The given course is about electric motor design. It discusses what is required for a successful design, how to create a new electric drive, and the various components such as motors, transformers and power electronics used in different designs. In addition, the course also provides some background on the history of the development of electrical machines before electricity was commercialised in 1882 by James Watt. The course also touches upon recent developments such as vegan motor fuels, photovoltaic cells, biomimetic materials and artificial muscles using living tissue like muscle cells or biomimetics”.
Electric motors are all around us. They are used in many applications, from computers to cars, refrigerators to aeroplanes. One could say that our society could not function without them. In the electric motor design course, you can learn the basics of their design and give a few examples and recent developments about electromobility, the use of electrical drives for the mobility of vehicles instead of gasoline or diesel-powered drives, in particular for hybrid electric vehicles or electric vehicles (EV) which do not have any fossil fuels onboard.
An automotive embedded systems course might sound technical, but it’s also surprisingly simple to learn. Most automobile manufacturers today have a standardised software platform, which this course will teach you about. Automotive embedded systems are not just cars, trucks, and SUVs — they can include anything from an engine control unit to a transmission control system to the complete battery management system in the car.
The first thing that you will learn in this automotive embedded systems course is how to create your software applications for embedded systems. This means that you should be able to read and write C/C++ code and have a working knowledge of the Linux operating system.
Then we’ll show you how to install and configure Linux on a PC. After deploying the Linux system, we’ll show you how to write programs for it with GCC. We’ll also show you how to install GCC on the Linux system because what’s the point of having an embedded system if there’s no compiler? We’ll do our best to make sure that everyone understands all the concepts in this course.
Once the Linux system is set up, you will learn about the hardware specifics for embedded systems. Specifically, you’ll learn what processors are used in these systems and how to do CPU-to-CPU communications with them. This should help you understand how you can write programs that work across different computers and still be able to use them all at the same time.
With that knowledge in hand, we’ll then show you how to program an embedded system’s memory controller (e.g., flash, random access memory (RAM), etc.); how to control peripheral devices (such as LEDs); and how to write programs that control what kinds of memory and peripherals a system uses.
Finally, we’ll show you how to present and communicate with users of your embedded systems. This is a simple task; before you know it, you will be able to create applications that run on an embedded system, just like other applications do.