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All divisions (Communications, Controls, Electronics, Power) in the Department of Electrical Engineering are heavily involved in research activities in the various fields as noted below.

The Electronics Division is involved in research activities in the areas of analog electronic systems, bioengineering and biomedical signal processing, robotics, computer networks, image processing and pattern recognition, industrial measurements, photonics and optoelectronics, speech recognition, and signal processing.

The research topics in the Power Division are power systems analyses, electrical machines, power electronics and derive, lightning protection, power system operation stability, power system protection, electrical insulation and high voltage, software design, reactive power control, and power quality. The Power Division is also involved in research in the areas of energy planning, electrical energy economics and restructuring, and policy analysis.

The faculty members of the Communications Division have research interests in the areas of theory and practice of electromagnetics, propagation, microwave and millimeter-wave technology, radar, remote sensing, non-destructive testing, spread spectrum, wireless, mobile, and satellite communications, and signal, image and speech processing.

The research topics at the Control Division include optimal control, stability of nonlinear systems, nonlinear systems analysis and control, modeling and identification of linear and nonlinear systems, adaptive control, predictive control, fuzzy control, neural networks, genetic algorithm, soft computing, singular systems, multidimensional systems, power systems dynamics and control, robotics, real time control, large scale systems, robust control, industrial automation, reliability, and electric drives.

Also, the Electrical and Electronics Research Center has been successful in completing several researches in various fields of electrical engineering. The main topics undertaken at the center include parallel processing systems using personal computers, application of parallel processing methods in neural network learning algorithms, tracking of air and land targets, and access control and intelligent security systems.