Syllabus for CS 100 – Introduction to Computers and Information Systems 
Objectives This is a first course in computers and information systems. It provides basic information and makes student familiar with the terminology necessary through their life in order to be able to use and interact with Information Systems. Students will be able to use and interact with Computers and organizational Information Technology infrastructure after taking this course.
Textbook Computers Are Your FUTURE 2006 ISBN: 0131488015 Bill Daley, Pearson  Prentice Hall http://www.prenhall.com/
Grading Office + Web works : 45 Pts. Midterm : 25 Pts. Final : 30 Pts.
Course Outline Lecture 1: Computers, Web and You. An Introduction. Practice 1: Open Office 2. How to Load?  Lecture 2: The Internet and World Wide Web. Practice 2: Your first web page by Open Office Writer. (index.htm)  Lecture 3: Wired and wireless communication. Practice 3: A spreadsheet work by Calc.  Lecture 4: Systems Software. Practice 4: HTML, hyperlink. Show your work over Internet.  Lecture 5: Application Software. Practice 5: Advanced electronic table calculations with Open Office  Calc.  Lecture 6: Inside the System Unit Practice 6: Show your work over Internet..  Lecture 7: Input  Output and Storage Practice 7: An advanced writer work.  MIDTERM  Lecture 8: Networks. Practice 8: Open Office Calc exercises more.  Lecture 9: Privacy and security. Practice 9: Spreadsheet graphics and OLE  Lecture 10: Programming Languages. Practice 10: Show your work over Internet..  Lecture 11: Databases and Information Systems. Practice 11: Open Office Impress. Presentation.  Lecture 12: System analysis and design cycle.. Practice 12: Open Office Impress. Presentation.  Lecture 13: Enterprise Computing. Practice 13: Polishing your web site.  FINAL 
Syllabus for CS105 – Discrete Structures for Computer Science
Objectives: Offers an intensive introduction to discrete mathematics as it is used in computer science. Topics include functions, relations, sets, propositional and predicate logic, simple circuit logic, proof techniques, elementary combinatorics, and discrete probability. Course Outline: Fundamental structures: Functions (surjections, injections, inverses, composition); relations (reflexivity, symmetry, transitivity, equivalence relations); sets (Venn diagrams, complements, Cartesian products, power sets); pigeonhole principle; cardinality and countability Basic logic: Propositional logic; logical connectives; truth tables; normal forms (conjunctive and disjunctive); validity; predicate logic; limitations of predicate logic; universal and existential quantification; modus ponens and modus tollens Digital logic: Logic gates, flipflops, counters; circuit minimization Proof techniques: Notions of implication, converse, inverse, contrapositive, negation, and contradiction; the structure of formal proofs; direct proofs; proof by counterexample; proof by contraposition; proof by contradiction; mathematical induction; strong induction; recursive mathematical definitions; well orderings Basics of counting: Counting arguments; pigeonhole principle; permutations and combinations; recurrence relations Discrete probability: Finite probability spaces; conditional probability, independence, Bayes' rule; random events; random integer variables; mathematical expectation


Textbook: Discrete Algorithmic Mathematics (third Edition) by Stephen B. Maurer & Anthony Ralsot, Addison Wesley, 2004
SYLLABUS CHEM 100 Chemistry 
 Instructor:  Prof. Dr. Tamerkan Ozgen  Office: 
 Office Hours: 
 eMail:  tamerkano@yahoo.com  Phone: 
 Class Hours:  08:3012:20 
Objectives:  The goal of this course is to give the basic knowledge of chemistry to engineering students. The subjects covered will be Matter and Measurement; Atoms, Molecules and Ions; Stoichiometry: Chemical Calculations; Chemical Reactions in Aqueous Solutions; Gases; Thermochemistry; Atomic Structure; Electron Configurations, Atomic Properties, and the Periodic Table and Chemical Bonds. After each subject recitation for an hour will be carried for problem solving related to the covered subject. 
