The Historical Archive Sample Page Lessons

In Electrical Circuits 6 Volume Course on CD Electronics is an exciting field of study. Everything you touch nowadays from computers to your dishwasher depend on proper operation of a complex array of electronics. Lessons in Electrical Circuits is a modern six volume course that will teach you everything there is to know about electronics and circuits. Also included on this CD is 100s of companion worksheets and exercises to help you better understand the course materials plus a bonus book - Lessons in Industrial Instrumentation Textbook (3200 pages) - which will teach you everything you want to know about all the equipment electrical experimenters use in their every day explorations. Here is a detailed look at what is in each volume of Lessons in Electrical Circuits: Volume 1, DC Circuits, 538 pages Volume 2, AC Circuits, 554 pages BASIC AC THEORY 1 BASIC CONCEPTS OF ELECTRICITY 1.1 What is alternating current (AC)? 1.1 Static electricity 1.2 AC waveforms 1.2 Conductors, insulators, and electron flow 1.3 Measurements of AC magnitude 1.3 Electric circuits 1.4 Simple AC circuit calculations 1.4 Voltage and current 1.5 AC phase 1.5 Resistance 1.6 Principles of radio 1.6 Voltage and current in a practical circuit 1.7 Conventional versus electron flow 2 COMPLEX NUMBERS 2.1 Introduction OHM's LAW 2.2 Vectors and AC waveforms 2.1 How voltage, current, and resistance relate 2.3 Simple vector addition 2.2 An analogy for Ohm's Law 2.4 Complex vector addition 2.3 Power in electric circuits 2.5 Polar and rectangular notation 2.4 Calculating electric power 2.6 Complex number arithmetic 2.5 Resistors 2.7 More on AC polarity 2.6 Nonlinear conduction 2.8 Some examples with AC circuits 2.7 Circuit wiring 2.8 Polarity of voltage drops REACTANCE AND IMPEDANCE - INDUCTIVE 2.9 Computer simulation of electric circuits 3.1 AC resistor circuits 3.2 AC inductor circuits ELECTRICAL SAFETY 3.3 Series resistor-inductor circuits 3.1 The importance of electrical safety 3.4 Parallel resistor-inductor circuits 3.2 Physiological effects of electricity 3.5 Inductor quirks 3.3 Shock current path 3.6 More on the skin effect 3.4 Ohm's Law (again!) 3.5 Safe practices 4 REACTANCE AND IMPEDANCE - CAPACITIVE 81 3.6 Emergency response 4.1 AC resistor circuits 3.7 Common sources of hazard 4.2 AC capacitor circuits 3.8 Safe circuit design 4.3 Series resistor-capacitor circuits 3.9 Safe meter usage 4.4 Parallel resistor-capacitor circuits 3.10 Electric shock data 4.5 Capacitor quirks SCIENTIFIC NOTATION AND METRIC PREFIXES REACTANCE AND IMPEDANCE - R, L, AND C 4.1 Scientific notation 5.1 Review of R, X, and Z 4.2 Arithmetic with scientific notation 5.2 Series R, L, and C 4.3 Metric notation 5.3 Parallel R, L, and C 4.4 Metric prefix conversions 5.4 Series-parallel R, L, and C 4.5 Hand calculator use 5.5 Susceptance and Admittance 4.6 Scientific notation in SPICE RESONANCE SERIES AND PARALLEL CIRCUITS 6.1 An electric pendulum 5.1 What are series and parallel circuits? 6.2 Simple parallel (tank circuit) resonance 5.2 Simple series circuits 6.3 Simple series resonance 5.3 Simple parallel circuits 6.4 Applications of resonance 5.4 Conductance 6.5 Resonance in series-parallel circuits 5.5 Power calculations 6.6 Q and bandwidth of a resonant circuit 5.6 Correct use of Ohm's Law 5.7 Component failure analysis MIXED-FREQUENCY AC SIGNALS 5.8 Building simple resistor circuits 7.1 Introduction 7.2 Square wave signals DIVIDER CIRCUITS AND KIRCHHOFF'S LAWS 7.3 Other wave shapes 6.1 Voltage divider circuits 7.4 More on spectrum analysis 6.2 Kirchhoff 's Voltage Law (KVL) 7.5 Circuit effects 6.3 Current divider circuits 6.4 Kirchhoff 's Current Law (KCL) FILTERS 8.1 What is a filter? SERIES-PARALLEL COMBINATION CIRCUITS 8.2 Low-pass filters 7.1 What is a series-parallel circuit? 