PSpice for Digital Communications Engineering
PSpice for Circuit Theory and Electronic Devices
PSpice for Filters and Transmission Lines
Pspice For Analog Communications Engineering
PSpice for Digital Signal Processing
This ninth edition of Electronic Devices reflects changes recommended by users and reviewers. Applications and troubleshooting coverage have been expanded to include several new topics related to renewable energy and automated test programming. As in the previous edition, Chapters 1 through 11 are essentially devoted to discrete <em>devices</em> and <em>circuit</em>s. Chapters 12 through 17 primarily cover linear integrated <em>circuit</em>s. A completely new Chapter 18 covers an introduction to programming for device testing. It can be used as a “floating” chapter and introduced in conjunction with any of the troubleshooting sections. Chapter 19, which was Chapter 18 in the last edition, is an online chapter that covers <em>electronic</em> communications. Multisim® files in versions 10 and 11 are now available at the companion website, www.pearsonhighered.com/<em>electronic</em>s.
PSpice for Circuit Theory and Electronic Devices is one of a series of five PSpice books and introduces the latest Cadence Orcad PSpice version 10.5 by simulating a range of DC and AC exercises. It is aimed primarily at those wishing to get up to speed with this version but will be of use to high school students, undergraduate students, and of course, lecturers. Circuit theorems are applied to a range of <em>circuit</em>s and the calculations by hand after analysis are then compared to the simulated results. The Laplace transform and the s-plane are used to analyze CR and LR <em>circuit</em>s where transient signals are involved. Here, the Probe output graphs demonstrate what a great learning tool PSpice is by providing the reader with a visual verification of any theoretical calculations. Series and parallel-tuned resonant <em>circuit</em>s are investigated where the difficult concepts of dynamic impedance and selectivity are best understood by sweeping different <em>circuit</em> parameters through a range of values. Obtaining semiconductor device characteristics as a laboratory exercise has fallen out of favour of late, but nevertheless, is still a useful exercise for understanding or modelling semiconductor <em>devices</em>. Inverting and non-inverting operational amplifiers characteristics such as gain-bandwidth are investigated and we will see the dependency of bandwidth on the gain using the performance analysis facility. Power amplifiers are examined where PSpice/Probe demonstrates very nicely the problems of cross-over distortion and other problems associated with power transistors. We examine power supplies and the problems of regulation, ground bounce, and power factor correction. Lastly, we look at MOSFET device characteristics and show how these <em>devices</em> are used to form basic CMOS logic gates such as NAND and NOR gates.
商品尺寸: 19 x 1 x 23.5 cm
商品重量: 313 g
Theory and Design of Electrical and Electronic CircuitsIndex Introduction Chap. 01 Generalities Chap. 02 Polarization of components Chap. 03 Dissipator of heat Chap. 04 Inductors of small value Chap. 05 Transformers of small value Chap. 06 Inductors and Transformers of great value Chap. 07 Power supply without stabilizing Chap. 08 Power supply stabilized Chap. 09 Amplification of Audiofrecuency in low level class A Chap. 10 Amplification of Audiofrecuenciy on high level classes A and B Chap. 11 Amplification of Radiofrecuency in low level class A Chap. 12 Amplification of Radiofrecuency in low level class C Chap. 13 Amplifiers of Continuous Chap. 14 Harmonic oscillators Chap. 15 Relaxation oscillators Chap. 16 Makers of waves