QUIZ 1 BASIC PHYSICAL CONCEPT pg40 1. The atomic number of an element is determined by: A. The number of neutrons. B.

The number of protons. C. The number of neutrons plus the number of protons. D. The number of electrons. 2. The atomic weight of an element is appro imately determined by: A. The number of neutrons. !. The number of protons. C. The number of neutrons p us the number of protons. D. The number of electrons. ". #uppose there is an atom of o ygen$ containing eight protons and eight neutrons in the nucleus$ and two neutrons are added to the nucleus. The resulting atomic weight is about: A. %. !. 10. C. 1&. !. 1". 4. An ion: A. 's electrically neutral. !. (as positi)e electric charge. C. (as negati)e electric charge. !. #$%ht h&'e e$ther & pos$t$'e or ne%&t$'e (h&r%e. *. An isotope: A. 's electrically neutral. !. (as positi)e electric charge. C. (as negati)e electric charge. !. #$%ht h&'e e$ther & pos$t$'e or ne%&t$'e (h&r%e. &. A molecule: A. #$%ht (ons$st of )ust & s$n% e &tom of &n e ement. !. +ust always contain two or more elements. C. Always has two or more atoms. D. 's always electrically charged. ,. 'n a compound: A. There can be -ust a single atom of an element. B. There must & *&+s be t*o or more e ements. C. The atoms are mi ed in with each other but not -oined. D. There is always a shortage of electrons. %. An electrical insulator can be made a conductor: A. !y heating. !. !y cooling. C. B+ $on$,$n%. D. !y o idi.ing. /. 0f the following substances$ the worst conductor is: A. A$r. !. Copper. C. 'ron.

D. #alt water. 10. 0f the following substances$ the best conductor is: A. Air. B. Copper. C. 'ron. D. #alt water. 11. +o)ement of holes in a semiconductor: A. 's li1e a flow of electrons in the same direction. !. 's possible only if the current is high enough. C. -esu ts $n & (ert&$n &mount of e e(tr$( (urrent. D. Causes the material to stop conducting. 12. 'f a material has low resistance: A. It $s & %oo. (on.u(tor. !. 't is a poor conductor. C. The current flows mainly in the form of holes. D. Current can flow only in one direction. 1". A coulomb: A. 2epresents a current of one ampere. !. 3lows through a 1004watt light bulb. C. 's one ampere per second. !. Is &n e/treme + &r%e number of (h&r%e (&rr$ers. 14. A stro1e of lightning:
A. 's caused by a mo)ement of holes in an insulator. !. (as a )ery low current. C. Is & .$s(h&r%e of st&t$( e e(tr$($t+. D. !uilds up between clouds. 1*. The )olt is the standard unit of: A. Current. !. Charge. C. E e(tromot$'e for(e. D. 2esistance. 1&. 'f an 5+3 of one )olt is placed across a resistance of two ohms$ then the current is: A. H& f &n &mpere. !. 0ne ampere. C. Two amperes. D. 0ne ohm. 1,. A bac1wards4wor1ing electric motor is best described as: A. An inefficient$ energy4wasting de)ice. !. A motor with the )oltage connected the wrong way. C. An e e(tr$( %ener&tor. D. A magnetic4field generator. 1%. 'n some batteries$ chemical energy can be replenished by: A. Connecting it to a light bulb. B. Ch&r%$n% $t. C. Discharging it. D. 6o means 1nown7 when a battery is dead$ you ha)e to throw it away.

1/. A changing magnetic field: A. 8roduces an electric current in an insulator. !. +agneti.es the earth. C. Pro.u(es & f u(tu&t$n% e e(tr$( f$e .. D. 2esults from a steady electric current. 20. 9ight is con)erted into electricity: A. 'n a dry cell. !. 'n a wet cell. C. 'n an incandescent bulb. !. In & photo'o t&$( (e .

QUIZ 0 ELCT-ICAL UNITS 1. A positi)e electric pole: A. (as a deficiency of electrons. B. H&s fe*er e e(trons th&n the ne%&t$'e po e. C. (as an e cess of electrons. D. (as more electrons than the negati)e pole 2. An 5+3 of one )olt: A. Cannot dri)e much current through a circuit. !. 2epresents a low resistance. C. C&n somet$mes pro.u(e & &r%e (urrent. D. Drops to .ero in a short time. ". A potentially lethal electric current is on the order of: A. 0.01 mA. !. 0.1 mA. C. 1 mA. !. 1.1 A. 4. A current of 2* A is most li1ely drawn by: A. A flashlight bulb. B. A t+p$(& househo .. C. A power plant. D. A cloc1 radio. *. A piece of wire has a conductance of 20 siemens. 'ts resistance is: A. 20 :. !. 0.* :. C. 1.12 3. D. 0.02 :. &. A resistor has a )alue of "00 ohms. 'ts conductance is: A. 4.44 m$ $s$emens. !. ""." millisiemens. C. """ microsiemens. D. 0.""" siemens. ,. A mile of wire has a conductance of 0.& siemens. Then three miles of the same wire has a conductance of: A. 1.% siemens. !. 1.% :. C. 1.0 s$emens. D. 6ot enough information has been gi)en to answer this. %. A 241; generator will deli)er appro imately how much current$ reliably$ at 11, <= A. 1, mA. !. 2"4 mA. C. 15 A. D. 2"4 A. /. A circuit brea1er is rated for 1* A at 11, <. This represents appro imately how many 1ilowatts= A. 1.56. !. 1,&0. C. ,.%. D. 0.00,%.

10. >ou are told that a certain air conditioner is rated at *00 !tu. ;hat is this in 1;h= A. 14,. !. 14.,. C. 1.4,. !. 1.175. 11. 0f the following energy units$ the one most often used to define electrical energy is: A. The !tu. !. The erg. C. The foot pound. !. The 8$ o*&tt hour. 12. The fre?uency of common household ac in the @.#. is: A. 61 H,. !. 120 (.. C. *0 (.. D. 100 (.. 1". (alf4wa)e rectification means that: A. (alf of the ac wa)e is in)erted. B. H& f of the &( *&'e $s (hoppe. off. C. The whole wa)e is in)erted. D. The effecti)e )alue is half the pea1 )alue. 14. 'n the output of a half4wa)e rectifier: A. (alf of the wa)e is in)erted. B. The effe(t$'e '& ue $s ess th&n th&t of the or$%$n& &( *&'e. C. The effecti)e )alue is the same as that of the original ac wa)e. D. The effecti)e )alue is more than that of the original ac wa)e. 1*. 'n the output of a full4wa)e rectifier: A. The whole wa)e is in)erted. !. The effecti)e )alue is less than that of the original ac wa)e. C. The effe(t$'e '& ue $s the s&me &s th&t of the or$%$n& &( *&'e. D. The effecti)e )alue is more than that of the original ac wa)e. 1&. A low )oltage$ such as 12 <: A. 's ne)er dangerous. !. 's always dangerous. C. 's dangerous if it is ac$ but not if it is dc. !. C&n be .&n%erous un.er (ert&$n (on.$t$ons. 1,. ;hich of these can represent magnetomoti)e force= A. The )olt4turn. B. The &mpere9turn.

