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 All New Electronics Self-Teaching Guide

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Number of posts : 710
Registration date : 2008-11-24

PostSubject: All New Electronics Self-Teaching Guide   Tue Dec 09, 2008 6:44 am

The rapid growth of modern electronics is truly a phenomenon. All of the things you see in the marketplace today that utilize electronics either did not exist before 1960, or were crude by today’s standards. Some of the many examples of modern electronics in the home include the small (but powerful) pocket calculator, the personal computer, the portable MP3 player, the DVD player, and digital cameras. Many industries have been founded, and older industries have been revamped, because of the availability and application of modern electronics in manufacturing processes, as well as in electronics products themselves.
Modern electronics is based on the transistor and its offspring— the integrated circuit (IC) and the microprocessor. These have short-circuited much of traditional electronic theory, revolutionized its practice, and set the whole field off on several new paths of discovery. This book is a first step to help you begin your journey down those paths.

What This Book Teaches
The traditional way of teaching electronics is often confusing. Too many students are left feeling that the real core of electronics is mysterious and arcane, akin to black magic. This just is not so. In fact, while many areas of our lives have become almost unbelievably complex, the study and practice of electronics in industry and as a hobby has surprisingly been made much simpler. All New Electronics Self-Teaching Guide, Third Edition, takes advantage of this simplicity and covers only those areas you actually need in modern electronics.

This book is for anyone who has a basic understanding of electronics concepts, but who wants to understand the operation of components found in the most common discrete circuits. The chapters in this book focus on circuits that are the building blocks for many common electronics devices, and on the very few important principles you need in working with electronics. The arrangement and approach of this book is completely different from any other book on electronics in that it uses a ‘‘question-and-answer’’ approach to lead you into simple, but pertinent, experiments. This book steps you through calculations for every example in an easy-to-understand fashion, and you do not need to have a mathematical background beyond first-year algebra to follow along. In addition, this book omits the usual chapters on semiconductor physics, because you don’t need these in the early stages of working with electronics.

Electronics is a very easy technology, which anyone can understand with very little effort. This book focuses on how to apply the few basic principles that are the basis of modern electronic practice. Understanding the circuits composed of discrete components and the applicable calculations discussed in this book is useful not only in building and designing circuits, but it also helps you to work with ICs. That’s because ICs use miniaturized components such as transistors, diodes, capacitors, and resistors that function based on the same rules as discrete components (along with some specific rules necessitated by the extremely small size of IC components).

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