Chap. 17 The Transistor in the commutation Chap. 18 Multivibrators Chap. 19 Combinationals and Sequentials Chap. 20 Passive networks as adapters of impedance Chap. 21 Passive networks as filters of frequency (I Part) Chap. 22 Passive networks as filters of frequency (II Part) Chap. 23 Active networks as filters of frequency and displaced of phase (I Part) Chap. 24 Active networks as filters of frequency and displaced of phase (II Part) Chap. 25 Amplitude Modulation Chap. 26 Demodulación of Amplitude Chap. 27 Modulation of Angle Chap. 28 Demodulation of Angle Chap. 29 Heterodyne receivers Chap. 30 Lines of Transmission Chap. 31 Antennas and Propagation Chap. 32 Electric and Electromechanical installations Chap. 33 Control of Power (I Part) Chap. 34 Control of Power (II Part) Chap. 35 Introduction to the Theory of the Control Chap. 36 Discreet and Retained signals Chap. 37 Variables of State in a System Chap. 38 Stability in Systems Chap. 39 Feedback of the State in a System Chap. 40 Estimate of the State in a System Chap. 41 Controllers of the State in a System Bibliography
The software is divided in two parts:
1. Smith-Chart Diagram
· Matching ladder networks with capacitors, inductors, resistors,
transformers, serie lines and open or shorted stubs
· Free settable normalisation impedance for the Smith chart
· Circles and contours for stability, noise figure, gain, VSWR and Q
· Edit element values after insertion
· Import datapoints from S-parameter files
· Undo- und Redo-Function
· Save and load designs
· Print Smith chart, schematic and comments
· Copy to clipboard for documentation purposes
· Set colors for Smith chart
· Read S-Parameter - Files in Touchstone® - Format
· Graphical display of s11, s12, s21 and s22
· Graphical display and listing of Gp max. (maximum operating power gain) and Gp max. stable (maximum
stable gain MSG)
· Convert and export S-Parameter to normalized or unnormalized H-, Z-, Y- or A-Parameters in Touchstone
® - Format files.
· Export s11 or s22 to Smith-Chart
· Print all graphics or listings
On the <em>circuit</em> board, there are lots of <em>circuit</em> paths. We know the basic constrain is that no two path cross each other, for otherwise the board will be burned.nnNow given a <em>circuit</em> diagram, your task is to lookup if there are some crossed paths. If not find, print "ok!", otherwise "burned!" in one line.nnA <em>circuit</em> path is defined as a line segment on a plane with two endpoints p1(x1,y1) and p2(x2,y2).nnYou may assume that no two paths will cross each other at any of their endpoints.nnnInputnnThe input consists of several test cases. For each case, the first line contains an integer n( in one line.nnnSample Inputnn1n0 0 1 1nn2n0 0 1 1n0 1 1 0nnnSample Outputnnok!nburned!
Circuit simulation is a technique for checking and verifying the design of electrical
and <em>electronic</em> <em>circuit</em>s and systems prior to manufacturing and deployment. It
is used across a wide spectrum of applications, ranging from integrated <em>circuit</em>s
and micro<em>electronic</em>s to electrical power distribution networks and power <em>electronic</em>s.
Circuit simulation is a mature and established art and also remains an
important area of research. This text covers the theoretical background for <em>circuit</em>
simulation, as well as the numerical techniques that are at the core of modern
<em>circuit</em> simulators. Circuit simulation combines a) mathematical modeling of the
<em>circuit</em> elements, or <em>devices</em>, b) formulation of the <em>circuit</em>/network equations, and
c) techniques for solution of these equations. We will focus mainly on the formulation
and solution of the network equations and will not cover device modeling
in any detail.