C. The gauss. D. The gauss4turn. 1%. ;hich of the following units can represent magnetic flu density= A. The )olt4turn. !. The ampere4turn. C. The %&uss. D. The gauss4turn. 1/. A ferromagnetic material: A. Con(entr&tes m&%net$( f u/ $nes *$th$n $tse f. !. 'ncreases the total magnetomoti)e force around a current4carrying wire. C. Causes an increase in the current in a wire. D. 'ncreases the number of ampere4 turns in a wire. 20. A coil has *00 turns and carries ,* mA of current. The magnetomoti)e force will be: A. ",$*00 At. !. ",* At. C. 45.2 At. D. ".,* At.

Current. D. A utility meterDs readout indicates: A. A slight error in range switch selection. The permanent4magnet meter has a more sluggish coil. Can measure lower )oltages. D. . A utility meterDs motor speed wor1s directly from: A. C. !. 44=111 3. 11. !. E e(trost&t$( for(e. +a imum possible sensiti)ity. To limit the amount of power that a circuit can deli)er.hich of the following will not cause a ma-or error in an ohmmeter reading= A. . A sm& (h&n%e $n the res$st&n(e to be me&sure. <oltage. 't will handle large currents. The electromagnet meter need not be aligned with the earthDs magnetic field. 5lectroscopic force.ill stay the same. C. #uppose a certain current in a gal)anometer causes the needle to deflect 20 degrees$ and then this current is doubled. 5lectrostatic force. Can withstand higher )oltages safely. &. . !. !. D. 1&. D. 's sensiti)e to ac as well as to dc. 1. !. 't pre)ents o)erheating of the meter. D. Cenerates dc when e posed to light. C. Is usu& + &((ur&te to s$/ . 12.. The needle deflection: A. D. C. B. A typical fre?uency counter: A. D. ".or1s by indirectly measuring current. !. 9ow internal resistance. D. 0ne important ad)antage of an electrostatic meter is that: A. ". C. .ill re)erse direction. . . D. D. . C. (as an analog readout. E e(trom&%net$( .or1s by indirectly measuring )oltage. 5lectroscopic force. :ets *&rm *hen (urrent f o*s throu%h $t. Ener%+.$%$ts or more. The number of 1ilowatt hours being used at the time. The number of *&tts be$n% use. "41. The electromagnet meter costs much less. 8ower. !. !. <$ $n(re&se.." E:.. It (&n . <oltmeters should generally ha)e: A. C. Is p &(e. The e e(trom&%net meter $s more ru%%e. C. 's placed in series with the circuit that wor1s from the supply. C. 1*. #ound. B. 0ne ad)antage of an electromagnet meter o)er a permanent4magnet meter is that: A. C. The number of ampere hours being used at the time. Ability to withstand large currents.er test. An ammeter shunt is useful because: A. 's a thin$ straight$ special wire.ill decrease. D. A small )oltage between points under test. C. !. C. 14. Ener%+. !. 10. 5lectromagnetic deflection. C. !. 's placed between the negati)e pole of the supply and the circuit wor1ing from the supply. L&r%e $ntern& res$st&n(e. !r&*s ess (urrent from the ($r(u$t un. To ma1e sure the current is within safe limits. 8ower.. *. To be sure there $s enou%h (urrent &'&$ &b e for &n &pp $&n(e to *or8 r$%ht. 2.ete(t &( 'o t&%es. shows a reading of about: A. Cenerates ac when heated. 't measures )ery small currents.e r&n%e of (urrents. D. 's placed between the positi)e pole of the supply and the circuit wor1ing from the supply. +agnetic force. The force between two electrically charged ob-ects is called: A. It & o*s for me&surement of & *$. The change in the direction of a compass needle$ when a current4carrying wire is brought near$ is: A. The ohmmeter in 3ig. . ""0 :. 4. &t the t$me. %.ef e(t$on. !.ICE pg%* 1. A <@ meter is never used for measurement of: A. . !. 't increases meter sensiti)ity. The number of watt hours being used at the time. Decibels. !. B. !. The main ad)antage of a 35T<+ o)er a con)entional )oltmeter is the fact that the 35T<+: A. 't ma1es a meter more physically rugged. C. D. 't draws a large current from the source. !. C. "" :. !. C. /.A@'B " #EASU-IN: !E. +agnetic force. 1". A thermocouple: A. To ma1e it impossible to use appliances that are too large for a gi)en circuit. C.hich of the following is not a function of a fuse= A. A slight change in switchable internal resistance. D. To measure power4supply )oltage being used by a circuit$ a )oltmeter A. $n p&r& e *$th the ($r(u$t th&t *or8s from the supp +.

6 . C. 8ower. An oscilloscope cannot be used to indicate: A. 20. D. !. D. .0 <. "41% could be caused by a )oltage of: A. 0<. C. &. 3re?uency. . Current. 1/. 6.1%. Ener%+. The meter mo)ement in an illumination meter measures: A. B. 6o way to tell7 the meter is malfunctioning. . <oltage. D. The display in 3ig. C.. !. 8ea1 signal )oltage. 5nergy.a)e shape..

A wiring diagram would most li1ely be found in: A. %. !. C. Then them resistance is: A.1 8.07 @ 3.* mA.. 0. The power dissipated by the potentiometer is: A. !. !. 110 1<. !. 1"% A..0 E :. /. : $ &% :$ and %2 :$ are connected in series with a *04< dc generator$ as shown in 3ig. "/." mA. D. C. 3or ?uestions " through 11$ see 3ig. 0.. 1. 04 @ :. 1*0 mA. 2. 6one of the abo)e. B. None of the &bo'e. D. !. /0 :. !.4 mA. C. 5.* 1< and a circuit resistance of 220 F$ what is the current= A. C. !.. "1 m.. A source deli)ers 12 < and the current is . A 124< battery is connected across this combination$ as shown in 3ig.2 F of resistance and the current is %. 421 m<. 2*. D." EF$ what is the current= A. 6one of the abo)e. The ser'$(e?rep&$r m&nu& for & r&. D.*"/ <. Then the total resistance is: A..22EF... B.0%2&& 1<. 714 . The total power consumed by this networ1 of resistors is: . The total resistance is: A. 10. 1. 12." A. 14. An ad)ertisement for an electrical de)ice. Ci)en a dc )oltage source of ". The same as it was before." :. Then the total resistance is: A.2 . !. Then the source )oltage is: A. &..0 m. The )oltage from the source is 12 < and the potentiometer is set for 4. C. There are three resistors in parallel$ with )alues of 22 :$ 2. *40 : D. D.1 <. D. !.2& . >our t$mes &s %re&t. 204 :. mA and its )alue is 1. 16 @ :.& :.. C. The )oltage is 2*0 < and the current is %. 1*. 56 :.* m. &./A . ". The best e pression for the )oltage of the source is: A. 3our resistors are connected in series$ each with a )alue of 4. The power is: A. m. The dc )oltage in a circuit is **0 m< and the current is . C. C.. "1 .. 0. #uppose you double the )oltage in a simple dc circuit$ and cut the resistance in half. !. :$ and "" :. 1". C." A.. 1. 1& mA. 1&. #uppose si resistors are hoo1ed up in series$ and each of them has a )alue of *40 F. The power is about: A. /.24 G. 0. !. 20.4 A. A circuit has a total resistance of 4."2 :. ?uestion 1*.0040 :. 4. 1"% mA.0 mA.$o re(e$'er. Three resistors$ with )alues of 4. C. 1*. *. #uppose you ha)e three resistors in parallel$ each with a )alue of &%$000 :. Then the best e pression for the resistance is: A. A procedural flowchart.. 0. 6one of the abo)e.2 + :.hat is the current drawn from the battery by this resistance combination= A. !. Twice as great. 44. 1 E :. 11. 0. . 20%2 <. ". 2. 1*."$""2 F and draws 4. /. &. % E :. !. The current through the potentiometer is 1. 2. C. !. The current will become: A.. 20. C.. 7911 'llustration for ?ui. (alf as great.4 mA... An engineerDs general circuit idea noteboo1. 4.2 mA. D. D. 1* mA. 0. C. 4 E :. 2" :. !. C. !. . mA.4 :. D. Ci)en a dc )oltage source deli)ering 24 < and a circuit resistance of ".. 4411.0 F. 12 :. #uppose that a circuit has 4.%* <.A@'B 4 BASIC !C CI-CUIT pg/% 1. 0. C. 4412. 411 m<. B. D..* A.