8.3 High-pass filters 7.2 Analysis technique 8.4 Band-pass filters 7.3 Re-drawing complex schematics 8.5 Band-stop filters 7.4 Component failure analysis 8.6 Resonant filters 7.5 Building series-parallel resistor circuits TRANSFORMERS DC METERING CIRCUITS 9.1 Mutual inductance and basic operation 8.1 What is a meter? 9.2 Step-up and step-down transformers 8.2 Voltmeter design 9.3 Electrical isolation 8.3 Voltmeter impact on measured circuit 9.4 Phasing 8.4 Ammeter design 9.5 Winding configurations 8.5 Ammeter impact on measured circuit 9.6 Voltage regulation 8.6 Ohmmeter design 9.7 Special transformers and applications 8.7 High voltage ohmmeters 9.8 Practical considerations 8.8 Multimeters 8.9 Kelvin (4-wire) resistance measurement POLYPHASE AC CIRCUITS 8.10 Bridge circuits 10.1 Single-phase power systems 8.11 Watt meter design 10.2 Three-phase power systems 8.12 Creating custom calibration resistances 10.3 Phase rotation 10.4 Polyphase motor design ELECTRICAL INSTRUMENTATION SIGNALS 10.5 Three-phase Y and Delta configurations 9.1 Analog and digital signals 10.6 Three-phase transformer circuits 9.2 Voltage signal systems 10.7 Harmonics in polyphase power systems 9.3 Current signal systems 10.8 Harmonic phase sequences 9.4 Tachogenerators 9.5 Thermocouples POWER FACTOR 9.6 pH measurement 11.1 Power in resistive and reactive AC circuits 9.7 Strain gauges 11.2 True, Reactive, and Apparent power 11.3 Calculating power factor DC NETWORK ANALYSIS 11.4 Practical power factor correction 10.1 What is network analysis? 10.2 Branch current method AC METERING CIRCUITS 10.3 Mesh current method 12.1 AC voltmeters and ammeters 10.4 Node voltage method 12.2 Frequency and phase measurement 10.5 Introduction to network theorems 12.3 Power measurement 10.6 Millman's Theorem 12.4 Power quality measurement 10.7 Superposition Theorem 12.5 AC bridge circuits 10.8 Thevenin's Theorem 12.6 AC instrumentation transducers 10.9 Norton's Theorem 10.10 Thevenin-Norton equivalencies AC MOTORS 10.11 Millman's Theorem revisited 13.1 Introduction 10.12 Maximum Power Transfer Theorem 13.2 Synchronous Motors 10.13 Delta X and Delta Y conversions 13.3 Synchronous condenser 13.4 Reluctance motor BATTERIES AND POWER SYSTEMS 13.5 Stepper motors 11.1 Electron activity in chemical reactions 13.6 Brushless DC motor 11.2 Battery construction 13.7 Tesla polyphase induction motors 11.3 Battery rations 13.8 Wound rotor induction motors 11.4 Special-purpose batteries 13.9 Single-phase induction motors 11.5 Practical considerations 13.10 Other specialized motors 13.11 Selsyn (synchro) motors PHYSICS OF CONDUCTORS AND INSULATORS 13.12 AC commutator motors 12.1 Introduction 12.2 Conductor size TRANSMISSION LINES 12.3 Conductor ampacity 14.1 A 50-ohm cable? 12.4 Fuses 14.2 Circuits and the speed of light 12.5 Specific resistance 14.3 Characteristic impedance 12.6 Temperature coefficient of resistance 14.4 Finite-length transmission lines 12.7 Superconductivity 14.5 Long and short transmission lines 12.8 Insulator breakdown voltage 14.6 Standing waves and resonance 12.9 Data 14.7 Impedance transformation 14.8 Wave Guides CAPACITORS 13.1 Electric fields and capacitance 13.2 Capacitors and calculus 13.3 Factors affecting capacitance 13.4 Series and parallel capacitors 13.5 Practical considerations MAGNETISM AND ELECTROMAGNETISM 14.1 Permanent magnets 