithmetic and logic circuits. Memory elements. Synchronous sequential logic. Lecture and computer laboratory.
Prerequisites: MA 106 [Min Grade: C] or MA 107 [Min Grade: C] or MA 125 [Min Grade: C](Can be taken Concurrently) or MA 225 [Min Grade: C](Can be taken Concurrently)

EE 233. Engineering Programming Methods. 3 Hours.

Program design techniques, data structures, coding and documentation standards. File I/O. Product design and life cycles. Testing and software tools. Lecture and computer laboratory.
Prerequisites: (MA 106 [Min Grade: C] or MA 107 [Min Grade: C] or MA 125 [Min Grade: C](Can be taken Concurrently) or MA 225 [Min Grade: C](Can be taken Concurrently) and (BME 150 [Min Grade: C] or EGR 150 [Min Grade: C] or EE 130 [Min Grade: C] or ME 130 [Min Grade: C])

EE 254. Applied Numerical Methods. 3 Hours.

Selected mathematical and computational topics appropriate to the numerical solution of engineering problems.
Prerequisites: EGR 265 [Min Grade: C] or (MA 227 [Min Grade: C] and MA 252 [Min Grade: D]) and (MA 125 [Min Grade: C] or MA 225 [Min Grade: C]) and (MA 126 [Min Grade: C] or MA 226 [Min Grade: C]) and (BME 150 [Min Grade: C] or EGR 150 [Min Grade: C] or EE 130 [Min Grade: C] or ME 130 [Min Grade: C])

EE 300. Engineering Problem Solving II. 3 Hours.

Selected mathematical and computational topics appropriate to the solution of engineering problems, including probability and statistics.
Prerequisites: EGR 265 [Min Grade: C] or (MA 227 [Min Grade: C] and MA 252 [Min Grade: C]) and (MA 125 [Min Grade: C] or MA 225 [Min Grade: C]) and (MA 126 [Min Grade: C] or MA 226 [Min Grade: C])

EE 305. Fundamentals of Electrical Engineering. 3 Hours.

Survey of topics fundamental to field of electrical engineering. For non-engineering majors. Not available for credit toward engineering major.
Prerequisites: MA 109 [Min Grade: C]

EE 312. Electrical Systems. 3 Hours.

Introduction to DC circuit analysis, AC steady-state analysis, first-order transient analysis, ideal transformers, and electrical safety. For non-EE majors.
Prerequisites: (MA 125 [Min Grade: C] or MA 225 [Min Grade: C]) and (MA 126 [Min Grade: C] or MA 226 [Min Grade: C]) and PH 221 [Min Grade: C]

EE 314. Electrical Circuits. 3 Hours.

Introduction to DC circuit analysis, AC steady-state analysis, first-order transient analysis, and electrical safety. For EE Majors.
Prerequisites: (MA 125 [Min Grade: C] or MA 225 [Min Grade: C]) and (MA 126 [Min Grade: C] or MA 226 [Min Grade: C]) and PH 221 [Min Grade: C]

EE 314R. Electrical Circuits Recitation. 0 Hours.

An application based course designed to reinforce concepts from EE 314.
Prerequisites: (MA 125 [Min Grade: C] or MA 225 [Min Grade: C]) and (MA 126 [Min Grade: C] or MA 226 [Min Grade: C]) and PH 221 [Min Grade: C]

EE 316. Electrical Networks. 4 Hours.

Analysis of circuits using classical differential/integral techniques, Laplace transforms, and two-port network parameters. Circuit solution using simulation. EE 316L must be taken concurrently. Quantitative Literacy is a significant component of this course.
Prerequisites: EGR 265 [Min Grade: D] or (MA 227 [Min Grade: C] and MA 252 [Min Grade: D](Can be taken Concurrently) and EH 101 [Min Grade: C] and PH 222 [Min Grade: C] and EE 314 [Min Grade: C] and (MA 125 [Min Grade: C] or MA 225 [Min Grade: C]) and (MA 126 [Min Grade: C] or MA 226 [Min Grade: C])

EE 316L. Electrical Networks Laboratory. 0 Hours.

Electrical Networks laboratory component. EE 316 must be taken concurrently.

EE 318. Methods of System Analysis. 3 Hours.