Part I: Scalable Analog Circuit Design
Scalable High-Speed Analog Circuit Design
M. Vertregt and P. Scholtens 3
Scalable High Resolution Mixed Mode Circuit Design
Scalable “High Voltages” Integrated Circuit Design for XDSL Type of
D. Rossi 43
Scalability of Wire-Line Analog Front-Ends
Reusable IP Analog Circuit Design
J. Hauptmann, A. Wiesbauer and H. Weinberger
Process Migration Tools for Analog and Digital Circuits
K. Francken and G. Gielen
Part II: High-Speed D/A Converters
Introduction to High-Speed Digital-to-Analog Converter Design
R. van de Plassche
Design Considerations for a Retargetable 12b 200MHz CMOS Current-
J. Vital, A. Marques, P. Azevedo and J. Franca
High-Speed CMOS DA Converters for Upstream Cable Applications
Solving Static and Dynamic Performance Limitations for High Speed D/A
A. Van den Bosch, M. Steyaert and W. Sansenvi
High Speed Digital-Analog Converters – The Dynamic Linearity Challenge
A 400-MHz, 10-bit Charge Domain CMOS D/A Converter for Low-
Spurious Frequency Synthesis
K. Khanoyan, F. Behbahani and A.A. Abidi 233
Part III - RF Power Amplifies
Design Considerations for RF Power Amplifiers demonstrated through a
GSM/EDGE Power Amplifier Module
P. Baltus and A. van Bezooijen
Class-E High-Efficiency RF/Microwave Power Amplifiers: Principles of
Operation, Design Procedures, and Experimental Verification
Linear Transmitter Architectures
GaAs Microwave SSPA’s: Design and characteristics
A.P. de Hek and F.E. van Vliet
Monolithic Transformer-Coupled RF Power Amplifiers in SI-Bipolar
W. Simbürger, D. Kehrer, A. Heinz, H.D. Wohlmuth, M. Rest, K. Aufinger and
Low Voltage PA Design in Standard CMOS
K. Mertens and M. Steyaert 373
Over the past two decades, photonics, the use of photons for engineering applications,
has gradually become established as a well-defined engineering discipline. Photonics
has developed from studies in crystal optics, guided-wave optics, nonlinear optics,
lasers, and semiconductor opto<em>electronic</em>s. Though many excellent books exist on each
of these subjects, and several have been written specifically to address photonics, it
is still difficult to find one book where the diverse core subjects that are central to
the study of photonic <em>devices</em> are presented with a good balance of breadth and depth
of coverage. Through my teaching of undergraduate courses, I have found it very
effective to introduce the field of photonics to undergraduate students using the rigorous,
systematic approach of this book. Through my experience of working with graduate
students in research, I have found that such a book is very much needed to prepare
a solid foundation for graduate students who intend to major, or minor, in photonics.
Through my teaching experience, I have found it highly desirable and beneficial for both
instructors and students to have ample examples and problems that are well thought out
and fully integrated with the subjects covered in the text. This book is written to address
Krishna B. Athreya
Soumendra N. Lahiri
Springer-Verlag New York
This is a graduate level textbook on measure <em>theory</em> and probability <em>theory</em>. The book can be used as a text for a two semester sequence of courses in measure <em>theory</em> and probability <em>theory</em>, with an option to include supplemental material on stochastic processes and special topics. It is intended primarily for first year Ph.D. students in mathematics and statistics although mathematically advanced students from engineering and economics would also find the book useful. Prerequisites are kept to the minimal level of an understanding of basic real analysis concepts such as limits, continuity, differentiability, Riemann integration, and convergence of sequences and series. A review of this material is included in the appendix.
Chapter 1. Introduction to Modern Network Theory
Chapter 2. Selecting the Response Characteristic
Chapter 3. Low-Pass Filter Design
Chapter 4. High-Pass Filter Design
Chapter 5. Bandpass Filters
Chapter 6. Band-Reject Filters
Chapter 7. Networks for the Time Domain
Chapter 8. Refinements in LC Filter Design and the Use of Resistive Networks
Chapter 9. Design and Selection of Inductors for LC Filters
Chapter 10. Component Selection for LC and Active Filters
Chapter 11. Normalized Filter Design Tables
Chapter 12. Introduction to Digital Filters
Chapter 13. Finite Impulse-Response Filters
Chapter 14. Infinite Impulse-Response Filters
Chapter 15. Multirate Digital Filters
Chapter 16. Digital Filter Technology
Chapter 17. Switched-Capacitor Filters
Chapter 18. Introduction to Microwave Filters
Appendix A. Discrete Systems Mathematics
Appendix B. Software Summary
ESSENTIALS OF ELECTRONIC TESTING For Digital Memory and Mixed-Signal VLSI Circuits
Michael L. Bushnell
Vishwani D. Agrawa
Bell Labs, Lucent Technologies.