C.. +a1e a " " series4parallel matri . !. Cood engineering practice usually re?uires that a series4parallel resisti)e networ1 be made: A.. >rom res$stors th&t &re & the s&me. 1%. D. resistor. C. The best way is to: A. This can be done most cheaply by means of a series4parallel matri of A. C. 1/. 20. !. (onne(t$n% these four sets $n p&r& e . >our sets of t*o 11119 : res$stors $n ser$es= &n. C. 3rom resistors that are all )ery rugged. . 3rom a parallel combination of resistors in series. resistance. !.$ 10004 : resistors$ and you need to get a "0004:$ *4. C. Connect three of the resistors in parallel. 3our sets of two 10004 : resistors in parallel$ and connecting these four sets in series. >ou ha)e an unlimited supply of 14. D. 1" m. >ou need to get a 1004:$ 104. 1. D. >ou ha)e an unlimited supply of 14.. !. 14 <. 4 " resistors. 3rom a series combination of resistors in parallel. #omething other than any of the abo)e.A. 7 / 7 res$stors. or more. This can be done by assembling: A. " " resistors. 2*0 m. !. +a1e a 2 2 series4parallel matri .$ 1004 : resistors. . 6ot determinable from the data gi)en.$ 10004 : resistors$ and you need a *004 resistance rated at . !o someth$n% other th&n &n+ of the &bo'e. >ou ha)e an unlimited supply of 14. 2 * resistors. B. A " " series4parallel matri of 10004 : resistors. D.

D.& m<. 10. *4*!..$ 10$ and 11.% A. .QUIZ 2 !C CI-CUIT ANALYSIS 811& 1. *410$ the power dissipated by R1 is: A. *4/. 0. 1. C. C. 'n the e ample of ?uestion 4 H3ig.4 <. The )alues are R1 J 4. The )oltage across R2 is: A..1 A. 6ot determinable from the information gi)en.. The battery pro)ides 24 <. 74 mA.. 1*0 mA. 011 m<.hat is the power dissipated by the whole combination= A. !. &. C. 3ill in the blan1 in the following sentence. <&tt&%e.. *410I$ what is the total current drawn from the source= A. 7"1 m<. *4/ Hthe same as ?uestion 2I. 3our resistors are connected in series with a &." E: H3ig. !.. D. !. 'n ?uestion 2 H3ig. 2.. &. 2. *4*A. 541 mA. B. ". B. 'n a series4connected string of holiday ornament bulbs$ if one bulb gets shorted out$ which of these is most li1ely= A. &. D. 4. 1". ?uestions 4$ *$ &$ . D. The (urrent $n the str$n% *$ %o up. 0. 'n 3ig. *.22 <. *.* m.. !. /.* .1 . The current through the other two resistors will: A. C. 200 . The current in the string will stay the same. 3our resistors are connected in series across a &. No (h&n%e.hat is the power dissipated by the whole set= A. B. Drop to .. C. "1 . 4. The )oltage across 22 is: A. 1... !. 0." mA. !.* m.11 <. !. #uppose the resistors each ha)e )alues of "" :. 11 m. *410I. B. *4/I$ the )oltage across the combination of R" and R4 is: A. 2efer to 3ig. 6ot determinable from the data gi)en. D.% mA. 'n the e ample of ?uestion 4 H3ig. &. Current. The current in the string will go down. Decrease. !. &. "2 m. B. &. <oltage. *410I$ what is the current through R2= A. 651 m.1% <.. %. 1*0 mA. *410I$ suppose that resistor 22 opens up. . 6.. ". 4" mA. .4 u. &*0 . 9et each resistor ha)e a )alue of %20 :. 2efer to 3ig.. 2. 'n either series or a parallel circuit$ the sum of the s in each component is e?ual to the total pro)ided by the supply. *. 11. D. All the other bulbs will go out.1 . D. 'ncrease. 12. *. C. *410I.% A. 2esistance.ero.04< battery. &. C.04< supply$ with )alues shown in 3ig. C. C.. D.2 E:$ R" J ". C.0 :$ R2 J 2. 14. C. A. #uppose the top three resistors all lead to light bulbs of . !. C. "&0 mA. D. The current '1 is: A. Three resistors are connected in parallel across a battery that deli)ers 1* <. D. !.0 <. 'n the e ample of ?uestion 4 H3ig." <. 'n 3ig. 12 . 621 m<.. A. 0.22 m<. *4/$ what is the power dissipated by R4= 2911 'llustration for ?ui. "" m<. C. The )alues are R1 F 10 :$ R2 F 20 :$ R" F *0 :$ and R4 F 100 : as shown in 3ig.4 . *. !.2 . Three resistors are in parallel in the same configuration and with the same )alues as in problem 4 H3ig.

