Lecture 1 - Course Introduction and Motivation

Lecture 2 - Kirchoff's Current and Voltage Laws, and the Incidence Matrix

Lecture 3 - Power Conservation and Tellegen's Theorem

Lecture 4 - Intuition behind Tellegen's Theorem

Lecture 5 - Tellegen's Theorem and reciprocity in linear resistive networks

Lecture 6 - Why is reciprocity useful in practice?

Lecture 7 - Inter-reciprocity in linear time-invariant networks

Lecture 8 - Inter-reciprocity in linear time-invariant networks (Continued...)

Lecture 9 - Inter-reciprocity in networks with ideal operational amplifiers

Lecture 10 - Review of Modified Nodal Analysis (MNA) of linear networks

Lecture 11 - MNA stamps of controlled sources - the VCCS and VCVS

Lecture 12 - MNA stamps of controlled sources - the CCCS and CCVS

Lecture 13 - Inter-reciprocity in linear networks - using the MNA stamp approach

Lecture 14 - The Adjoint Network

Lecture 15 - MNA stamp of an ideal opamp

Lecture 16 - Properties of circuits with multiple ideal opamps

Lecture 17 - Introduction to Analog Active Filters

Lecture 18 - Magnitude approximation principles

Lecture 19 - The maximally flat (Butterworth) approximation

Lecture 20 - The Butterworth Approximation (Continued...)

Lecture 21 - Connection between magnitude response and pole locations in an all-pole filter

Lecture 22 - Cascade-of-biquads, realization of stray-insensitive first-order section

Lecture 23 - Opamp-RC biquadratic sections

Lecture 24 - Active-RC biquads and Impedance scaling

Lecture 25 - Opamp-RC biquadratic sections (Continued...)

Lecture 26 - High-order filters using cascade of biquads, Dynamic range scaling in opamp-RC filters

Lecture 27 - The finite gain-bandwidth model of nonideal opamps

Lecture 28 - Effect of finite opamp bandwidth on an active-RC integrator

Lecture 29 - Effect of finite opamp bandwidth on an active-RC biquad

Lecture 30 - Visualization and mitigation of the effect of Q-enhancement

Lecture 31 - Transconductance-Capacitance integrators

Lecture 32 - Introduction to noise in electrical networks

Lecture 33 - Noise processed by a linear time-invariant system

Lecture 34 - kT/C noise in a sample-and-hold circuit

Lecture 35 - Noise in RLC networks

Lecture 36 - Total integrated noise in RLC Networks

Lecture 37 - Bode's Noise Theorem - Frequency domain

Lecture 38 - Input referred noise in electrical networks - Part 1

Lecture 39 - Input referred noise in electrical networks - Part 2

Lecture 40 - Input referred noise and the noise factor

Lecture 41 - Noise Factor Examples

Lecture 42 - Introduction to distributed networks, the ideal transmission line

Lecture 43 - Solving the wave equation in an ideal transmission line

Lecture 44 - Transmisson line circuit analysis : The short circuited and open circuited line

Lecture 45 - Transmission line circuit analysis, the reflection coefficient, open and short-circuited lines

Lecture 46 - Transmission line driven by a source, power in a transmission line

Lecture 47 - The Smith chart

Lecture 48 - The need for scattering parameters

Lecture 49 - Scattering Parameters: Introduction

Lecture 50 - Example scattering matrix calculations

Lecture 51 - Scattering matrices properties

Lecture 52 - Measuring the S-parameters of a one-port

Lecture 53 - The one-port vector network analyzer

Lecture 54 - The two-port vector network analyzer

Lecture 55 - Weak nonlinearity in electronic circuits, second-order harmonic distortion, HD2 and IM2

Lecture 56 - Weak nonlinearity in electronic circuits, second-order intermodulation distortion

Lecture 57 - Gain compression and third-order harmonic distortion

Lecture 58 - Third-order intermodulation distortion

Lecture 59 - Weak nonlinearities in circuits: Intuition behind the method of current injection

Lecture 60 - Weak nonlinearities in circuits: Calculating nonlinear components

Lecture 61 - Current-injection analysis of distortion in a negative feedback system

Lecture 62 - Current-injection analysis of distortion in a negative feedback system (Continued...)

Lecture 63 - Course summary and recap