3 Electrical Engineering Tutors Found Near Fayetteville, NC



Photo: Barbara W.

Barbara W.

Electrical Engineering Tutor

Williamsburg, VA 23188

Will travel 25 miles

$65 per hour.

4.73 11 ratings

View Barbara W.

Law & Business Tutor

I graduated from MIT with a degree in Electrical Engineering. I received a Bachelor of Science degree from Massachusetts Institute of Technology in May, 1976. Technical assignments from 1976 through 1991 involved the development of high speed digital image processing products as well as associated network services product offerings. I would very much like to help anyone who is interested in performing their very best in my trained areas of law, business and/or engineering. Many years ago, I graduated from MIT with a degree in Electrical Engineering. For fifteen years I worked in the field [more]


Photo: Medo S.

Medo S.

Electrical Engineering Tutor

Greensboro, NC 27407

Will travel 30 miles

$40 per hour.

0.0 0 ratings

View Medo S.

Electronic Engineer ready to help you gain intuition

I study Electrical Engineering at Georgia Tech. I have taken AP physics in high school and I have received an A. I have also gotten an A in most of my classes at Georgia Tech. About Me & Qualifications: I just graduated with an Electronic Engineering degree from Georgia Tech with a 3.9 overall GPA and am working as a fulltime Engineer. I think the most important part of learning is having an intuition about the concepts. I enjoy teaching and helping others gain that intuition. I have been a tutor throughout high-school and tutored at Georgia Tech. As an Electronic Engineer, I have an intuiti [more]


Photo: Brad M.

Brad M.

Electrical Engineering Tutor

Blacksburg, VA 24060

Will travel 40 miles

$40 per hour.

4.88 298 ratings

View Brad M.

Math, Physics, ME, EE, Econ, Accounting, Finance, and Proofreading

What makes the ME an "Electro-Mechanical" Engineer? Building your OWN measurement-and-control circuits. I'd be most helpful working with low-voltage DC signals and layouts. Biomedical instruments face the special challenge of sensing microvolt signals in noisy settings. Recent courses have included VT ECE 2004,54. One key circuit analysis concept is this: parallel paths should use the node-current formulations of i = V/R, C dV/dt, 1/L ] V dt. For serial elements, the familiar voltage-loop approach works just fine using V = iR, L di/dt, 1/C ] i dt. Most devices can be viewed simply as "quasi-r [more]