14.2 Electromagnetism 14.3 Magnetic units of measurement 14.4 Permeability and saturation Volume 4, Digital, 503 pages 14.5 Electromagnetic induction 14.6 Mutual inductance NUMERATION SYSTEMS 1.1 Numbers and symbols INDUCTORS 1.2 Systems of numeration 15.1 Magnetic fields and inductance 1.3 Decimal versus binary numeration 15.2 Inductors and calculus 1.4 Octal and hexadecimal numeration 15.3 Factors affecting inductance 1.5 Octal and hexadecimal to decimal conversion 15.4 Series and parallel inductors 1.6 Conversion from decimal numeration 15.5 Practical considerations BINARY ARITHMETIC RC AND L/R TIME CONSTANTS 2.1 Numbers versus numeration 16.1 Electrical transients 2.2 Binary addition 16.2 Capacitor transient response 2.3 Negative binary numbers 16.3 Inductor transient response 2.4 Subtraction 16.4 Voltage and current calculations 2.5 Overflow 16.5 Why L/R and not LR? 2.6 Bit groupings 16.6 Complex voltage and current calculations 16.7 Complex circuits LOGIC GATES 16.8 Solving for unknown time 3.1 Digital signals and gates 3.2 The NOT gate 3.3 The buffer gate Volume 3, Semiconductors, 508 pages 3.4 Multiple-input gates 3.5 TTL NAND and AND gates AMPLIFIERS AND ACTIVE DEVICES 3.6 TTL NOR and OR gates 1.1 From electric to electronic 3.7 CMOS gate circuitry 1.2 Active versus passive devices 3.8 Special-output gates 1.3 Amplifiers 3.9 Gate universality 1.4 Amplifier gain 3.10 Logic signal voltage levels 1.5 Decibels 3.11 DIP Gate packaging 1.6 Absolute dB scales 1.7 Attenuators SWITCHES 4.1 Switch types SOLID-STATE DEVICE THEORY 4.2 Switch contact design 2.1 Introduction 4.3 Contact normal state and make/break sequence 2.2 Quantum physics 4.4 Contact bounce 2.3 Valence and Crystal structure 2.4 Band theory of solids ELECTROMECHANICAL RELAYS 2.5 Electrons and holes 5.1 Relay construction 2.6 The P-N junction 5.2 Contactors 2.7 Junction diodes 5.3 Time-delay relays 2.8 Bipolar junction transistors 5.4 Protective relays 2.9 Junction field-effect transistors 5.5 Solid-state relays 2.10 Insulated-gate field-effect transistors (MOSFET) 2.11 Thyristors LADDER LOGIC 2.12 Semiconductor manufacturing techniques 6.1 Ladder diagrams 2.13 Superconducting devices 6.2 Digital logic functions 2.14 Quantum devices 6.3 Permissive and interlock circuits 2.15 Semiconductor devices in SPICE 6.4 Motor control circuits 6.5 Fail-safe design DIODES AND RECTIFIERS 6.6 Programmable logic controllers 3.1 Introduction 3.2 Meter check of a diode BOOLEAN ALGEBRA 3.3 Diode ratings 7.1 Introduction 3.4 Rectifier circuits 7.2 Boolean arithmetic 3.5 Peak detector 7.3 Boolean algebraic identities 3.6 Clipper circuits 7.4 Boolean algebraic properties 3.7 Clamper circuits 7.5 Boolean rules for simplification 3.8 Voltage multipliers 7.6 Circuit simplification examples 3.9 Inductor commutating circuits 7.7 The Exclusive-OR function 3.10 Diode switching circuits 7.8 DeMorgan's Theorems 3.11 Zener diodes 7.9 Converting truth tables into Boolean expressions 3.12 Special-purpose diodes 3.13 Other diode technologies KARNAUGH MAPPIN 3.14 SPICE models 8.1 Introduction 8.2 Venn diagrams and sets BIPOLAR JUNCTION TRANSISTORS 8.3 Boolean Relationships on Venn Diagrams 4.1 Introduction 8.4 Making a Venn diagram look like a Karnaugh map 4.2 The transistor as a switch 8.5 Karnaugh maps, truth tables, and Boolean expressions 4.3 Meter check of a transformer 8.6 Logic simplification with Karnaugh maps 4.4 Active mode operation 8.7 Larger 4-variable Karnaugh maps 4.5 The common-emitter amplifier 8.8 Minterm vs maxterm solution 4.6 The common-collector amplifier 8.9 (sum) and (product) notation 