Algebra Worksheet

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Solve the attached problems showing steps in detail. (please make sure that the hand writing is clear)P=2

Module Learning Outcomes



There are two parts to this assignment
Apply fundamental principles of combinatorial
digital logic to expose the principal building blocks
of computer systems –MO2
Understand some of the technical principles and
practical details of computer Networking-MO8
Conduct research into the impact on society of
decisions related to sustainability, e.g. decisions on
power consumption by computing devices-MO9
1) Write assembly /Arduino program (70%)
Description
A smart
city is
a
technologically
modern urban
area that
uses
different
types
of electronic methods, voice activation methods and sensors to collect specific data. Information
gained from that data is used to manage assets, resources and services efficiently. In 2021,
Oman’s Muscat Municipality has signed an agreement with Signify International to
implement Smart Street lighting project in the Omani capital. Muscat Municipality is using more
than 20,000 connected street lights which are providing up to 85 percent energy saving and
reducing maintenance costs
Signify International is using different types of sensors in controlling smart street lights. smart
streetlights may require more technology, such as humidity sensors, proximity sensors, sound sensors
and IR sensors for ON and OFF purpose. By using assembly/Arduino language, keeping in mind finite
state concepts, you are required to simulate the functionalities of the Signify International unit to
control street lights.


Students are free to choose the implementation of sensors (humidity sensors, proximity
sensors, sound sensors and IR sensors)
Triggering conditions/events could be passed to microprocessor directly (pulses) or
programmatically.
Marking scheme:
Criteria
Allocated marks
Read the inputs from sensors.
25 marks
Based on the input, correctly take the appropriate action (warning, shutdown
etc..).
25 marks
Clarity, structure and comments of the code
10 marks
Graphically presents the process
2) A written report (30%)
10 marks
Write a report that covers the following points based on task 1, the report should be no longer
than 800 words.









