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Students perform 12 experiments of 3 hr/week duration. These experimental are: Measurements, Diode and Transistor Characteristics, Rectification and Filtering, Zener Diode and Regulation, Transistor Biasing, Transistor Amplifiers , Operational Amplifiers, Comparators, Oscillations (Sine Wave), Oscillations (Relaxation), Logic Gates.
Third Year
Nature of Light; Huygens's Principle; Fermat's Principle; Wave Equations; Superposition of Waves; Interference of Light; Optical interferometry; Production of Polarized Light; Fraunhofer Diffraction; Diffraction Grating.
Second Year
Fundamental Concepts; Semiconductors; Diodes and Application; Bipolar Junction Transistor; Small Signal Bipolar Amplifier; Field Effect Transistors; Operational Amplifier; Operational Amplifier Applications; Digital Electronics.
Second Year
Students perform 12 experiments of 3 hr/week duration. These experiments are: Measurements and Uncertainties, Collection and Analysis of Data, Vectors: Force Table, Newton's 2nd Law of Motion, Simple Harmonic Motion: Simple Pendulum, The Falling Sphere Viscometer, The Laws of Gases, Measurement of Resistance, The Potentiometer, Specific Charge of Copper Ions, Introduction to the Oscilloscope, Joule Heat, Lenses.
First Year
Selected Topics in Advanced Physics
This an introductory course on semiconductors physics for undergraduate physics and materials science students. It covers the basic quantum mechanics, solid state physics, and statiscal physics needed to introduce the band theory and its applications. It also covers intrinsic and extrisic semiconductor materials. All these concepts are then used to understand the concept of a pn-junction and the physics related to it.
In this course the students are first exposed to the basic math needed to under stand the classical electromagnetic theoery. The course then concentrates on electrostatics (Forces, fields and potentials), then the interaction of electric fields with mater is introduced. The couse then introduces magnetostatics (foces, fields and vector potentials). The course finally concludes with a shord discussion of the interactions of magnetic fields and matter. 
Inthis course students learn about the basics of classical mechanics. The topics covered are: vectors, motion in 1D, motion in 2D and 3D, foces, work and energy,linear momentum, uniform and nonuniform circular motion, rigid body rotation, angular momentum, static equilibrium, Gravitation, fluid mechanics, and simple harmonic motion. 
every semester.
Students study the classical theory of electrodynamics. The topics covered are: Coulombs law and electric fields, Gauss's law, Electric potentials, Capacitance, direct currents and circuits, Magnetostatics, induction, Maxwell's equations, and optics.
almost every year
This lab offers the students a hands on experience with modern physics concepts. In this lab the students are trained on using instruments to collect data related to advanced physics courses such as: ooptics, quantum mechanics, solid state, thermal physics, statistical physics, electronics, nuclear physics and many other topics.
In this course the following subjects are studied: Faraday's law and it applications, Maxwell's equations and the wave nature of EM waves, EM waves interaction with materila and surfaces, waveguides and radiation.
In this course the students learn about the following subjects: Basuc thermdynamics concepts: temperature, heat, entopy, free energy, chemical potential. The students also learn the basic statistical mechanics needed for a proper understanding of thermodyanics. Balckbody radiation and ideal gas. Particle diffusion and thermodymaic equilibrium.