Time-domain and frequency-domain methods for modeling and analyzing continuous and discrete-time signals and systems. Fourier, Laplace, and Z transform methods.
Prerequisites: EGR 265 [Min Grade: C] or (MA 227 [Min Grade: C] and MA 252 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 300 [Min Grade: D] and (EE 312 [Min Grade: C] or EE 314 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 316 [Min Grade: C]

EE 333. Engineering Programming Using Objects. 3 Hours.

Software development emphasizing object-oriented methods. Design and develop programs using existing classes and newly created classes. A graphical user interface framework will be used as extensive example of Object Oriented System. Develop skills in project management, written and oral communication, teams, and an introduction to ethics and intellectual property issues.
Prerequisites: EE 233 [Min Grade: D]

EE 337. Introduction to Microprocessors. 4 Hours.

Application of microcomputers to engineering problems such as data acquisition and control. Topics include CPU architecture, assembly language, and input/output interfacing. EE 337L must be taken concurrently.
Prerequisites: EE 210 [Min Grade: C] and EE 233 [Min Grade: D]

EE 337L. Introduction to Microprocessors Laboratory. 0 Hours.

Introduction to Microprocessors laboratory component. EE 337 must be taken concurrently.

EE 341. Electromagnetics. 3 Hours.

Mathematical techniques used to solve electromagnetics problems. Fundamental concepts and applications for dynamic and static problems. Electromagnetic wave propagation and transmission. Transmission lines.
Prerequisites: EGR 265 [Min Grade: C] or (MA 227 [Min Grade: C] and MA 252 [Min Grade: C]) and PH 222 [Min Grade: D] and EE 300 [Min Grade: D](Can be taken Concurrently) and (EE 312 [Min Grade: C] or EE 314 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 316 [Min Grade: C]

EE 351. Electronics. 4 Hours.

Solid-state electronics, bipolar junction and field-effect transistor (FET) properties, biasing, frequency response, single and multistage amplifier circuits. EE 351L must be taken concurrently.
Prerequisites: EGR 265 [Min Grade: C] or (MA 227 [Min Grade: C] and MA 252 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 210 [Min Grade: C] and PH 222 [Min Grade: D] and (EE 312 [Min Grade: C] or EE 314 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 316 [Min Grade: C]

EE 351L. Electronics Laboratory. 0 Hours.

Electronics laboratory component. EE 351 must be taken concurrently.

EE 361. Machinery I. 4 Hours.

Fundamentals and applications of polyphase circuits, magnetic circuits, transformers, polyphase synchronous and asynchronous machines. EE 361L must be taken concurrently.
Prerequisites: EGR 265 [Min Grade: C] or (MA 227 [Min Grade: C] and MA 252 [Min Grade: C]) and (EE 312 [Min Grade: C] or EE 314 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 316 [Min Grade: C] and PH 222 [Min Grade: C]

EE 361L. Machinery I Laboratory. 0 Hours.

Machinery I laboratory component. EE 361 must be taken concurrently.

EE 412. Practical Computer Vision. 3 Hours.

Fundamentals and applications of computer vision: image preprocessing, detection, segmentation, registration, classification and recognition, texture and color, visual tracking.
Prerequisites: EGR 265 [Min Grade: C] or (MA 227 [Min Grade: C] and MA 252 [Min Grade: C]) and EGR 150 [Min Grade: C] and EE 300 [Min Grade: D] and EE 314 [Min Grade: C] and EE 316 [Min Grade: C] and EE 318 [Min Grade: D]

EE 418. Wireless Communications. 3 Hours.

Wireless communication system topics such as propagation, modulation techniques, multiple access techniques, channel coding, speech and video coding, and wireless computer networks.
Prerequisites: EE 300 [Min Grade: D] and (EE 312 [Min Grade: C] or EE 314 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 316 [Min Grade: C] and EE 318 [Min Grade: D]

EE 421. Communication Systems. 3 Hours.

Signal and system representation in time and frequency domains. Autocorrelation and spectral density. Amplitude and angle modulation. Sampling. Noise. Lecture and laboratory.
Prerequisites: EE 300 [Min Grade: D] and (EE 312 [Min Grade: C] or EE 314 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 316 [Min Grade: C] and EE 318 [Min Grade: D]

EE 423. Digital Signal Processing. 3 Hours.

Digital filter analysis and design. FFT algorithms. Applications of digital signal processing in engineering problems such as data acquisition and control. Lecture and computer laboratory.
Prerequisites: EE 300 [Min Grade: D] and (EE 312 [Min Grade: C] or EE 314 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 316 [Min Grade: C] and EE 318 [Min Grade: D]

EE 426. Control Systems. 3 Hours.