Course Outline:  
Week  Chap.  Topic  1  1  Matter and Measurement, recitation  2  1  Atoms, Molecules, and ions, recitation  3  3  Stoichiometry: Chemical Calculations  4  3  Stoichiometry: Chemical Calculations, recitation  5  4  Chemical Reactions in Aqueous Solutions, recitation I MID TERM EXAM (weekend)  6  5  Gases, recitation  7  5  Gases  8  6  Thermochemistry  9  7  Atomic Structure  10  7  Atomic Structure, recitation II MID TERM EXAM (weekend)  11  8  Electron Configurations, Atomic Properties, and the Periodic Table  12  8  Electron Configurations, Atomic Properties, and the Periodic Table, recitation  13  9  Chemical Bonds  14  9  Chemical Bonds  15 
 Final Review , FINAL EXAM (weekend) 
 Textbook:  General Chemistry, HillPetrucciMcCrearyPerry 4th Ed. Pearson/Prentice Hall, 2005, ISBN 0131271806  References:  General Chemistry: Principles and Modern Applications, PetrucciHarwoodHerringMadura 9th Ed. Pearson/Prentice Hall, 2007, ISBN 0131988255 

 Articles:  Will be handed out in class as needed.  Animations:  Will be played in class during lectures  Evaluation:  Students will receive a final letter grade according to the scale shown below, formulated with the percentages in the below table. Performance shown in attandance and participation make up an important part of instructor\'s final opinion.  
Evaluation  Percent  Midterm I  20  Midterm II  20  Final  40  Attendance  10  Participation  10  LETTER GRADE multipliers and ranges are shown below:

Score  Semester Grade  Mult.  90100  AA  4.0  8589  BA  3.5  8084  BB  3.0  7579  CB  2.5  7074  CC  2.0  6569  DC  1.5  6064  DD  1.0  5059  FD  0.5  49 ve aşağısı  FF  0.0 
 Attendence:  Attendance is required at all times. Students are expected to come to class fully prepared to discuss textbook readings and course assignments. Some percentage of your final grade will be based on your attendance and class participation.  Announcements:  Announcements will be given in class and posted to the course web site. Students should regularly check the web site for new and updated announcements. 


 Course ID  SE 315  Course Name  Software Project Management  Semester  Fall 2008  Instructor  Assist. Prof. Dr. M. Suleyman Unluturk  EMail  suleyman.unluturk@ieu.edu.tr  Class Times 
 Office Hours 
 Course Objectives  Students will be introduced the basics of software project management. Four basic building blocks of software project management will be taught and students will choose and use methods in each area that work best for their class projects. Furthermore, in labs, C# will be taught.  COURSE OUTLINE  Week# Chapters Topic 1 1 Manage Your People 2 2 Implement Your Process 3 3 Leverage Your Tools 4 3 Leverage Your Tools 5 4 Utilize Your Measurements 6 4 Utilize Your Measurements 7 5 Form Your Vision 8 5 Form Your Vision 9 Midterm 10 6 Organize Your Resources 11 6 Organize Your Resources 12 7 Sketch Your Schedule 13 7 Sketch Your Schedule 14 8 Write Your Plan 15 8 Write Your Plan  Text book  Software Project Management A RealWorld Guide to Success Joel Henry ISBN: 032122342X Addison Wesley  Reference book 
 Evaluation  Evaluation Percent Midterm: %20 Labs: %10 Project: %40 Final: %30  Attendance  Attendance in class is required at all times. Students are expected to be fully prepared to discuss textbook readings and course assignments. "Full preparation" implies that you have read  and thought about  the materials ahead of class. You are expected to present your views and analyses relative to lecture and discussion topics. Ten percent of your final grade will be based on your attendance and constructive participation in class discussions. 
SE 305 – Software Specification and Design  Instructor:  Assoc. Prof. Dr. Yaşar Güneri ŞAHİN  Office:  408  Office Hours: 
 eMail:  yasar.sahin@ieu.edu.tr  Phone:  4888173  Class Hours: 
 Objectives:  Study of the principals, practices, and techniques used to gather system requirements and document them in a requirements specification. Includes techniques for requirement discovery such as user interviews and prototyping. Introduces approaches for organizing and expressing software requirements in a requirements specification. More, study of requirements with increasing emphasis on converting requirements into a software system design. Presents alternate approaches to design representation including diagrammatic and formal approaches, techniques for evaluating specifications, specification and design tools, and use of specifications to develop systemlevel tests.  Course Outline:  
Week  Chap.  Topic  1  1  Introduction  The Requirements Engineering Process  2  6  Software requirements  Elicitation  3  7  Requirements engineering processes  4  8  System models – system requirements  5  9  Critical system specification  6  10  Formal specification  7    Documentation  8 
 MIDTERM EXAM  9  11  Architectural design  10  13  Application architectures  11  14  Object oriented design  UML diagrams  12  15  Real time system design  UML application  13  16  User interface design  UML application  14    Documentation  15 
 FINAL EXAM 
 Textbook:  Software Engineering 8, Ian Sommerville, 8th Ed. Addison Wesley, 2007, ISBN 0321313798  References:  Software Engineering, Roger S. Pressman, Darrel Ince, McGrawHill Publishing Co.; 5Rev Ed edition (2007), ISBN: 9780077096779 Software Specification and Design: An Engineering Approach, by Ph.D., John C. Munson, AUERBACH; 1 edition (2005), ISBN: 9780849319921 An Introduction to Requirements Engineering, Ian K Bray, AddisonWesley (2002), ISBN: 9780201767926  Web References: 
 Articles:  Will be handed out in class as needed.  Assignments, Homework:  There will be regular homework assignments for each topic covered. Homework assignments are to be completed individually unless specified otherwise. Homework will consist of problem sets as well as small programming assignments. It is important to spend the time to experiment with the various program elements, so start your homework promptly. All assignment submissions must be typed. All homework must be handwritten unless specified otherwise. Late (expressed in policies) assignments WILL NOT be graded.  Evaluation:  Students will receive a final letter grade according to the scale shown below, formulated with the percentages in the below table. Performance shown in homework, attendance and participation make up an important part of instructor's final opinion.  