#uppose the resistances R1$ R2$ R"$ and R4 are in the ratio 1:2:4:% from left to right$ and the battery supplies "0 <. D. 1. 1%.. C. Then the )oltage E2 is: A. B. *4&./4 <. #hould be large to minimi. !. 14. !. C. The battery is 12 <7 you want intermediate )oltages of ". 12 <. 2efer to 3ig. 's a fraction of the power supply )oltage. . #uppose there are four resistors in the networ1: R1 F 100 :$ R2 F 22. *4. 4. Is eAu& to the supp + 'o t&%e. !." E: and the battery 12 <. what will the meter register= A. 's not important. be &s sm& &s the po*er supp + *$ & o*. 1. D. B.. &0 :$ 4* :$ "0 :$ 1* :. C. C. "" . *4. D. 2. 1* :$ "0 :$ 4* :$ &0 :. 'f I1 F *0 mA and I2 F . C. !.0$&.. D. Depends on the total resistance. 1&.0 and /. % <. " <. 2efer to 3ig.. 6 .. Depends on the ratio of resistances. C..&1 <.e current drain.0 :$ R" F "". *4&. 20. D.the e act same wattage. #uppose that a ma imum of 200 mA is allowed through the networ1. The battery E is 1%. The )oltage 5" at 8" is: A. 6ot determinable from the data gi)en." . D. 0 <. D. 1& <. .4 <.0 <.0 :. Shou . C.1/ <. 1.. #hould be such that the current is 1ept to 100 mA. 1/. 'n a )oltage di)ider networ1$ the total resistance: A. !. 'f the plus terminal of a dc )oltmeter is placed between R1 and R2 Hwith )oltages E1and E2I$ and the minus terminal of the )oltmeter is placed between R" and R4 Hwith )oltages E" and E4). 1*.. 7 . The ma imum )oltage output from a )oltage di)ider: A.0 <. There isnDt enough information to design the circuit.hat )alues should the resistors$ R1$ R2$ R"$ and R4 ha)e$ respecti)ely= A. 9et the resistances each be ". 't canDt be found using the information gi)en. 2efer to 3ig.0 mA$ what is the power dissipated in the resistor carrying current '4= A. 12 3= 12 3= 12 3= 12 3. 40 m.. 2efer to 3ig.0 :$ R4 F 4.

. " d!.1 3. D.. ' . B. Can handle lots of power. A rheost&t (&n h&n. . !.. #uppose a resistor is rated at ". C. A resistor is specified as ha)ing a )alue of &% :$ but is measured with an ohmmeter as &" :. A transistor can be protected from needless o)erheating by: A. 22 :. T*o 0.$ and you ha)e many 14. !leeder resistors. 4. (a)e capacitance or inductance along with resistance. +atches it to other amplifier stages in a chain. &(ross the (&p&($tor $n & po*er supp +. C. !. D. resistors in series4parallel. B.0 and "$&"0 :. . (as considerable inductance. A rheostat can handle higher fre?uencies. +a imi. 0ptimi. 0ne 1 E:$ 14.$'$. 1"." E:$ plus or minus * percent. 4=142 &n.7 per(ent. . !. */. D. In & h$%h9po*er= . There is not enough information to tell. 'f a sound triples in actual power le)el$ appro imately what is the decibel increase= A. C. !. . . :. 2ed$ red$ red$ gold indicates a resistance of: A. C.$re(t9(urrent ($r(u$t. 'n a radio4fre?uency amplifier.hich of the following )alues indicates a re-ect= A. C. Eeep a transistor from drawing too much current. &. !." E:$ 14.or1 better for ac than for dc. C. 12. . Current9 $m$t$n% res$stors. 'n a high4power$ radio4fre?uency circuit. C.one us$n% 'o t&%e .. 1&/. resistor$ since manufacturers allow for a 104percent margin of safety. 1?7 <. 10 percent. ". &1. 2. A pac1age of resistors is rated at *& :$ plus or minus 10 percent. 2$/. The best place to use a wirewound resistor is: A. A resistor has a )alue of &%0 :$ and you e pect it will ha)e to draw 1 mA ma imum continuous current. 22 E:. A linear4taper potentiometer. D.ing the dri)ing power.1 :. B. / d!. Carbon4composition resistors: A. * percent. & d!. A logarithmic4taper potentiometer. !.B. C.QUIZ 6 -SISTO-S p%142 1. C. 10.0 :. A wirewound resistor. C. #uppose a 14E: resistor will dissipate 1. 2 . D. B. C.0 @3. !. 1%. #horting out d power supply when the circuit is off. The sound from a transistor radio is at a le)el of *0 d!. !.. H&s ess re&(t&n(e th&n & *$re*oun.es current flow. . The )alue is off by: A. resistors in parallel. D.. 'f thereDs room for 204 percent resistance error$ the cheapest solution is to use: A. A rheostat wor1s better with dc. C. C. *0. A )olume control in a stereo compact4disc player would probably be: A. 'f the original sound power is 1 . /. 5.e the efficiency of an amplifier. 1" . *". A $ne&r9t&per potent$ometer. *$000. 111=111. #uppose a sound changes in )olume by 41" d!.% E:. Can dissipate large amounts of power. .ers. 's made using solid carbonKphenolic paste. C./ percent. !. (ow many times the threshold of hearing is this$ in terms of actual sound power= A. C. >ou test them with an ohmmeter. resistors of all common )alues. D. D. !leeder resistors: A. D. !. Are (onne(te.0 @3= 19< res$stors $n p&r& e .. 4=762 3. A meter4sensiti)ity control in a test instrument would probably be: A. t+pe. D. !. D. D. C. *. C.hat power rating is best for this application= A.$ what is the final sound power= A. !. A metal4film resistor: A.. D. A wirewound resistor. !. Eeeps it from oscillating. A o%&r$thm$(9t&per potent$ometer. !. A rheostat is more precise. Are (omp&r&t$'e + nonre&(t$'e. Three ". e more (urrent.% E: and ". 2 .This means it can be e pected to ha)e a )alue bet: A. 8re)ent an amplifier from being o)erdri)en. 2.. 220 :.. A set of switchable$ fi ed resistors. %. m.0* . !. 1*. 21 m<.hen the resistor doesnDt dissipate much power. D. D. 3our 1 E:$ 14. 0. 1K2 . A set of switchable$ fi ed resistors. "$2/* and "$"0* :. !. D. C&n be . 1&. 14. 21. 11. C. 1. !iasing in an amplifier circuit: A. +a imi. An ad)antage of a rheostat o)er a potentiometer is that: A.