Theory of linear feedback control systems using complex frequency techniques. Block diagram manipulation, performance measures, and stability. Analysis and design using root locus and frequency response methods. Z-transform methods and z-plane root locus.
Prerequisites: EE 300 [Min Grade: D] and (EE 312 [Min Grade: C] or EE 314 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 316 [Min Grade: C] and EE 318 [Min Grade: D]

EE 427. Controls and Automation. 3 Hours.

Power control devices and applications. Relay logic and translation to other forms. Programmable logic controllers. Proportional-integral-derivative and other methods for process control. Modern laboratory instrumentation and man-machine interface software. Lecture and laboratory.
Prerequisites: EE 233 [Min Grade: D] and (EE 312 [Min Grade: C] or EE 314 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 316 [Min Grade: C] and EE 318 [Min Grade: D] and EE 351 [Min Grade: D] and (EGR 150 [Min Grade: C] or EE 130 [Min Grade: C] or ME 130 [Min Grade: C])

EE 431. Analog Integrated Electronics. 4 Hours.

Advanced analysis and design using op-amps, with emphasis on error analysis and compensation. Applications include signal conditioning for instrumentation, instrumentation amplifiers, nonlinear and computational circuits, Butterworth and Chebyshev filter design, power amplifier design, voltage regulator design, and oscillators. A-to-D and D-to-A conversion methods. Laboratory exercises emphasize design techniques. Lecture and laboratory.
Prerequisites: EE 210 [Min Grade: C] and EE 300 [Min Grade: D] and (EE 312 [Min Grade: C] or EE 314 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 316 [Min Grade: C] and EE 318 [Min Grade: D](Can be taken Concurrently) and EE 351 [Min Grade: D]

EE 432. Introduction to Computer Networking. 3 Hours.

Computer networking and engineering standards related to networking. Networking hardware, software, and protocols including TCP/IP protocol suite. Internetworking, LANS, and typical applications.
Prerequisites: EE 233 [Min Grade: D]

EE 433. Engineering Software Solutions. 3 Hours.

Project planning, specification, design, implementation, and testing of software solutions for engineers. Waterfall model of development and agile development methods. Lecture and computer laboratory.
Prerequisites: EE 233 [Min Grade: D] and EE 333 [Min Grade: D] and (BME 150 [Min Grade: C] or EGR 150 [Min Grade: C] or EE 130 [Min Grade: C] or ME 130 [Min Grade: C] or EE 134 [Min Grade: C])

EE 434. Power Semiconductor Electronics. 3 Hours.

Fundamentals of integrated circuit design for radio-frequency and power converter circuits. Course contents include basics of RF circuit theory, matching networks, high frequency MOS model, low-noise-amplifier, voltage controlled oscillator, fundamentals of power electronics, power semiconductor switches, steady-state equivalent circuit modeling, DC transformer model, basic AC equivalent circuit modeling, linearization and perturbation, etc. Students will require accomplishing a computer aided design, simulation and chip layout of an integrated circuit design project.
Prerequisites: EE 316 [Min Grade: C] and EE 318 [Min Grade: D] and EE 351 [Min Grade: D]

EE 437. Introduction to Embedded Systems. 3 Hours.

Applications of microprocessors in engineering problems such as data acquisition, control, and real-time input/output. Lecture and laboratory.
Prerequisites: (BME 150 [Min Grade: C] or EGR 150 [Min Grade: C] or EE 130 [Min Grade: C] or ME 130 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 210 [Min Grade: C] and EE 233 [Min Grade: D] and EE 337 [Min Grade: D]

EE 438. Computer Architecture. 3 Hours.

Advanced microprocessor topics including cache design, pipelining, superscalar architecture, design of control units, microcoding, and parallel processors. Comparison of advanced, contemporary microprocessors from Intel and IBM. EE 337 (Introduction to Microprocessors) is a recommended prerequisite for this course.
Prerequisites: EE 210 [Min Grade: C] and EE 233 [Min Grade: D] and EE 337 [Min Grade: D]

EE 444. Real-Time Process & Protocols. 3 Hours.

Hands-on laboratory course covering topics in real-time computer systems such as algorithms, state-machine implementations, communication protocols, instrumentation, and hardware interfaces.
Prerequisites: EE 233 [Min Grade: D] and EE 337 [Min Grade: D]

EE 447. Internet/Intranet Application Development. 3 Hours.