Evaluation  Percent  Midterm  20  Final  30  Project  30  Homework  10  Participation  10  LETTER GRADE multipliers and ranges are shown below:

Score  Semester Grade  Multiplier  90100  AA  4.0  8589  BA  3.5  8084  BB  3.0  7579  CB  2.5  7074  CC  2.0  6569  DC  1.5  6064  DD  1.0  5059  FD  0.5  49–0  FF  0.0 
 Attendance:  Attendance is required at all times. Students are expected to come to class fully prepared to discuss textbook readings and course assignments. Some percentage of your final grade will be based on your attendance and class participation.  Announcements:  Announcements will be given in class and posted to the course web site. Students should regularly check the web site for new and updated announcements.  Course policies:  During each lecture, students will be responsible for taking notes (scribe notes). Each student will be responsible for scribing one lecture. You are expected to supplement your scribe notes with additional material from other sources, such as test books, journal papers, or the Web. All homework assignments and projects must be turned in at the beginning of class on their respective due date. Late assignments will be accepted with a 25% penalty per day. Assignments that are submitted more than two days past their deadline will not be accepted and not graded. Cheating will not be tolerated. Anyone found guilty of cheating on a test or assignment will be awarded an FF grade for the course. Discussions of problems and assignment with your classmates is welcome and encouraged, however, sharing of solutions is not. If you need help, you should ask the TA or the instructor. There will be NO "makeup" Exams. In case of verifiable emergencies, arrangements must be made with the instructor. There will be NO early midterm or final exams. 


CA330: Mathematics for Computer Games
INSTRUCTOR: Asst.Prof.Dr. Diaa Gadelmavla Office: Room: 409 Office Hours: Monday 09:30 – 11:30, Wednesday 09:30 – 11:30 Email: diaa.gadelmavla@ieu.edu.tr Phone: (232) 4888 293 Class Hours: Fri. 08:30 – 11:30 Class Room: K202
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
The course is for anyone interested in the mathematics side of game development. It is intended to present the essential mathematics and physics required for games programming. Lectures will consist of theories and techniques presented with programs being written and run (in groups and individually) in order to demonstrate the introduced material. Some background of calculus, geometry, linear algebra are strongly recommended.