Objectives of Task1: Assembly /Arduino program
Technology used in Task 1 with alternative methods of implementation (Literature
review)
Design of the proposed Task 1
Implementation on Task 1
Pros and cons of Task 1 implementation
Relevant areas of Applications of Task1
Possible Further enhancement on Task 1
Conclusion
UWE Harvard referencing must be used.
Marking scheme:
Criteria
Objectives of Task1: Assembly/Arduino program
Technology used in Task 1 with alternative methods of implementation (Literature
review)
Allocated
mark
3 marks
3 marks
Design of the proposed Task 1
Implementation on Task 1
Pros and cons of Task 1 implementation
4 marks
5 marks
3 marks
Relevant areas of Applications of Task1
Possible Further enhancement on Task 1
Conclusion
3 marks
3 marks
2 marks
UWE Harvard referencing must be used
2 marks
2 marks
Grammar, spelling and words count
PLAGIARISM PENALTY: As per UWE regulations and policy.
COPY PENALTY: As per UWE regulations and policy.
Sample IEEE Paper for A4 Page Size
First Author#, Second Author*, Third Author#
#
First-Third Department, First-Third University
Address
1first.author@first-third.edu
3third.author@first-third.edu
*
Second Company
Address Including Country Name
2second.author@second.com
Abstract— This document gives formatting instructions for
authors preparing papers for publication in the Proceedings of
an IEEE conference. The authors must follow the instructions
given in the document for the papers to be published. You can
use this document as both an instruction set and as a template
into which you can type your own text.
Title must be in 24 pt Regular font. Author name must be
in 11 pt Regular font. Author affiliation must be in 10 pt Italic.
Email address must be in 9 pt Courier Regular font.
Keywords— Include at least 5 keywords or phrases
Font
Size
8
I. INTRODUCTION
This document is a template. An electronic copy can be
downloaded from the conference website. For questions on
paper guidelines, please contact the conference publications
committee as indicated on the conference website.
Information about final paper submission is available from the
conference website.
II. PAGE LAYOUT
An easy way to comply with the conference paper
formatting requirements is to use this document as a template
and simply type your text into it.
A. Page Layout
Your paper must use a page size corresponding to A4
which is 210mm (8.27″) wide and 297mm (11.69″) long. The
margins must be set as follows:
• Top = 19mm (0.75″)
• Bottom = 43mm (1.69″)
• Left = Right = 14.32mm (0.56″)
Your paper must be in two column format with a space of
4.22mm (0.17″) between columns.
III. PAGE STYLE
All paragraphs must be indented. All paragraphs must be
justified, i.e. both left-justified and right-justified.
A. Text Font of Entire Document
The entire document should be in Times New Roman or
Times font. Type 3 fonts must not be used. Other font types
may be used if needed for special purposes.
Recommended font sizes are shown in Table 1.
B. Title and Author Details
TABLE I
FONT SIZES FOR PAPERS
9
10
11
24
Appearance (in Time New Roman or Times)
Regular
Bold
Italic
table caption (in
reference item
Small Caps),
(partial)
figure caption,
reference item
author email address
abstract
abstract heading
(in Courier),
body
(also in Bold)
cell in a table
level-1 heading (in
level-2 heading,
Small Caps),
level-3 heading,
paragraph
author affiliation
author name
title
All title and author details must be in single-column format
and must be centered.
Every word in a title must be capitalized except for short
minor words such as “a”, “an”, “and”, “as”, “at”, “by”, “for”,
“from”, “if”, “in”, “into”, “on”, “or”, “of”, “the”, “to”, “with”.
Author details must not show any professional title (e.g.
Managing Director), any academic title (e.g. Dr.) or any
membership of any professional organization (e.g. Senior
Member IEEE).
To avoid confusion, the family name must be written as the
last part of each author name (e.g. John A.K. Smith).
Each affiliation must include, at the very least, the name of
the company and the name of the country where the author is
based (e.g. Causal Productions Pty Ltd, Australia).
Email address is compulsory for the corresponding author.
C. Section Headings
No more than 3 levels of headings should be used. All
headings must be in 10pt font. Every word in a heading must
be capitalized except for short minor words as listed in
Section III-B.
1) Level-1 Heading: A level-1 heading must be in Small
Caps, centered and numbered using uppercase Roman
numerals. For example, see heading “III. Page Style” of this
document. The two level-1 headings which must not be
numbered are “Acknowledgment” and “References”.
must be placed after their associated figures, as shown in
Fig. 1.
2) Level-2 Heading: A level-2 heading must be in Italic,
left-justified and numbered using an uppercase alphabetic
letter followed by a period. For example, see heading “C.
Section Headings” above.
3) Level-3 Heading: A level-3 heading must be indented,
in Italic and numbered with an Arabic numeral followed by a
right parenthesis. The level-3 heading must end with a colon.
The body of the level-3 section immediately follows the level3 heading in the same paragraph. For example, this paragraph
begins with a level-3 heading.
D. Figures and Tables
Figures and tables must be centered in the column. Large
figures and tables may span across both columns. Any table
or figure that takes up more than 1 column width must be
positioned either at the top or at the bottom of the page.
Graphics may be full color. All colors will be retained on