KLUWER ACADEMIC PUBLISHERS
EW YORK, BOSTON, DORDRECHT, LONDON, MOSCOW
In this paper the importance of <em>electronic</em> warfare is presented taking into consideration the information age environment. In order to understand the <em>electronic</em> warfare this in information age, first we should understand what information age is and how the electromagnetic spectrum is used today. The
Information age has changed every aspect of our life. For the first time in history we can create, access and store a high amount of information and all this happen during our life span. How has the military field been affected by all these changes? The military answer to the information age was the network centric warfare (NCW). As we can see, this concept NCW is affecting every aspect of the military field creating the evolution path from platform-centric to network-centric forces. When all military tools are physically
limited in order to achieve military superiority we should exploit the new domain the information domain. Without this transformation it is not possible to achieve victory。
As the Internet continues to transform commerce as we know it, the method of payment is one component that's critical to successfully conducting business across a network. Electronic Payment Systems offers the first comprehensive, up-to-date survey of the major <em>electronic</em> payment systems currently available.
Requiring only a basic familiarity with computing and networking, the book covers numerous Internet payment systems including E-cash, SET (secure <em>electronic</em> transactions), FSTC <em>electronic</em> check project, and Millicent. It identifies the properties unique to the various systems, provides a working knowledge of the necessary cryptography, and explains the protocols involved. In eight concisely written chapters, it provides all the background needed to understand how each payment system works and to select the system and financial software best suited to a specific company's needs. --This text refers to the Hardcover edition.
【About the Author】
Donal O'Mahony holds a Ph.D. in computer science from Trinity College, Dublin, Ireland, where he is a lecturer and head of a research group specializing in networking, telecommunications, and data security. He has consulted extensively for private industry and government. Michael Peirce is a graduate research student at Trinity College where he is completing work for his M.S. in computer science. Hitesh Tewari holds an M.A. in computer science from Trinity College and is a research assistant at the college. --This text refers to the Hardcover edition.
The Tyrell corporation uses a state-of-the-art <em>electronic</em> document system that controls all aspects of document creation, viewing, editing, and distribution. Document security is handled via access control lists (ACLs). An ACL defines a set of entities that have access to the document, and for each entity defines the set of rights that it has. Entities are denoted by uppercase letters; an entity might be a single individual or an entire division. Rights are denoted by lowercase letters; examples of rights are a for append, d for delete, e for edit, and r for read.nnThe ACL for a document is stored along with that document, but there is also a separate ACL log stored on a separate log server. All documents start with an empty ACL, which grants no rights to anyone. Every time the ACL for a document is changed, a new entry is written to the log. An entry is of the form ExR, where E is a nonempty set of entities, R is a nonempty set of rights, and x is either "+", "-", or "=". Entry E+R says to grant all the rights in R to all the entities in E, entry E-R says to remove all the rights in R from all the entities in E, and entry E=R says that all the entities in E have exactly the rights in R and no others. An entry might be redundant in the sense that it grants an entity a right it already has and/or denies an entity a right that it doesn't have. A log is simply a list of entries separated by commas, ordered chronologically from oldest to most recent. Entries are cumulative, with newer entries taking precedence over older entries if there is a conflict.nnPeriodically the Tyrell corporation will run a security check by using the logs to compute the current ACL for each document and then comparing it with the ACL actually stored with the document. A mismatch indicates a security breach. Your job is to write a program that, given an ACL log, computes the current ACL.nnInput:nnThe input consists of one or more ACL logs, each 3-79 characters long and on a line by itself, followed by a line containing only "#" that signals the end of the input. Logs will be in the format defined above and will not contain any whitespace.nnOutput:nnFor each log, output a single line containing the log number (logs are numbered sequentially starting with one), then a colon, then the current ACL in the format shown below. Note that (1) spaces do not appear in the output; (2) entities are listed in alphabetical order; (3) the rights for an entity are listed in alphabetical order; (4) entities with no current rights are not listed (even if they appeared in a log entry), so it's possible that an ACL will be empty; and (5) if two or more consecutive entities have exactly the same rights, those rights are only output once, after the list of entities.nSample InputnnMC-p,SC+cnYB=rde,B-dq,AYM+enGQ+tju,GH-ju,AQ-z,Q=t,QG-tnJBL=fwa,H+wf,LD-fz,BJ-a,P=awn#nSample Outputnn1:CScn2:AeBerMeYdern3:n4:BHJfwLPawn
About the Author
Daniel R. Tomal, Ph.D.,is a professor, consultant, and award-winning author. He has authored 15 books and over 200 research studies and articles on the topics of <em>electronic</em>s, technology, research, and leadership. He is a widely sought-after speaker and lives in Wheaton, Illinois.