4"2 hours.$n(9(&rbon (e s. As a current reference source. . D. A cell that cannot be recharged is: A. 2. (a)e shorter shelf li)es than . A m$(ro(omputer memor+ b&(8up. C. *. Always a multiple of 1.& hours. D. 10. A heart pacema1er. . B. 't has supplied: A. A cell of 1. A rechargeable flashlight. A heart pacema1er. B.inc4 carbon cells. 5 cellent energy capacity.eo (&mer&?re(or. /. All of the abo)e. 1". 21. C. A f &t . 'n a flashlight. . 111 3. !. 544 mAh. A two4way portable radio. 4. Al1aline cells: A. A two4way portable radio. !.01% <. C. C.here would you most li1ely find a lead4acid battery= A. The same as the )oltage in a cell of the same 1ind.$s(h&r%e (ur'e. A . 'n which of the following places would a LlanternM battery most li1ely be found= A.* < supplies 100 mA for se)en hours and twenty minutes$ and then it is replaced.h. D. D. An 9CD wall cloc1. C. &. C. !. C. The manufacturer does not ma1e any claim. D. As a power reference source. 12. C. 'n which of the following places would a transistor battery be the best power4 source choice= A. The chemical energy in a battery or cell: A. B. Ch&n%es to 8$net$( ener%+ *hen the (e $s use. D.4 E: to /.. (a)e higher )oltages than ."" m. Are %ener& + better $n r&. 661 @3 to B"1 @3. 'n a satellite. 'n which of the following places would you most li1ely choose a lithium battery= A. 's a form of 1inetic energy. The )oltage in a battery is: A. D.h.e. !. A pr$m&r+ (e . #ore th&n the 'o t&%e $n & (e of the s&me 8$n. 20. The current to drop to . A large ampere4hour rating. Its ph+s$(& s$. %.inc4carbon cells. A secondary cell. . !. C. The actual resistance of the abo)e unit can be e pected to )ary by how much abo)e or below the specified )alue= A.& minutes.here might you find a 6'CAD battery= A. The energy in a cell or battery depends mainly on: A. C. C. As an energy reference source. !. B. Cannot be replenished once it is gone. Are cheaper than . An e/p os$on. This unit can b e pected to ha)e a )alue within appro what range= A. D. A t*o9*&+ port&b e r&. D. A resistor has three bands: gray$ red$ yellow. !. 1*. D. ". C. 01 m$nutes.ero. D. .. A cell or battery that 1eeps up a constant current4deli)ering capability almost until it dies is said to ha)e: A.$os th&n . D. A portable audio cassette player. An 9CD wristwatch.$ 124<dc bulb is connected across this battery$ about how long will the bulb stay lit$ if the battery has been fully charged= A.. An increase in its )oltage. A 124< auto battery is rated at "& Ah. A wet cell. Ch&pter 5 CELLS AN! BATTE-IES pg1*1 1. An electronic calculator. As & 'o t&%e referen(e sour(e. A direct short4circuit of a battery can cause: A. . C. 'n a portable audio cassette player. C. An e e(tron$( (& (u &tor..eston cell is generally used: A. D.$o. .40 E: to /00 E:.er. 's caused by electric current. !. B. ."" . C. 11. 22 :. C."" Ah. !.. 9ess than the )oltage in a cell of the same 1ind. A dry cell. 6o harm other than a rapid discharge of its energy.1/. !. 7 hours &n. The current drawn from it. 11 :. 14. 220 :. In & port&b e '$.0 E:. B. !. 'ts )oltage. 'n an 9CD wall cloc1. D..inc4carbon cells. ". Cood energy storage per unit )olume. 'f a 1004. . !.

The current from a solar panel is increased by: A. N$(8e 9(&. In more th&n one of the &bo'e. !. C. Conne(t$n% so &r (e s $n p&r& e . D. @sing lead4acid cells in series with the solar cells. 1. The battery would weigh to much. !. !. An interacti)e solar power system: A. for su(h th$n%. C. 'n a handheld radio transcei)er. !. +ercury. D. D. 1/. They ha)e a flat discharge cur)e. ThereDs a danger of electric shoc1. 0ne reason why it is impractical to ma1e an e tremely high4)oltage battery of cells is that: A.* < with electrochemical cells. !. 9ead4acid.!. They donDt last as long as other types. !. C. . . C. @sing 6'CAD cells in series with the solar cells. Connecting solar cells in series. 9ets the batteries recharge at night. There $snCt &n+ re& nee.. A disad)antage of mercury cells and batteries is that: A. D. 20. 1&. 's totally independent from the utility. !. The+ po ute the en'$ronment.m$um. A o*s & homeo*ner to se po*er to the ut$ $t+.hich 1ind of battery should ne)er be used until it LdiesM= A. 1%. 'n a portable cassette player. 't is impossible to get more than 10". C. C. #il)er4o ide. They need to be recharged often. 8owers lights but not electronic de)ices.

At & north m&%net$( po e. Cets smaller as the magnet gets closer to the metal. An ad)antage of a magnetic dis1$ as compared with magnetic tape$ for data storage and retrie)al is that: A. C. +agnetic. The force between a magnet and a piece of ferromagnetic metal that has not been magneti. 0)erall magnetic field strength. . 1&. The geomagnetic field: A. C. An e e(trom&%net (&n be s*$t(he. more Au$(8 + *$th . #&/*e . The magnetic flu around a straight$ current4carrying wire: A. C.ont& &t the %eom&%net$( eAu&tor. Consists of straight lines parallel to the wire. !. C. B. Depends on the geomagnetic field. An ad)antage of an electromagnet o)er a permanent magnet is that: A. A dc electromagnet. C. &. B. An armature coil. C. An electromagnet does not ha)e specific polarity. !. 5lectromagnetic."0 A of current$ what is the magnetomoti)e force in gilberts= A. C. #ot$on of (h&r%e. ". 2uns e actly through the geographic poles. A (ommut&tor. Norm& + open. C. D. C. !. D.hich of the following is not generally possible in a geomagnetic storm= A. An ac relay. D. !. !. A dc relay. A perm&nent m&%net. C. !. . D. 1". Ampere4turns. off. An ac electromagnet. An electromagnet re?uires no power source. C. Disruption of electrical power transmission.ed: A. B. C.eo. 12. 11. *. D. 1*. 167. !. The gauss is a unit of: A. Is stron%est ne&r the *$re. #&%net$( f u/ . +agnetic flu can always be attributed to: A. 0. .1.ill either attract or repel permanent magnets$ depending on the polarity. !. 10. An ac electromagnet: A. !. 2.here the lines con)erge to a point. The relay is probably: A. . D. !&t& (&n be store. Charged particles streaming out from the sun. !. D. Tesla. . D. 'f a wire coil has 100 turns and carries 1. A relay is connected into a circuit so that a de)ice gets a signal only when the relay coil carries current./.. 1/. 2. Ampere4turn. 6ormally closed. Are always slanted$ no matter where you go. A high tape4recorder motor speed is generally used for: A. Cets stronger with increasing distance from the wire. 3luctuations in the earthDs magnetic field. Causs. Are )ertical at the geomagnetic e?uator. B. 8ermanent magnets must always be cylindrical. Does not )ary in strength with distance from the wire.ens$t+. !. . $ron.ed ob-ects. . +agnetic power. A field coil.ill attract only other magneti. 14. All of the abo)e. 'f a wire coil has 10 turns and carries *00 mA of current$ what is the magnetomoti)e force in ampere4turns= A.ed ob-ects. Is *h&t m&8es & (omp&ss *or8. C.ed is generally said to be: A. <oices. !$srupt$on of m$(ro*&'e r&.QUIZ " #A:NETIS# p%151 1. +a1es the earth li1e a huge horseshoe magnet. *000. Are e actly symmetrical around the earth$ e)en far out into space. C. B. !. C. Can be either repulsi)e or attracti)e. 1"0. Ceomagnetic lines of flu : A. 4.$s8s th&n *$th t&pes. *0. 3erromagnetic materials. %. A solenoid. C. Is ne'er repu s$'e. >errom&%net$(. A dis1 lasts longer. A unit of o)erall magnetic field ?uantity is the: A. Are hor$. B. p&rt$( es.02.&. 8ermanently magnetic. Digital data.ill repel other magneti. 1. <$ &ttr&(t pure= unm&%net$. !. C. 9ines of magnetic flu are said to originate: A. A material that can be permanently magneti. !. A de)ice that re)erses magnetic field polarity to 1eep a dc motor rotating is: A. 'n charge carriers. retr$e'e. D. 1%. 'n atoms of ferromagnetic materials. &n. A substance with high retenti)ity is best suited for ma1ing: A. !. D. . on &n. The geomagnetic field. /. !.. &1.$.$o $n8s.e. D. D. C.0. Aligned atoms. !. D. An electrostatic shield. 's what ma1es an electromagnet wor1. . D.

