The course is part of the new English curriculum as well. However, as there are no regular studetns yet, and the number of Erasmus exchange students that havs subscribed is also very low, the English lectures take place in a form of irregular longer blocks that include both theoretical tutoring and consultations of practical problems.

The course loosely follows the Signals and Systems book by Oppenheim, Willsky and Nawab, slides and sample problems are also based on material from prof. Oppenheim's course at MIT (see MIT's OpenCourseWare here). Additionaly, the slides from prof. Adams' couse on Signals and Systems and University of Vicotria (PDF here) are used as a supplementary material.

We have basically three blocks that cover the following topics:

1. |
Systems. Input-output and state formulation. System response. Stationary and causal systems. |

2. |
Laplace transform. Properties. Inverse Laplace transform. Transfer function. Stability. |

3. |
Sampling. Conversion from continuous to discrete time. |

For the practical part, we may use either Matlab/Simulink or Python environment to simulate different cases of continuous and discrete system models.

Matlab resources in English (google and stackexchange are your friends as well):

- MathWorks tutorials,
- on-line modules from UNSW a HIT,
- Cleve Moler books available from MathWorks,
- and of course MIT OpenCourseWare hosts among others a lecture Introduction to MATLAB from 2008, or more recent Introduction to MATLAB Programming from 2011 that includes lecture videos as well.

Python resources in English:

- this is still a TODO as this year we agreed on Matlab.