George Zion Headshot

George Zion

Professor

Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Technology
College of Engineering Technology

585-475-6106
Office Hours
Fall 2021 (2211) - Monday 8:00 pm - 9:30 pm via Zoom - Tuesday 11:00 am - 12:30 pm SLA-2422 - Thursday 8:00 pm - 9:30 pm via Zoom Zoom Link : https://rit.zoom.us/j/9330110030
Office Location
Office Mailing Address
137 Lomb Memorial Drive Slaughter Hall Rochester NY, 14623

George Zion

Professor

Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering Technology
College of Engineering Technology

Education

BS, MS, Rochester Institute of Technology; Ph.D., University at Buffalo

585-475-6106

Personal Links

Currently Teaching

CPET-121
3 Credits
This is the first course in a two-course sequence in computational problem solving of engineering and scientific problems. The problems solved will stress the application of sequence, selection, repetitive, invocation operations, and arrays. The development of proper testing procedures to ensure computational accuracy will be stressed. Students, upon successful completion of this course, will be able to analyze introductory engineering and scientific problems, design, code, test, and document procedural software solutions.
CPET-321
3 Credits
This is the second course in a two-course sequence in computational problem solving of engineering and scientific problems. The problems solved will stress the application of data structures and object oriented classes. Data encapsulation, data management, and design robustness will be stressed. Students, upon successful completion of this course, will be able to analyze complex engineering and scientific problems, design, code, test, and document objected-oriented software solutions.
CPET-461
3 Credits
This course will provide students with an introduction to operating systems theory, and practical problem solving approaches to real-time systems. An embedded real-time operating system is used as the foundation for a variety of programming projects. Students, upon successful completion of this course, will be able to understand the operation and describe the various components of an operating system. They will be able to evaluate design trade-offs and selection criteria for different types of operating systems, and demonstrate the ability to write multiple process that run together within an embedded, real-time operating system.
PROF-799
1 - 4 Credits
Special topics are experimental courses announced as offered. Variable credit.