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Content material:
Front-matter

, Pages i,iii
Copyright

, Page iv
Introduction

, Pages vii-ix, Owen Bishop
Topic 1 - Electrons

, Pages 3-5, Owen Bishop
Topic 2 - electrical Current

, Pages 7-8, Owen Bishop
Topic three - Cells and Batteries

, Pages 9-11, Owen Bishop
Topic four - present, Voltage and Power

, Pages 13-14, Owen Bishop
Topic five - assets of Power

, Pages 15-18, Owen Bishop
Topic 6 - strength Equations

, Page 19, Owen Bishop
Topic 7 - Alternating Currents

, Pages 21-24, Owen Bishop
Topic eight - Mains Electricity

, Pages 25-26, Owen Bishop
Topic nine - Plugs and Fuses

, Pages 27-28, Owen Bishop
Topic 10 - electrical energy and Magnetism

, Pages 29-34, Owen Bishop
Topic eleven - SI Units

, Pages 35-37, Owen Bishop
Topic 12 - Resistance

, Pages 41-42, Owen Bishop
Topic thirteen - Resistors

, Pages 43-45, Owen Bishop
Topic 14 - extra approximately Resistors

, Pages 47-48, Owen Bishop
Topic 15 - Resistor Networks

, Pages 49-56, Owen Bishop
Topic sixteen - Capacitors

, Pages 57-58, Owen Bishop
Topic 17 - Charging Capacitors

, Pages 59-61, Owen Bishop
Topic 18 - Inductors

, Pages 63-66, Owen Bishop
Topic 19 - Diodes

, Pages 67-68, Owen Bishop
Topic 20 - Rectifier Diodes

, Pages 69-70, Owen Bishop
Topic 21 - gentle Emitting Diodes

, Pages 71-75, Owen Bishop
Topic 22 - Transistors

, Pages 77-85, Owen Bishop
Topic 23 - Transistor Action

, Pages 87-88, Owen Bishop
Topic 24 - Transistor Switches

, Pages 89-90, Owen Bishop
Topic 25 - Thyristors

, Pages 91-93, Owen Bishop
Topic 26 - box impact Transistors

, Pages 95-99, Owen Bishop
Topic 27 - The constitution of a System

, Pages 103-104, Owen Bishop
Topic 28 - Switches

, Pages 105-110, Owen Bishop
Topic 29 - mild Sensors

, Pages 111-115, Owen Bishop
Topic 30 - Temperature Sensors

, Pages 117-118, Owen Bishop
Topic 31 - Sound Sensors

, Pages 119-120, Owen Bishop
Topic 32 - strength Sensors

, Pages 121-122, Owen Bishop
Topic 33 - Magnetic box Sensors

, Pages 123-124, Owen Bishop
Topic 34 - place and Vibration Sensors

, Page 125, Owen Bishop
Topic 35 - Moisture Sensors

, Page 127, Owen Bishop
Topic 36 - Interfacing Sensors

, Pages 129-132, Owen Bishop
Topic 37 - Amplifying Signals

, Pages 133-139, Owen Bishop
Topic 38 - Timing

, Pages 141-149, Owen Bishop
Topic 39 - Logic

, Pages 151-158, Owen Bishop
Topic forty - Logical Systems

, Pages 159-164, Owen Bishop
Topic forty-one - Logical Sequences

, Pages 165-175, Owen Bishop
Topic forty two - Storing Data

, Pages 177-180, Owen Bishop
Topic forty three - Microcontrollers

, Pages 181-184, Owen Bishop
Topic forty four - Programs

, Pages 185-190, Owen Bishop
Topic forty five - visible Output

, Page 191, Owen Bishop
Topic forty six - Audible Output

, Pages 193-194, Owen Bishop
Topic forty seven - Mechanical Output

, Pages 195-197, Owen Bishop
Topic forty eight - Audio Systems

, Pages 201-204, Owen Bishop
Topic forty nine - Radio Transmission

, Pages 205-206, Owen Bishop
Topic 50 - Radio Reception

, Pages 207-208, Owen Bishop
Topic fifty one - electronic Communications

, Pages 209-214, Owen Bishop
Topic fifty two - Computers

, Pages 215-218, Owen Bishop
Topic fifty three - keep watch over Systems

, Pages 219-224, Owen Bishop
Topic fifty four - robot Systems

, Pages 225-227, Owen Bishop
Supplements

, Pages 229-234
Acknowledgements

, Page 235
Index

, Pages 237-241

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Example text

The graph levels out. The capacitor is fully charged. A curve shaped like the graph above is called an exponential curve. The reverse happens when the capacitor is discharged. At first, there is a voltage difference of 6 V across R1, so 600 μA flows out of the capacitor, through R1 to the 0 V line. The voltage becomes less as the capacitor discharges. The voltage drops more and more slowly. When it reaches zero, the capacitor is uncharged. 5 Example In the diagram above, the effective capacitance is: C 5 47 1 10 1 2:2 5 59:2 μF The effective series capacitance is always greater than the greatest of the individual capacitances.

Published by Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved. 4 47 48 PART | 2 Design Tip Pots need careful use. If the wiper is near one end of the track, the resistance between the wiper and the near end is small. As a result, the current through that part of the track is too high and burns out the track. If possible, wire a small fixed resistor in series with the wiper or track to limit the current to a safe amount. POWER RATINGS Many fixed resistors are intended to conduct electricity at a maximum power of a quarter of a watt (250 mW).

2, with multiples. RESISTOR COLOUR CODE d First band First digit of resistance Second band Second digit of resistance Third band Multiplier — a power of 10, or the number of zeroes to follow the two digits. ye llo w vi ol et re d The photo shows a typical fixed resistor. Resistors of this kind are sold in a range of different resistances, from less than 1 Ω and up to 10 MΩ. Below are two different symbols used for resistors in circuit diagrams. We use the rectangle symbol in this book. The zigzag symbol is less often used nowadays.

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