Entry Requirements and Weighting
|Prerequisites:||ME502 Overview of Digital Communication or equivalent|
|Credit Points:||20 credit points|
|Level:||Year 2, Core/ Elective|
Timetabled hours/week: 5(Lecture = 2 hours, Tute/Lab = 2 hours, Problem based learning (Tute) = 1 hour)
Personal study hours per week: 7
|Unit Coordinator:||Mohsin Murtaza|
|Unit Moderator:||A/Prof Savitri Bevinakoppa|
|Lecturers (Melbourne)||Mohsin Murtaza|
This is a second trimester core unit out of a total of 12 units in the Master of Engineering (Telecommunications) MEng(Tel). This unit addresses the MEng(Tel) course learning outcomes and complement other courses in a related field by developing students’ specialised knowledge about telecommunication systems, Public Switched Telecommunication Network (PSTN), Digital Microwave Link Designing, Economic Evaluation of Systems. For further course information refer to http://www.mit.edu.au/study-with-us/programs/master-engineering-telecommunications
Telecommunications is one of the fastest growing industry sectors in the world. The main aim of this unit is to understand the basic principles and techniques fundamental to the analysis and design of telecommunication systems.
This unit will provide students with the knowledge and skills to analyse and understand about the system engineering, Public Switched Telecommunication Network (PSTN), Digital Microwave Link designing, Economic Evaluation of the system and Radar systems, rationale behind its structure, and technical overview of telecommunication networks from a system point of view. It also covers all the concepts necessary for a complete understanding of the design of practical telecommunication network.
This unit will cover the following topics:
- Overview of Telecommunication Networks
- Introduction to Telecommunication System Engineering
- Introduction to system Reliability Engineering
- Public Switched Telecommunication Network
- Conventional Analog switching in telephony
- Signalling of analog telephone networks and Transmission for telephony
- Public switched Telecommunication Networks: Teletraffic Engineering
- Digital Microwave Radio communication Systems
- Economic Evaluation of Systems
- Introduction to Radar Systems
- Radio Navigational System
Emerging trends and Case studies
At the completion of this unit students should be able to:
- Demonstrate in depth knowledge of system engineering and have a command on how to make system more reliable and efficient.
- Acquire in depth technical knowledge of signalling, switching and call routing in Public Switched Telephone Network (PSTN).
- Designing of Public switched Telephone Network (PSTN)
- In depth understanding and knowledge of Digital Microwave Radio Systems.
- Designing of Microwave links, path profile construction and comprehensive understanding of the atmospheric effect on the microwave links performance.
- Economic evaluation of telecommunication systems.
- In-depth understanding of Radio Navigational Systems
- Apply knowledge of Radar systems and their applications
MIT is committed to ensure the course is current, practical and relevant so that graduates are “work ready” and equipped for life-long learning. In order to accomplish this, the MIT Graduate Attributes identify the required knowledge, skills and attributes that prepare students for the industry.
The level to which Graduate Attributes covered in this unit is as follows:
|Ability to communicate||Independent and Lifelong Learning||Ethics||Analytical and Problem Solving||Cultural and Global Awareness||Teamwork||Knowledge of Field|
|The standard is covered by theory and practice, and addressed by assessed activities in which the students always play an active role, e.g. workshops, lab submissions, assignments, demonstrations, tests, examinations|
|The standard is covered by theory or practice, and addressed by assessed activities in which the students mostly play an active role, e.g. discussions, reading, intepreting documents, tests, examinations|
|The standard is discussed in theory or practice; it is addressed by assessed activities in which the students may play an active role, e.g. lectures and discussions, reading, interpretation, workshops, presentations|
|The standard is presented as a side issue in theory or practice; it is not specifically assessed, but it is addressed by activities such as lectures or tutorials|
The standard is not considered, there is no theory or practice or activities associated with this standard