Stony Brook Milutin Stanaćević
ESE 330: Integrated Electronics
This course presents a study of the analysis and design of digital integrated circuits. Topics include fabrication and modeling of MOS transistors; the transistor-level design of combinational and sequential digital logic; mask layout methods, design rules and processes; circuit characterization and performance estimation; computer-aided design tools and techniques. This material is directly applicable to industrial IC design and provides a strong background for more advanced courses.
ESE 325/525: Modern Sensors
The course focuses on the underlying phyics priciples, design, and practical implementations of senors and transducers including piezoelectric, acoustic, inertial, pressure, position, flow, capacitive, magnetic, optical, radiation, chemical and bioelectric sensors. Established as well as novel sensor technologies as well as problems of interfacing various sensors with electronics are discussed.
ESE 516: Integrated Electronic Devices and Circuits I
This is the circuit design course that will discuss the principles, concepts and techniques required to produce successful designs of analog integrated circuits. Topics will include the fundamentals of the operation and modeling of the diode and MOS transistor. The single-stage MOS amplifiers will be analyzed and their performance will be characterized. The basic analog circuit topologies like current mirrors, cascoding and differential pair will be introduced. Topics considered will include analysis of the frequency response of the single-stage amplifiers and the design of high-performance operational amplifiers.
ESE 517: Integrated Electronic Devices and Circuits II
This is an advance, project oriented, integrated circuit design class. Topics considered will include design of switched-capacitor circuits, digital-to-analog and analog-to-digital data converters, delta-sigma modulation, filters, imagers, bioinstrumentation and adaptive neural computation. The various practical aspects of analog and mixed-signal circuit design, like structured design, scalability, parallelism, low-power consumption, and robustness to process variations, will be covered.