Department of Electronic Physics
Course Descriptions

Mathematical Physics (1), (2)
This course will help students acquire the ability to express various physical phenomena through mathematical concepts such as series, vector analysis, calculus, Fourier series, tensor analysis of differential equations, probability, special function theory and the application of these concepts.

Classical Mechanics (1), (2)
Deals with kinetics, movement of material points, moving coordinate systems, mechanics of rigid body, Lagrangian mechanics and theories of small oscillation.

Electronic Physics and Laboratory (1), (2)
Through the actual composition and production of basic electronic circuits, students will gain familiarity with various measuring instruments and will gain the ability to apply and build on various research and experiments.

Modern Physics (1), (2)
This lecture will touch upon the quantum phenomenon, which triggered the start of modern physics, the wave nature of matter, the structure of atom, and what is required from physics by modern technology.

Special Topics in Physics (1), (2)
To promote interest in physics and to enhance the comprehensive understanding of physics, this course introduces areas where current research is most active.

Quantum Physics & Practice (1), (2)
Deals systematically with the basic concepts and theories of quantum dynamics through lectures on classic quantum theory, Shrodinger’s equation, mathematical examination of wave mechanics, one-dimensional and three-dimensional problems, angular momentum, perturbation theory, scattering and collision.

Thermal Physics
Introduces statistical methods and deals with the basic concepts of thermodynamics such as the interaction between internal energy entropy and the system, the models of various systems and state equation.

Fluid Physics
Comprehensively and systematically depicts the fluid including liquid and vapor based on dynamics. Main topics include the physical features of fluid, mass, momentum, the law of energy conservation, vorticity equations and Kelvin’s theorem, two-dimensional and three-dimensional complete fluid motion, incompressible viscous fluid, boundary layers, turbulent flow and non-viscous compressible fluid.

Electrodynamics & Practice (1), (2)
Covers electrostatics, magnetostatics, electric currents, magnetic fields, electromagnetic induction, magnetic property of materials, alternating currents, Maxwell’s equation and electromagnetic waves, Poisson’s equations and Laplace’s equations.

Modern Physics Laboratory (1), (2)
Promotes strong understanding of the theories learned in Modern Physics through Millikan’s experiment, measurement of Michelson’s interferometer e/m and the photoelectric effect.

Acoustics
Based on the theory of electric motion, this course focuses on understanding the processes of generation, propagation and reception of sound and the dynamic features of the medium. Also introduces physical ultrasonics and its applied forms.

Computational Physics
This course will cover computer programming used for interpretation of physical figures and simulations.

Statistical Physics
This introductory course deals comprehensively with heat, thermodynamics and the principles and application of statistical physics. Primary topics include statistical theory, statistical mechanics of thermal physics, various rules of thermodynamics, theory of ideal gas, equilibrium of phase and phase transition.

Solid State Physics
Focuses on the physical properties and phenomena of solid materials.

Optics
Based on wave optics, this course focuses on the quantum theory of light including the propagation of light waves, diffraction, interference, the polarization of light, the spectrum of light, geometric optics and solid optics.

Technical Writing for Physics
This course teaches various skills and information necessary for writing an English paper on physics, including creating an outline, forming sentences, and writing papers on general topics.

Special Research in Physics (1), (2)
In this course, students who elect to write a graduation thesis, present their research, discuss matters related to their research and find directions for future research.

Sensor
Focuses on the physical principles and application of sensors that measure light, magnetism, temperature, humidity, ultrasonic waves and pressure.

Plasma Physics
Develops an understanding of basic phenomena that take place in plasma through fluid mechanics and basic dynamical methods.

Numerical Analysis Using C Language
Students will learn the syntax of C, which is the basic language of programming. Students will also create simulation programs, such as Interpolation or Matrix operation, and configure them for use in physics education.

Device Interface
The course will discuss interfaces between equipment used for physics tests and computers, and managing these interfaces.

Physics of Display Materials
This course will cover the physics of display materials and the radiation phenomenon required in the display field, which is a technology-intensive industry.

Laser Physics
Focuses on the basic principles of laser, the characteristics of various atomic lasers, solid lasers and semiconductor lasers. The usage and application of these lasers are also covered.

Microprocessor & Lab
Focuses on understanding the structure and principles of microprocessors and practices the composition of various digital systems.

Advanced Physics Laboratory
Through this course, students conduct the Frank-Hertz experiment, diffraction of light experiments and experiments related to modern physics. The professor and students jointly choose tasks that will enhance the students' motivation for research.

Semiconductor Physics
Based on quantum mechanics, solid-state physics and statistical physics, this course focuses on the energy band gap structure of semiconductor crystals and calculates the density of conductible electrons and holes. Deals with manufacturing principles of semiconductors and the technologies for semiconductor components as well.

Nuclear Physics
Deals with the structure and features of a nucleus, isotopes, the principle of radioactive breakdown, nuclear forces, elementary particles and nuclear reaction.