Analog Electronics: Circuits, Systems and Signal Processing
Butterworth-Heinemann, May 21, 2002 - Technology & Engineering - 425 pages
The content has been carefully designed to meet the requirements of first and second year students of electronic engineering, communications engineering and telecommunications, following full honours degree programs or two-year courses including HNC/HND.
A companion website includes interactive spreadsheets to download.
*A completely new analog electronics textbook for the digital age
*Coverage ideal for courses with a communications / wireless focus
*Companion website provides interactive spreadsheets, where readers can put the book's theory into practice
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Chapter 3 Amplifiers and feedback
Chapter 4 Signal processing with operational amplifiers
Chapter 5 Diode and transistor circuits
Chapter 6 Design of operation amplifiers op amps
Chapter 7 Analogtodigital and digitaltoanalog conversion
Chapter 8 Audiofrequency power amplifiers
Chapter 9 Radio communication techniques
Other editions - View all
AħD converter amplitude analog signal applied attenuation bandwidth battery bias Calculate called capacitance capacitor carrier circuit of Figure closed-loop gain collector current components connected current flows current source cycle diode distortion electrical electronic emitter energy equivalent circuit equivalent input noise feedback fibre frequency response function inductor input impedance input signal input voltage interference inverting input linear load loop low-pass filter magnitude MOSFET negative noise figure non-inverting open-loop gain operating oscillator output impedance output resistance output stage output voltage phase shift phasor power amplifier power supply pulse ratio RC circuit reactance rectifier relationship represented resistor Section shown in Figure sine wave sinusoidal spectrum switch temperature terminal transformer transistor transmission line typical voltage and current voltage follower voltage gain Vout waveform zener diode zero
Page 31 - Also, the voltage across a resistor is always in phase with the current through the resistor. The resistor stores no energy but dissipates the power in terms of heat.
Page 23 - ... information may far exceed the limited range of direct visual contact . A. CONTROL STIMULI Only a brief summary of different control stimuli can be presented here. A more thorough discussion is presented by Balchen . Natural and artificial stimuli transmitted to the fish and detected by the fish can be categorized in a number of different ways. For example, one can distinguish between attractive and repulsive stimuli according to the direction of the response of the fish relative to the...