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MATLAB and Simulink Crash Course for Engineers

 MATLAB and Simulink Crash Course for Engineers

MATLAB and Simulink Crash Course for Engineers


MATLAB and Simulink are two programming and simulating tools developed by MathWorks. They are the go-to tools for solving engineering problems and designing, modelling, and simulating new inventions. They are the present-day engineer’s favorite tools and are recognized as the most widely used and standard software used all across the globe in all fields of science and engineering. Numerous researches have been developed based solely on the magic of programming in MATLAB and Simulink. Hence, it is essential for STEM students and academicians, and also professional engineers to be fairly acquainted with the usage of MATLAB and Simulink.

All branches of engineering except computer science have only a handful of programming courses in C/C++ or MATLAB/PSpice at a very few weekly contact hours. However, programming is highly relevant to all branches of engineering study. For undergraduate or graduate level projects, thesis, or assignments, working knowledge on programming is necessary to accomplish tasks, build models, simulate designs, or simply replicate the ideas from others.

Programming is so intricately connected in modern life that no engineering student can avoid programming anymore, no matter their major. Therefore, students need to develop adequate programming skills early on in their careers to help them work independently throughout their student and professional life. Although programming is required at all levels of study, it is seldom taught academically, and students are eventually compelled to learn everything on their own or simply surrender their weaknesses.

When I began teaching advanced technologies in electrical engineering at Oregon Tech, I discovered that most students have a sort of phobia in programming. They wander around to find solid material to help them solve their programming requirements. I realized the gravity of the problem even more when in the senior year power system or control system projects, many students are either shy or admit their weakness in programming. In fact, programming is an inherent part of not only academia but also in professional engineering and technical jobs.

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