Electronics and Robotics










Electronics and Robotics


These courses prepare the student to make meaningful career decisions in choosing to pursue postsecondary education in a technical school or college in the area of engineering. Students who are in Engineering/Technology classes may further develop their skills through participation in the Technology Student Association (TSA), a student organization.


Foundations of Electronics *

Designed for beginning students who are interested in careers related to the design, production, analysis, repair, and operation of devices that use electronics, this course uses major individual and class projects that promote critical-thinking, problem-solving, and abstract-reasoning skills. Units are developed around real-life work situations. Integrating content across the curriculum, these units provide the student with opportunities to develop and demonstrate technical, academic, cognitive, and personal competencies.


Advanced AC/DC Circuits *

Prerequisite - Foundations of Electronics

Designed for advanced students who are interested in careers related to the design, production, analysis, repair, and operation of devices that use electronics, this course is designed around major individual and class projects that promote critical-thinking, problem-solving, and abstract-reasoning skills. Units are developed around real-life work situations that integrate content across the curriculum and provide the student with opportunities to develop and demonstrate technical, academic, cognitive, and personal competencies.


Digital Electronics *

Prerequisite - Advanced AC/ DC Circuits

Digital Digital Electronics is the third course in the Electronics and Robotics Pathway. Students have opportunities to apply prior learning in electronics to the digital world in which they live. Students use applications of Mathematics and Science to predict the success of an engineered solution. They complete hands-on activities with tools, materials, and processes as they develop functional devices and working prototypes aided by computer simulations.


* Course counts as a 4th science credit for graduation.



See your school counselor for more information.












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