Development of models and applications using Internet/Intranet technologies such as JavaScript, Dynamic HTML, server side scripting, multi-tier models, and XML. Lecture and computer laboratory.
Prerequisites: EE 233 [Min Grade: D]

EE 448. Software Engineering Projects. 3 Hours.

Object-oriented concepts and design. Unified Modeling Language and design patterns. Provides a project environment for implementation of systems using object-oriented techniques. Lecture and computer laboratory.
Prerequisites: EE 233 [Min Grade: D] and EE 333 [Min Grade: D]

EE 452. Digital Systems Design. 3 Hours.

Digital system design, verification, and simulation using VHDL. Lecture and laboratory.
Prerequisites: EE 337 [Min Grade: D] and EE 210 [Min Grade: C] and EE 233 [Min Grade: D]

EE 458. Medical Instrumentation. 3 Hours.

Fundamental operating principles, applications, and design of electronic instrumentation used in measurement of physiological parameters.
Prerequisites: EE 351 [Min Grade: D] and (EE 312 [Min Grade: C] or EE 314 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 316 [Min Grade: C]

EE 461. Machinery II. 3 Hours.

Physical principles of DC machines. Mathematical analysis of generator designs using equivalent circuits and magnetization curves. Calculation of motor speed, torque, power, efficiency, and starting requirements. Solid-state speed control systems.
Prerequisites: EE 361 [Min Grade: D] and (EE 312 [Min Grade: C] or EE 314 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 316 [Min Grade: C]

EE 471. Power Systems I. 3 Hours.

Components of power systems. Performance of modern interconnected power systems under normal and abnormal conditions. Calculation of inductive and capacitive reactances of three-phase transmission lines in steady state.
Prerequisites: EE 361 [Min Grade: D] and (EE 312 [Min Grade: C] or EE 314 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 316 [Min Grade: C]

EE 472. Power Systems II. 3 Hours.

Modeling of generators, transformers, and transmission lines for system studies. Introduction to symmetrical components. Calculation of short-circuit currents due to balanced and unbalanced faults. Determination of interrupting ratings of circuit breakers. Transient stability of power systems. Derivation of swing equation and solution by numerical method. Equal area criterion.
Prerequisites: EE 471 [Min Grade: D] and (EE 312 [Min Grade: C] or EE 314 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 316 [Min Grade: C] and EE 361 [Min Grade: D]

EE 473. Protective Relaying of Power Systems. 3 Hours.

Operating principles of protective relays. Protection of transmission lines, generators, motors, transformers, and buses.
Prerequisites: (EE 312 [Min Grade: C] or EE 314 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 316 [Min Grade: C] and EE 361 [Min Grade: D]

EE 485. Engineering Operations. 3 Hours.

Economic, procedural, planning, and control aspects of engineering projects. Ethics and Civic Responsibility are significant components of this course.
Prerequisites: (EGR 111 [Min Grade: C] or EGR 200 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 210 [Min Grade: C] and (EE 314 [Min Grade: C] or EE 312 [Min Grade: C])

EE 489. Undergraduate Engineering Research. 0 Hours.

Undergraduate research experiences in electrical engineering.
Prerequisites: (EGR 110 [Min Grade: C] and EGR 111 [Min Grade: C] or EGR 200 [Min Grade: C]) and (MA 125 [Min Grade: C] or MA 225 [Min Grade: C]) and PH 221 [Min Grade: C](Can be taken Concurrently)

EE 490. Special Topics in (Area). 3 Hours.

Topic assigned with course.

EE 491. Special Problems in (Area). 3 Hours.

Topic assigned with course.

EE 492. Honors Research I. 4 Hours.

Departmental honors students work closely with faculty to develop research skills.
Prerequisites: EGR 301 [Min Grade: P](Can be taken Concurrently)

EE 493. Honors Research II. 4 Hours.

Departmental honors students work closely with faculty to develop research skills.
Prerequisites: EGR 301 [Min Grade: P]

EE 498. Team Design Project I. 3 Hours.

