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Lecture 3 Circuits Ch 3

Lecture 3 Circuits Ch 3

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03/18/2014

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Lecture 3
Circuits and Electronics
Chapter 3 and Notes

\u2022Intro to basic circuits principles
\u2022Passive, active circuits; circuit laws
\u2022Filters
\u2022Op amps (ideal, nonideal amplifiers)
\u2022Active circuits with op amps
\u2022Applications and problems

Electronic Components
There are two classes of components: Passive and Active

\u2022PASSI VE: Resistors, capacitors, transformer/inductor etc. are known as
passive devices. Their properties do not depend actively on currents/voltages
applied. Their properties are usually linear.

\u2022ACT I VE: Diodes, Transistors (various types; analog/digital such as bipolar,
field effect used in analog circuit and MOS/CMOS used in digital circuits), LED/
photodetector, op amp, digital integrated circuits. Their properties are usually
nonlinear

Another way to classify: Analog vs. Digital
\u2022AN AL O G: The component response is continuously and proportionally
dependent on the input (may be linear or nonlinear). Good example: amplifier

\u2022DI GIT AL: The component response is essentially 1 or 0 (ON or OFF). These
are usually used in digital circuits, computer memory and processors. Good
example: Microprocessor

RESISTORS
I
IR
V=
Resistor color code: BBROYGBVGW (Black, Brown, Red, Orange,
Yellow, Green, Blue, Violet, Gray, White: 0, 1, 2\u2026, 9)

Resistors have tolerance: +5 or 10% (1% for extra cost)
Power level: \u00bc W to many W (W: watts): P = V * I = I R = V /R
Energy (Joules): (V /R) T
Applications? Light bulb, electric iron, \u2026

2
2
V: volts and I: amperes
2
Ohm\u2019s Law

Example: Defibrillator. Energy of
10 Joules by applying say 1000 V
into 1000 ohms for 10 ms

How much power
does an
implantable
pacemaker
consume if\u2026it
runs at 5V,
drawing 100
microA of current
for 10 years.

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