the CDROM. Graphics must not use stipple fill patterns
because they may not be reproduced properly. Please use
only SOLID FILL colors which contrast well both on screen
and on a black-and-white hardcopy, as shown in Fig. 1.
Fig. 2 Example of an unacceptable low-resolution image
Fig. 3 Example of an image with acceptable resolution
F. Table Captions
Tables must be numbered using uppercase Roman numerals.
Table captions must be centred and in 8 pt Regular font with
Small Caps. Every word in a table caption must be capitalized
except for short minor words as listed in Section III-B.
Captions with table numbers must be placed before their
associated tables, as shown in Table 1.
G. Page Numbers, Headers and Footers
Page numbers, headers and footers must not be used.
Fig. 1 A sample line graph using colors which contrast well both on screen
and on a black-and-white hardcopy
Fig. 2 shows an example of a low-resolution image which
would not be acceptable, whereas Fig. 3 shows an example of
an image with adequate resolution. Check that the resolution
is adequate to reveal the important detail in the figure.
Please check all figures in your paper both on screen and on
a black-and-white hardcopy. When you check your paper on
a black-and-white hardcopy, please ensure that:
• the colors used in each figure contrast well,
• the image used in each figure is clear,
• all text labels in each figure are legible.
E. Figure Captions
Figures must be numbered using Arabic numerals. Figure
captions must be in 8 pt Regular font. Captions of a single
line (e.g. Fig. 2) must be centered whereas multi-line captions
must be justified (e.g. Fig. 1). Captions with figure numbers
H. Links and Bookmarks
All hypertext links and section bookmarks will be removed
from papers during the processing of papers for publication.
If you need to refer to an Internet email address or URL in
your paper, you must type out the address or URL fully in
Regular font.
I. References
The heading of the References section must not be
numbered. All reference items must be in 8 pt font. Please
use Regular and Italic styles to distinguish different fields as
shown in the References section. Number the reference items
consecutively in square brackets (e.g. [1]).
When referring to a reference item, please simply use the
reference number, as in [2]. Do not use “Ref. [3]” or
“Reference [3]” except at the beginning of a sentence, e.g.
“Reference [3] shows …”. Multiple references are each
numbered with separate brackets (e.g. [2], [3], [4]–[6]).
Examples of reference items of different categories shown
in the References section include:
• example of a book in [1]
• example of a book in a series in [2]
• example of a journal article in [3]
• example of a conference paper in [4]
• example of a patent in [5]
• example of a website in [6]
• example of a web page in [7]
• example of a databook as a manual in [8]
• example of a datasheet in [9]
• example of a master’s thesis in [10]
• example of a technical report in [11]
• example of a standard in [12]
IV. CONCLUSIONS
The version of this template is V2. Most of the formatting
instructions in this document have been compiled by Causal
Productions from the IEEE LaTeX style files. Causal
Productions offers both A4 templates and US Letter templates
for LaTeX and Microsoft Word. The LaTeX templates
depend on the official IEEEtran.cls and IEEEtran.bst files,
whereas the Microsoft Word templates are self-contained.
Causal Productions has used its best efforts to ensure that the
templates have the same appearance.
ACKNOWLEDGMENT
The heading of the Acknowledgment section and the
References section must not be numbered.
Causal Productions wishes to acknowledge Michael Shell
and other contributors for developing and maintaining the
IEEE LaTeX style files which have been used in the
preparation of this template. To see the list of contributors,
please refer to the top of file IEEETran.cls in the IEEE LaTeX
distribution.
REFERENCES
[1]
[2]
[3]
[4]
[5]
[6]
[7]
[8]
[9]
[10]
[11]
[12]
S. M. Metev and V. P. Veiko, Laser Assisted Microtechnology, 2nd ed.,
R. M. Osgood, Jr., Ed. Berlin, Germany: Springer-Verlag, 1998.
J. Breckling, Ed., The Analysis of Directional Time Series:
Applications to Wind Speed and Direction, ser. Lecture Notes in
Statistics. Berlin, Germany: Springer, 1989, vol. 61.
S. Zhang, C. Zhu, J. K. O. Sin, and P. K. T. Mok, “A novel ultrathin
elevated channel low-temperature poly-Si TFT,” IEEE Electron Device
Lett., vol. 20, pp. 569–571, Nov. 1999.
M. Wegmuller, J. P. von der Weid, P. Oberson, and N. Gisin, “High
resolution fiber distributed measurements with coherent OFDR,” in
Proc. ECOC’00, 2000, paper 11.3.4, p. 109.
R. E. Sorace, V. S. Reinhardt, and S. A. Vaughn, “High-speed digitalto-RF converter,” U.S. Patent 5 668 842, Sept. 16, 1997.
(2002) The IEEE website. [Online]. Available:
M. Shell. (2002) IEEEtran homepage on CTAN. [Online]. Available:

FLEXChip Signal Processor (MC68175/D), Motorola, 1996.
“PDCA12-70 data sheet,” Opto Speed SA, Mezzovico, Switzerland.
A. Karnik, “Performance of TCP congestion control with rate feedback:
TCP/ABR and rate adaptive TCP/IP,” M. Eng. thesis, Indian Institute
of Science, Bangalore, India, Jan. 1999.
J. Padhye, V. Firoiu, and D. Towsley, “A stochastic model of TCP
Reno congestion avoidance and control,” Univ. of Massachusetts,
Amherst, MA, CMPSCI Tech. Rep. 99-02, 1999.
Wireless LAN Medium Access Control (MAC) and Physical Layer
(PHY) Specification, IEEE Std. 802.11, 1997.

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