Aram S. Agajanian, Ph.D., is a senior professor at DeVry University in Chicago. He holds a B.S. in Electrical Engineering from University of Rochester, a M.S. in Electrical Engineering from Syracuse University, and a Ph.D. in Educational Leadership from Colorado State University. Dr. Agajanian teaches computer networking, <em>electronic</em>s, computer, and biomedical engineering technology courses at Devry, and has 10 years of industrial experience in electrical engineering. His research interests include <em>electronic</em> and digital <em>circuit</em>s and understanding the issues that affect enrollment and retention of female students in science, math, engineering and technology (SMET). Dr. Agajanian is also interested in teaching methods such as brain-based teaching, constructivism, team teaching, and active learning that might improve the quality of engineering education.
In the fourth edition of "Electronic Troubleshooting", the authors do an excellent job in presenting <em>theory</em> and practical methods to troubleshoot modern <em>electronic</em>s. The liberal use of illustrations makes this book accessible both for the home hobbyist and the practicing professional. The textbook covers a diverse range of materials -- from motors to microprocessors -- providing a wide range of analog and digital systems. The individual troubleshooting guides given in the appendices are excellent and concise resources.This is an excellent book for anyone working in the design, maintenance and repair of modern <em>electronic</em> systems.
This is a new book to replace Low-Noise Electronic Design (0 1973). All the
relevant topics from the original book are included and updated to today's
technology. Since the emphasis has been expanded to address the total
system design from sensor to simulation to design, the title has been changed
to reflect the new scope.
A significant improvement is the change of technological emphasis. The
first book emphasized discrete component technology with extensions to ICs.
The new book focuses on IC design concepts with added support for discrete
design where necessary. Additionally, considerable theoretical expansion has
been included for many of the practical concepts discussed. This makes the
new book serve very well as a textbook.
Six completely new chapters have been added to support the current
direction of technology. These new chapters cover the use of SPICE and
PSpice for low-noise analysis and design, noise in feedback amplifiers which
are extensively used in IC designs, noise mechanisms in analog/digital and
digital/analog converters, noise models for many popular sensors, power
supplies and voltage references, and useful low-noise amplfier designs.
Electronic Principles, eighth edition, continues its tradition as a clearly explained,
in-depth introduction to <em>electronic</em> semiconductor <em>devices</em> and <em>circuit</em>s. This text-
book is intended for students who are taking their fi rst course in linear <em>electronic</em>s.
The prerequisites are a dc/ac <em>circuit</em>s course, algebra, and some trigonometry.
Electronic Principles provides essential understanding of semiconductor
device characteristics, testing, and the practical <em>circuit</em>s in which they are found.
The text provides clearly explained concepts—written in an easy-to-read conver-
sational style—establishing the foundation needed to understand the operation
and troubleshooting of <em>electronic</em> systems. Practical <em>circuit</em> examples, applica-
tions, and troubleshooting exercises are found throughout the chapters.
人类的皮肤是伟大的器官，它由一个集成化的、可伸缩的传感器网络组成，将触觉和热刺激信息传递给大脑，使我们能够在我们的环境中安全有效地行动。人类皮肤激发了人们对大面积电子器件网络的研究，这主要是受创造自主智能机器人和仿生假肢等应用前景的推动。由柔性，可伸缩的，鲁棒性强的并且可大面积实现和多功能合成的器件组成的电子网络的发展，证实了研究E-skin的可行性。电子皮肤在空间分辨率和热灵敏度方面已经能够提供比人的皮肤更好的性能。通过添加额外的感知功能(chemical and biological sensing)和更先进的预期功能(biodegradability and self-powering, 生物降解能力和能源的自我供给)， E-skin还有更具前景的未来。该领域的持续快速进展有望在不久的将来开发出完全集成的e-skin。