COURSE CONTENTS:
Orientation and Introduction Points and Lines: Properties of lines Geometry Basics: Distance between points, Parabolas, Circles and Spheres Trignometry Basics: Degree vs. Radians, Trigonometric Functions, Trigonometric Identities Vector Operations: Vector vs. Scalar, Polar coordinates vs. Cartesian coordinates, Vector Operations. Matrix Operations: Matrix Addition and Subraction, Scalar Multiplications, Matrix Multiplications, Transpose. Transformations: Introduction, Translation, Scaling, Rotation, Concatenation. Unit Conversion: İntroduction, The matrix system, Converting Units between Systems, Computer Conversions Motion in one Dimension: Introduction, Speed and Velocity, Accelation, Equation of Motion, Visualization Experience. Motion in Two and Three Dimensions: Introduction, Projectiles, Visualization Experience Newton’s Laws: Forces, Energy, Momentum and Collisions Rorational Motion: Introduction, Circular Motion, Rotational Dynamics
TEXTBOOK:
Fundamentals of Math and Physics for Game Programmers, Wendy Stahler, Prentice Hall, 2006, ISBN: 0131687425
COURSE POLICY: Attendance is required at all times. Students are expected to come to the class fully prepared to discuss textbook readings and course assignments. A percentage of your final grade will be based on your attendance and class activities. The final letter grade will be given according to the following scale: Home Work: 10% Attendence: 5% Midterm Examination: 30% Projects: 20% Final Examination: 35%
CE360: Wireless Communications
INSTRUCTOR: Asst.Prof.Dr. Diaa Gadelmavla Office: Room: 409 Office Hours: Monday 09:30 – 11:30, Wednesday 09:30 – 11:30 Email: diaa.gadelmavla@ieu.edu.tr Phone: (232) 4888 293 Class Hours: Fri. 15:30 – 18:30 Class Room: K202
COURSE DESCRIPTION:
This course will cover basic topics in wireless communications for voice, data, and multimedia. It starts with a brief overview of current wireless systems and standards. We then characterize the wireless channel, including path loss for different environments, random lognormal shadowing due to signal attenuation, and the flat and frequencyselective properties of multipath fading. Next we examine the fundamental capacity limits of wireless channels and the characteristics of the capacityachieving transmission strategies. The course concludes with a brief overview of wireless networks, including multiple and random access techniques, WLANs, cellular system design, and adhoc network design. Applications for these systems, including the evolution of cell phones
COURSE OBJECTIVES: The objective of this course is to provide students with an understanding of the basics of wireless networking, standards, components, site planning, installation and configuration.
COURSE CONTENTS:
History of wireless communication, and future trends Wireless Generations and Standards Cellular Concept and Cellular System Fundamentals Trunking Cell Splitting and Sectoring Mobile Radio signal propagation, path loss and channel models Large Scale Path Loss Small Scale Path Loss  Rayleigh and Rician Fading Analog Modulation Schemes for Wireless Communication  AM/FM Digital Modulation Techniques for Wireless Communication Multiplexing and Multiple Access techniques TDMA FDMA ALOHA  Packet Radio Spread SpectrumCDMA Frequency Hopped Spread Spectrum Random Access Protocols Wireless Networking Wireless Standards Antennas WLAN Technology and Bluetooth Introduction to Wireless WANs GSM Networks Satellite Communications
TEXTBOOK: Wireless Communications & Networks, 2/E William Stallings  Publisher: Prentice Hall – ISBN10: 0131918354
COURSE POLICY: Attendance is required at all times. Students are expected to come to the class fully prepared to discuss textbook readings and course assignments. A percentage of your final grade will be based on your attendance and class activities. The final letter grade will be given according to the following scale: Midterm examination: 30% Projects: 20% Homeworks: 10% Attendance: 5% Final Examination: 35% ISE211 INDUSTRIAL INFORMATION SYSTEMS IDATABASES AND ANALYSIS FALL 2008
SYLLABUS
Instructor: Dr. Canan Eren ATAY cananatay@hotmail.com
TEXTBOOK T. Boucher, A. Yalcin, Design of Industrial Information Systems, Elsevier, 2006.
COURSE OUTLINE – Topics to be covered in the course
1 Introduction Some key Application Areas of an Industrial Information Systems Information Systems and Decision Support Systems Production System Classifications and Information Requirements 2 The Relational Database Model 3  The Relational Database Model 4 Data Modeling 5 Data Modeling 6 Structured Analysis and Functional Architecture Design 7 Informational Architecture and Logical Database Design 8 MIDTERM 9 Design of a User Interface 10 Design of a User Interface 11 Executing an Information System Design Project: A Case Study 12 Ebusiness and WebEnabled Databases 13 Unified Modeling Language 14 Workflow Management Systems
GRADING Midterm 20% Final 40% Term Project 40% Total 100%
Izmir University of Economics Faculty of Computer Sciences ISE 317 SIMULATION
Instructor: Prof. Semra Tunalı Phone Number: 3881047/25 Email: semra.tunali@deu.edu.tr Home Page: http://people.deu.edu.tr/semra.tunali Office Hours: Thursday 13.30pm14.30pm
TEXTBOOK
Banks, J., Carson II, J. S., Nelson, L. B., and Nicol M. D., DiscreteEvent System Simulation, Prentice Hall, 2005.
REFERENCES Kelton, W.D., Sadowski, R. P. and Sadowski, D.A., Simulation With ARENA, McGrawHill, Inc., 2007. Pegden, D.C., Shannon, E.R. and Sadowski P.R., Introduction to Simulation Using SIMAN, McGrawHill, Inc., 1995.