D.C. C. A &r%e (omputer. !. Dis1s are less susceptible to magnetic fields. D. A bubble memory is best suited for: A. Dis1s loo1 better. A home )ideo entertainment system. . A magnetic dis1. A portable cassette player. 20.

A cloc1. !. A resistor has a )alue of &%0 ohms$ and a tolerance of plus or minus * percent. "& :. :. !.hich of the following )alues indicates a re-ect= A. 5. Charge number. %. 11. 5. D. The coulomb. 'n the output of a radio4fre?uency amplifier. A loudness meter in a hi4fi system is generally calibrated in: A. 5lectron number. C. 'n any single branch of the circuit. C. The current in a series dc circuit is di)ided up among the resistances. At any other point. 10. 10% :. 5. D. An isotope. The total power consumed in a series circuit is the sum of the wattages consumed by each of the components. C. Creater than or e?ual to a)erage )alues.hat is the resistance of the bulb= A. . 12. An ion. 1*. . !. 0hms e?ual )olts di)ided by amperes.* :. &// :. Atomic number. A molecule. 2. 1".0. . The current in the bulb is " A. /. 'n the input of a radio4fre?uency amplifier. . 5. &. D. D. 0. . 4. !. 5. !. 5. A de)ice in which a direct numeric display is wanted. D. .hich of the following units indicates the rate at which energy is e pended= A. 5lectrical conductance. 5. A fundamental particle.hich of the following is a good use$ or place$ for a wirewound resistor= A. A primiti)e de)ice for indicating the presence of an electric current is: . 4 :. 9ess than or e?ual to a)erage )alues. +easures electrical energy. C. The )olt. Amperes e?ual ohms di)ided by )olts. *. A wiring diagram differs from a schematic diagram in that: A. A wiring diagram shows component )alues. 5. Deli)ered by the power supply. 0. <olts.hich of the following correctly states 0hmDs 9aw= A. C. 0hms. ". 5. The ampere hour. 5. The ohm is a unit of: A. . A signal4strength indicator in a radio recei)er. C. . 0hms e?ual amperes di)ided by )olts. D. !. D. D. A hot4wire ammeter: A. The ampere. 5lectrical charge ?uantity. !. Amperes. D. 5. D. D. The current going into a point in a dc circuit is always e?ual to the current: A. C. 'n an antenna$ to limit the transmitter power. A battery deli)ers 12 < to a bulb. A meter that shows power4supply )oltage. An electron. C. 8otential difference. !. 'n a parallel dc circuit$ the )oltage is the same across each component. 9ess than a)erage )alues. . A schematic shows the electronic symbols$ while a wiring diagram shows pictures of the components. D. . The number of protons in the nucleus of an element is the: A. 5. !. &4% :. !. Decibels. 'n a series dc circuit$ the sum of the )oltages across all the components$ going once around a complete circle$ is . 8ea1 )alues are always: A. The watt. C. 2egisters current changes )ery fast. !. Through any one of the resistances.2* :. D. To dissipate a large amount of dc power. !. D. C.or1s only when current flows in one direction. An application in which an analog meter would almost always be preferred o)er a digital meter is: A. 5. !etween ground and the chassis of a power supply. D. &"& :. 3luctuating. 3lowing out of that point. 5. C. A schematic does not show all the interconnections between the components. Can measure ac as well as dc. 1&. C.12 :.ero. A wiring diagram is less detailed. Creater than a)erage )alues. 5. !. The rate at which charge carriers flow. A schematic shows pictures of components$ while a wiring diagram shows the electronic symbols. <alence number. 14. A charged atom is 1nown as: A.. !.TEST PA-T 1 1. C.. . C.att hours. C. Amperes e?ual ohms times )olts. 8roton number.hich of the following statements is false= A. <olts e?ual amperes di)ided by ohms. A utility watt4hour meter. Can indicate )ery low )oltages. !. 0pposition to electrical current. The net resistance of a parallel set of resistors is less than the )alue of the smallest resistor.

5. A )oltmeter. An ad)antage of a magnetic dis1 o)er magnetic tape for data storage is that: A. 8ollute the en)ironment when discarded. C.ing. A watt hour meter measures: A. A battery supplies &. The al1aline cell is far less bul1y for the same amount of energy capacity.2 A. 's used in high4)oltage andKor high4power dc circuits. !. 0. 20. Atomic. 2/. 5?ual )alue as$ but opposite polarity from$ the supply.* A. C. 2uins microwa)e communications. D. !. A resistor. 2%. !. !. 2.. <oltage. A battery deli)ers 12 < across a set of si 44: resistors in a series )oltage di)iding combination. & <. D. !. Different )alue from$ but the same polarity as$ the supply. D. 8roton. 12 A. 1 A. 2*. All ha)e e actly 1.2 A. 8ower. C. The dis1 is immune to the effects of magnetic fields. D. A &4< battery is connected across a series combination of resistors. " A. C. D. (ow much current does the bulb draw= A. 2&. A semiconductor. 5. !. 1.1* <. A diamagnetic substance. 5. +olecule. 5. !. 's ideal for tuning a radio recei)er. 'oni.* <.*00 <. A paraconductor. . <oltage di)ision. Dis1s store computer data in analog form. C. 22. 5. A )alue that depends on the ratio of the resistances. 5lectron. A rheostat: A. A disad)antage of mercury cells is that they: A. A wattmeter. Causes solar wind. A )oltage typical of a dry cell is: A. @se as a LdummyM antenna. C. !. !. (a)e higher )oltage than other types of cells. #upply less )oltage than other cells. Can be used o)er and o)er. 5.. Atom. The al1aline cell can be recharged. Charge. 5. Data is too closely pac1ed on the tape. #tatic. 5?ual )alue$ and the same polarity$ as the supply. . Can re)erse polarity une pectedly. 5. 2. 'sotope.A. Current. 2". A gal)anometer.hat is the current through the 24: resistor= A. <. 1/. C. Can disrupt the earthDs magnetic field. Different )alue$ and opposite polarity$ from the supply. +olecular. 5. An al1aline cell wor1s at lower temperatures. 5. C. 1. !. 21. 1%. 5. . D.inc4carbon cells. C. 5. D. !. C. 's often used as a bleeder resistor. 5lectronic. 'ncreasing the charge in a capacitor. D. D. Are made of . D. 5. "2. D. 12 <. 40 mA. 0.inc4carbon cell is that: A. 's better than a potentiometer for low4power audio. 5. (as no effect near the earthDs poles. 5nergy. D. D.0 < to a bulb rated at 12 . The resistance )alues are 1$ 2$ and " :.2 mA. !. !. Tapes cannot be used to store digital data. +ust be physically large. An electrometer. 5. 0ffers the ad)antage of ha)ing no inductance. "1. D. C. The al1aline cell pro)ides more )oltage. A coulometer. 5. C. A material that has e tremely high electrical resistance is 1nown as: A. !. 0f the following$ which is not a common use of a resistor= A. 24 A. There is no ad)antage of al1aline o)er . Causes charged particles to bombard the earth. C. An ad)antage of an al1aline cell o)er a . 11. C. !. 8rimary cells: A. Current limiting. The sum of the )oltages$ going around a dc circuit$ but not including the power supply$ has: A. !. 5)ery chemical element has its own uni?ue type of particle$ called its: A. C. This pro)ides si different )oltages$ differing by an increment of: . Cannot be recharged. . D. A geomagnetic storm: A. D.. +ust be 1ept right4side4up.hen a charge builds up without a flow of current$ the charge is said to be: A. !iasing for a transistor.0 A.inc and carbon. . "0. Data storage and retrie)al is faster on dis1. C. An insulator. 24.