Senior Design Team Project Course Part I. Analysis and design of assigned team project, including design review and documentation. Must have an approved Application for Degree on file and must be in final year of his/her program.
Prerequisites: EE 210 [Min Grade: C] and EE 233 [Min Grade: D] and EE 300 [Min Grade: D] and (EE 312 [Min Grade: C] or EE 314 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 316 [Min Grade: C] and EE 318 [Min Grade: D] and EE 337 [Min Grade: D] and EE 485 [Min Grade: D](Can be taken Concurrently) and EE 351 [Min Grade: D](Can be taken Concurrently)

EE 499. Team Design Project II. 3 Hours.

Senior Design Team Project Course Part II. Capstone design project: design and implementation of assigned team project, including design review, demonstration, and documentation. Must have an approved Application for Degree on file and must be in final year of his/her program.
Prerequisites: EE 210 [Min Grade: C] and EE 233 [Min Grade: D] and EE 300 [Min Grade: D] and (EE 312 [Min Grade: C] or EE 314 [Min Grade: C]) and EE 316 [Min Grade: C] and EE 318 [Min Grade: D] and EE 337 [Min Grade: D] and EE 485 [Min Grade: D] and EE 351 [Min Grade: D] and EE 498 [Min Grade: D] and EE 333 [Min Grade: D](Can be taken Concurrently) and EE 341 [Min Grade: D](Can be taken Concurrently) and EE 361 [Min Grade: D](Can be taken Concurrently) and EE 421 [Min Grade: D](Can be taken Concurrently) and EE 426 [Min Grade: D](Can be taken Concurrently) and EE 431 [Min Grade: D](Can be taken Concurrently)

Faculty

Callahan, Dale, Associate Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering; Director, Information Engineering and Management, 2000, B.E.E. (Auburn), M.B.A. (Auburn-Montgomery), M.S.E.E. (UAB), Ph.D. (Alabama), P.E. (Alabama), Entrepreneurship, Innovation and Social Media
Conner, David A., Professor Emeritus and Chair Emeritus of Electrical and Computer Engineering, 1978, B.E.E., (Auburn), Ph.D. (Georgia Institute of Technology), P.E. (Alabama, Tennessee, Kentucky), Electrical Circuit Analysis and Design, Reverse Engineering of Electrical Systems, Mathematical Modeling of Electrical Systems
Franklin, Gregory A., Associate Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering, 2007, B.S., M.S., Ph.D. (UAB), P.E. (Alabama), Electric utility power systems, power system protection, power line communications
Green, David G., Instructional Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering, 1981, B.S.E., M.S.E (UAH), Collaborative Systems, Internet Applications, and Engineering Education
Haider, Mohammad, Assistant Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering, 2011, Ph.D. (Tennessee-Knoxville), Low-power Sensor Electronics, Wireless Telemetry, and Wireless Power Transfer
Jannett, Thomas C., Professor Emeritus of Electrical and Computer Engineering, 1984, B.S.E., M.S.E. (UAB), Ph.D. (Auburn), Sensor Networks, Biomedical Instrumentation and Control Systems
Lingasubramanian, Karthikeyan, Assistant Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering, 2011, Ph.D. (South Florida), Hardware Security, Reliability and Low Power Design for Digital VLSI Circuits and Systems
Marstrander, Jon, Instructor of Electrical and Computer Engineering, 2005, B.S.E.E., M.S.E.E. (UAB), P.E. (Alabama), Signal and Image Processing, Embedded Systems, and Field Programmable Gate Arrays
Moore, Hassan, Associate Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering, 2007, B.S. (Dillard), M.S. (Xavier), Ph.D. (Howard), Engineering Mathematics; Engineering Education; Non-Coaxial LIDAR Systems
Nakhmani, Arie, Assistant Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering, 2011, B.Sc., M.Sc., Ph.D (Technion - Israel Institute of Technology), Computer Vision, Visual Tracking, Biomedical Image Analysis, Systems and Control
Nelson, Dalton S., Assistant Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering, 1994, B.S.E.E., M.S.E.E., (UAB), Ph.D. (UAH), P.E. (Alabama), Intelligent Control Systems, Medical Instrumentation, Software Systems and Algorithm Development
Tanik, Murat M., Professor and Chair of Electrical and Computer Engineering, 1998, B.S. (Middle East Technical), M.C.S., Ph.D. (Texas A&M), Software Systems Engineering, Quantum Information Theory, Embedded Systems
Vaughn, Gregg L., Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering, 1979, B.S.E.E., M.S.E.E, Ph.D. (Alabama), P.E. (Alabama), Digital Communication, Image Processing, Radiation Effects