Where to get the timetable of a college or booklist?

<p>Ok, here's the thing.
I'm an international students planning to apply graduate programs in US. And I've been wondering like if the US course would differ from what I'm actually learning now. What are Berkeley's students working on? So guess I just need to know more about the undergraduate course set-up in US.
So... anybody have the course timetable or book list of EE undergraduate department of Berkeley ,MIT or UCLA?( Or else?) ...like what do you study,what classes do you have to take...
Or anyone can tell me where to get these stuffs?
I'm majoring in telecommunication BTW</p>

<p>You don't have to list all the books of entire full year...just some critical courses and major books will be fine</p>

<p>Here's my email address if it is convenient for u to send me the school timetable
<a href="mailto:xytan123@163.com">xytan123@163.com</a></p>

<p>Big thanks!</p>

<p>For MIT, you can check out samples of their courses on Free</a> Online Course Materials | Courses | MIT OpenCourseWare. The other schools should be pretty similar :)</p>

<p>My courses includes
Digital Signal Processing
Signal processing and Linear system
High frequency electronic circuitry
Low frequency electronic circuitry
Magnetic field and electromagnetic waves
Analysis of stochastic signals
Microcomputers principle
Communication mechanism
Linear algebra</p>

<p>just a part of them~extensive but shallow in knowledge, I don't really understand the essence of some of the courses...sigh</p>

<p>First of all, what do you mean by telecommunications? How math-based is it?</p>

<p>All three universities you mentioned are going to say something along the lines of "you need appropriate background in the subject to be admitted as a graduate student."
While this doesn't necessarily mean you would need to have a EE undergrad degree, I'd wager you'd need at least the following:</p>

<p>Math/ Science: Calc 1-3, DiffEQ, Matrix/Linear Algebra, 2 semesters of physics
EE classes: 1-2 circuits classes, e&m, signal processing, digital logic, etc.</p>

<p>On top of that, you'd need some background in the field you want to specialize in (ie, electives in electronics).</p>

<p>How can I not find this great site B4?!!

well, I'm already a junior here.
I just wanna know what major courses the smart guys are taking</p>

<p>My major in my country is exactly called Telecommunication, no clues of "how math-based I am" there.
Do you mean specialization area? we do have different specific fields in one major? But that's only available to choose in the graduate period...</p>

<p>No, I meant what math classes have you taken?</p>