1 <. Coulomb. D. D. . 5.. 8ro)ide bias for a transistor. The watt hour. Does not occur )ery often.. D. C. 5. 2educes flu density. A &. "4. (as constant polarity. 0ccurs often when 6'CADs are misused. .00 1. 2 <. 1/2 . !.h. !.h. (as polarity that periodically re)erses.2 . #er)e as a )oltage di)ider. The ampere per s?uare meter.A.ill not attract or repel a permanent magnet. The resistance )alues are 1$2$ and " ohms. !. !. "/. 9antern batteries cannot be used with electronic de)ices such as transistor radios. !."" . 's technically the same as an ion. A relay. 12 <. 1K4 <. & <. A de)ice commonly used for remote switching of wire communications signals is: A. D. D. 2 <. The )olt. <ery low internal resistance. The decibel. 0. C. "%. A photo)oltaic cell. . C. C. 6ine /04ohm resistors are connected in a " N " series4parallel networ1. <olt. !. Cannot be used to permanently magneti. 'n handheld radio transcei)ers. C. Tesla.att. 4 <. 5ach resistor has a )alue of "2 ohms. Ampere. A chemical compound: A. Coulombs. The total resistance is: A. 42. A material with high permeability: A. 2. D. !. 't has consumed: A. D.att hours. The main difference between a LlanternM battery and a LtransistorM battery is: A. A unit of electrical charge ?uantity is the: A. D. D. The rate at which charge carriers flow is measured in: A. 1. The purpose of a bleeder resistor is to: A.0 1. C. 5. A )oltmeter should ha)e: A. C.h. 12" Test: Part one C.004< battery is connected to a parallel combination of two resistors$ . 4&. . (igh internal resistance. !. D. 'ndicates that the cell or battery is dead. 1 <. 5. !. 6'CAD batteries are most e tensi)ely used: A.. D. "&. 5. D. The )olt per s?uare meter.hat is the total power dissipated by the resistors= A. "*. 4. 0.. C. 100 1. " <. Contains an unusual number of neutrons. 2educe the current in a power supply. The highest possible full4scale )alue. 8rotect people against the danger of electric shoc1. /0 :. " . As car batteries. The lantern battery is more compact. 5. . C. (as a shortage of electrons.h. C. C. !. A dc electromagnet: A. C. 5. 5. 5. A 1004. 's necessary if a coil is to produce a magnetic field. "". A solenoid. C.10 1. 5.. 41. The lantern battery has more energy capacity. D. An electromagnet. A 244< battery is connected across a set of four resistors in parallel.e anything. 44. 6'CAD memory: A. . bulb burns for 100 hours. #mooth out the ac ripple in a power supply. !. C. Consists of two or more atoms. The lantern battery has higher )oltage. Amperes. Concentrates magnetic lines of flu . 4*. D.atts. A sensiti)e amplifier. 5. !. C. 9antern batteries can be recharged$ but transistor batteries cannot. <olts. 5. 'n disposable flashlights. 5. A unit of sound )olume is: A. A 124< battery is connected to a set of three resistors in series. !. . 'n remote garage4door4opener control bo es. 'ncreases magnetic field ?uantity. D.hat is the )oltage across the "4: resistor= A. 5. 1K" <. 1000 1. !. 4%. 0. 'n large lanterns. Always has high retenti)ity.1/ .. %10 :. 5lectrostatic plates. Can cause a 6'CAD to e plode. 5. 4/. !.. 4".h. 40. 5. 10.0 :. Causes 6'CADs to re)erse polarity. !. ". (as an e cess of electrons. 5. "0 :. 10 :. C. A potentiometer. 2e?uires a core with high retenti)ity. D. D. !.

00 : and 12.. D.hat is the power dissipated in the %4: resistor= A... 5. *0. C.0 :. 4.*0 . 1. . C..%0 ."00 . 't canDt gi)e a )ery precise reading. !. The main problem with a bar4graph meter is that: A. 1. 5. . 0. 't isnDt stable.*0 ... 0. 's isnDt )ery sensiti)e.whose )alues are %. !. >ou need special training to read it. Test: Part one 161 D.2* . 't shows only pea1 )alues.