4.7 The common-base amplifier 8.10 Don't care cells in the Karnaugh map 4.8 The cascode amplifier 8.11 Larger 5 6-variable Karnaugh maps 4.9 Biasing techniques 4.10 Biasing calculations COMBINATIONAL LOGIC FUNCTIONS 4.11 Input and output coupling 9.1 Introduction 4.12 Feedback 9.2 A Half-Adder 4.13 Amplifier impedances 9.3 A Full-Adder 4.14 Current mirrors 9.4 Decoder 4.15 Transistor ratings and packages 9.5 Encoder 4.16 BJT quirks 9.6 Demultiplexers 9.7 Multiplexers JUNCTION FIELD-EFFECT TRANSISTORS 9.8 Using multiple combinational circuits 5.1 Introduction 5.2 The transistor as a switch MULTIVIBRATORS 5.3 Meter check of a transistor 10.1 Digital logic with feedback 5.4 Active-mode operation 10.2 The S-R latch 10.3 The gated S-R latch INSULATED-GATE FIELD-EFFECT TRANSISTORS 303 10.4 The D latch 6.1 Introduction 10.5 Edge-triggered latches: Flip-Flops 6.2 Depletion-type IGFETs 10.6 The J-K flip-flop 10.7 Asynchronous flip-flop inputs 10.8 Monostable multivibrators THYRISTORS 7.1 Hysteresis 11 SEQUENTIAL CIRCUITS 7.2 Gas discharge tubes 11.1 Binary count sequence 7.3 The Shockley Diode 11.2 Asynchronous counters 7.4 The DIAC 11.3 Synchronous counters 7.5 The Silicon-Controlled Rectifier (SCR) 11.4 Counter modulus 7.6 The TRIAC 11.5 Finite State Machines 7.7 Optothyristors 7.8 The Unijunction Transistor (UJT) SHIFT REGISTERS 7.9 The Silicon-Controlled Switch (SCS) 12.1 Introduction 7.10 Field-effect-controlled thyristors 12.2 Serial-in/serial-out shift register 12.3 Parallel-in, serial-out shift register OPERATIONAL AMPLIFIERS 12.4 Serial-in, parallel-out shift register 8.1 Introduction 12.5 Parallel-in, parallel-out, universal shift register 8.2 Single-ended and differential amplifiers 12.6 Ring counters 8.3 The operational amplifier 8.4 Negative feedback DIGITAL-ANALOG CONVERSION 8.5 Divided feedback 13.1 Introduction 8.6 An analogy for divided feedback 13.2 The R/2nR DAC 8.7 Voltage-to-current signal conversion 13.3 The R/2R DAC 8.8 Averager and summer circuits 13.4 Flash ADC 8.9 Building a differential amplifier 13.5 Digital ramp ADC 8.10 The instrumentation amplifier 13.6 Successive approximation ADC 8.11 Differentiator and integrator circuits 13.7 Tracking ADC 8.12 Positive feedback 13.8 Slope (integrating) ADC 8.13 Practical considerations 13.9 Delta-Sigma ADC 8.14 Operational amplifier models 13.10 Practical considerations of ADC circuits 8.15 Data DIGITAL COMMUNICATION PRACTICAL ANALOG SEMICONDUCTOR CIRCUITS 14.1 Introduction 9.1 ElectroStatic Discharge 14.2 Networks and busses 9.2 Computational circuits 14.3 Data flow 14.4 Electrical signal types ACTIVE FILTERS 14.5 Optical data communication DC MOTOR DRIVES 14.6 Network topology 11.1 Pulse Width Modulation 14.7 Network protocols 14.8 Practical considerations INVERTERS AND AC MOTOR DRIVES DIGITAL STORAGE (MEMORY) ELECTRON TUBES 15.1 Why digital? 13.1 Introduction 15.2 Digital memory terms and concepts 13.2 Early tube history 15.3 Modern nonmechanical memory 13.3 The triode 15.4 Historical, nonmechanical memory technologies 13.4 The tetrode 15.5 Read-only memory 13.5 Beam power tubes 15.6 Memory with moving parts: Drives 13.6 The pentode 13.7 Combination tubes PRINCIPLES OF DIGITAL COMPUTING 13.8 Tube parameters 16.1 A binary adder 13.9 Ionization (gas-filled) tubes 16.2 Look-up tables 13.10 Display tubes 16.3 Finite-state machines 13.11 Microwave tubes 16.4 Microprocessors 13.12 Tubes versus Semiconductors 16.5 Microprocessor programming Volume 5, Reference, 155 pages Volume 6 Experiments, 406 pages Here is a sma

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