>reAuen(+.. C. &. 10. !. The phase difference in degrees is: A. 8ower. Per$o. 2"4 <. 'f two wa)es ha)e the same fre?uency and the same amplitude$ but opposite phase$ the composite wa)e is: A. /.. F "/& < and F 2%& <.e. C. 2%2 radians per second. !. ""1 <. 11.414 times the pea1 )alue.e.. B. C.. 1(. "&. C.." cycles. C.2% cycle. C..4< utility mains as shown in 3ig. !. 11=101 r&. !. !.e eAu& to the sum of the t*o or$%$n& s.. C.. T*$(e the pe&8 '& ue. 2ises and falls abruptly. D 011 . (. C. *.. D. Two wa)es ha)e the same fre?uency but differ in phase by 1K20 cycle. 's .er$ a pure ac signal$ ha)ing -ust one fre?uency component$would loo1 li1e: A. <.001 second has a fre?uency of A. .$&ns per se(on. 's of interest only to physicists. !.. !. 0n a spectrum analy. 1%. B912 'llustration for ?ui.2% cycles. A s$n% e p$p.. B. %. <. 1.$'$. 441 . 'mpossible to determine from the data gi)en.. The angular fre?uency is: A.. 162 . 'n the situation of ?uestion 1&$ the p14p1 )oltage will be: A.2 <. C. (as wa)es that add up to three times the originals. &. 3re?uency. B. The same as the pea1 )alue. !. *. 8olarity..ero. 441 . !oth e?ual to 11. 1&.. C.hich one of the following does not affect the power output a)ailable from a particular ac generator= A. A signal has a fre?uency of 1.0 (. H&s & m&%n$tu. (as a magnitude e?ual to the difference between the two originals. (as a slow rise time and a fast decay time. ". The length of time between a point in one cycle and the same point in the ne t cycle of an ac wa)e is the: A. !. 14. The strength of the magnet. Twice the amplitude of either wa)e alone. 5?ual to the amplitude di)ided by the fre?uency. D. F 1&2 < and F . !. A sawtooth wa)e.. 1". <oltage. 1*. D. <. D. C. 11. . D.".00& (. The si th harmonic of an ac wa)e whose period is 0. 1. C. C. The period of an ac wa)e is: A. (as a fast rise time and a slow decay time. A s?uare wa)e. 6ot related to the fre?uency. A degree of phase represents: A. C. 1?461 (+( e. !. C. 's comple $ with the same fre?uency as the originals. <. 'n a perfect sine wa)e$ the p14p1 )alue is: A.. C.e(&+ r&tes. 1. . 'f a 4*4<dc battery is connected in series with the 11.hich of the following can )ary with ac$ but not with dc= A. D 101 . Zero. 's what you get at a common wall outlet. !. D. D. The same as the fre?uency. . &n. D. . The number of turns in the coil. 0. +agnitude. !. %2. %2. D. /41*$ the pea1 )oltages will be: A. The t+pe of n&tur& ener%+ sour(e use.0 radians per second.B Alternating current basics p199 1. +agnitude. D.CHAPTE. 2"4 <. !. 1". D. !. 4. !. 2. C. A comple wa)eform$ but with the same fre?uency as the originals. (alf the pea1 )alue. . b+ the freAuen(+. 'f two wa)es ha)e the same fre?uency and the same phase$ the composite wa)e: A. Three4phase ac: A. 6 8H. 1&* <. 'n a 11. !. 12. !. 20.4< utility circuit$ the pea1 )oltage is: A. H&s eAu& r$se &n. H&s three *&'es= & of the s&me m&%n$tu. 'n a 11. A perfect sine wa)e. "/& <.. 1K&. C. B. ?uestion 1&. A triangular wa)e: A.4< utility circuit$ the p14p1 )oltage is: A.. 1&. 210 <.. !. D. (alf the amplitude of either wa)e alone. EAu& to 1 . *.

!. Ac can be easily gotten from dc generators. C. C. The speed of rotation of the coil or magnet.(. D. A( $s e&s$er to tr&nsform from one 'o t&%e to &nother. Ac with one pea1 greater than the other.*4< dc source were connected in series with the utility mains from a standard wall outlet$ the result would be: A. 'f a 1. 1/. 20. #mooth ac. !.D. An ad)antage of ac o)er dc in utility applications is: A. Ac is transmitted with lower loss in wires. Ac can be generated with less dangerous by4products. . #mooth dc. ! Pu s&t$n% .

D.Ch&pter 11 Inductance pg 216 1. C.ith permeability tuning$ mo)ing the core further into a solenoidal coil: A. !. The net inductance will be close to: A. 1"2 m(. In(re&se the $n. A significant ad)antage$ in some situations$ of a toroidal coil o)er a solenoid is: A. C. 0"1 EH. Toro$. *0 G(. Ener%+ $s store. !.& . 140 G(. #olenoidal. !. Au$(8 +. C. As an inductor core material$ air: A. The type of core material. Air4core. 200 G(. Their )alues are "" m( and ** m(. 1/0 m(. 22 m(. The number of turns. The solenoid cannot carry as much current. D. The current flow is always small. A ma-or feature of a pot4core winding is: A.$&meter of the *$re.* m(. At a fre?uency of 400 (.40.2 mH. 21 m(. The length of the coil. 9imit the current. !. . L$8e res$stors $n ser$es. . 2. !. %. 5nergy is stored and released slowly. * (. /. 8ot core.hich of the following does not affect the inductance of a coil= A. 1"2 m(. L&r%e $n. !. D. !.u(t&n(e. 12. (igh current capacity. 4 n(. 3or practical purposes$ the net inductance will be )ery close to: A. !. H&s e/(e ent eff$($en(+. D. C. C. D. Their )alues are 4 n($ 140 G($ and * (. C. C. !. C. *. 1&. !. B. 5ase of inductance ad-ustment. D. !.. !. 'f the coil fields oppose in the foregoing series4connected arrangement$ the net inductance is: A. *0 G(. $s pr&(t$(& + & *$th$n the (ore. (as permeability that can )ary o)er a wide range. D. A ferromagnetic core is placed in an inductor mainly to: A.% (. 1/. 4. B. re e&se. 01 mH. 1. 'ntroducing resistance into a circuit. 'f their fields reinforce$ the net inductance Hto two significant digitsI is: A. 'n a small inductance: A. D. 'n a way unli1e any other type of component. 6one of these. C. . 2%0 G(. 10. 2aises the fre?uency. D. 1. !. 6one of these. D. %% m(. 140 G(. C.u(t&n(e. !. !. Two inductors$ each of 100 G($ are in series. B. Two inductors$ ha)ing )alues of 44 m( and %% m($ are connected in series with a coefficient of coupling e?ual to 1. 5fficiency at )ery high fre?uencies. 1%. The toroid is easier to tune. At a fre?uency of /* +(.0 Hma imum possible mutual inductanceI. D. C. 9i1e batteries in series with opposite polarities. 'ncrease the current carrying capacity. 7 nH. An inductor wor1s by: A. C. The toroid is easier to wind. C. The m&%net$( f u/ $n & toro$. 9i1e resistors in parallel. 2educes the inductance C. In(re&ses the $n.% (. 'f the same two inductors H"" m( and ** m(I are connected in parallel without mutual inductance$ the combination will ha)e a )alue of: A. B.. C. !. 5. The net inductance$ if the coil fields reinforce each other$ is: A. !.$ the most li1ely form for an inductor would be: A.$ the best form for an inductor would be: A. 'nductors in series$ assuming there is no mutual inductance$ combine: A. The coefficient of coupling is 0. 200 G(. 1. . B.. &n. 101 EH. 2educe the inductance. !. Three inductors are connected in series without mutual inductance. 061 mH.u(t&n(e $n sm& 'o ume. D. 14. The . Cho1ing off high4fre?uency ac. C. (as high permeability. . &. "" mH. 120 G(. D. C. 'f the fields in the pre)ious situation oppose$ the net inductance will be: A. !. Allows large inductance in a small )olume. The current flow is always large. 1*. A$r9(ore. C.. Stor$n% ener%+ &s & m&%net$( f$e . (as no effect on the inductance$ but increases the current4carrying capacity of the coil. The net inductance of the combination is: A. ". 1". #uppose the three inductors mentioned abo)e are connected in parallel without mutual inductance. Two inductors are connected in series$ without mutual inductance. Charging a piece of wire. Transmission4line. 1/0 m(. 2&0 m(. 11. 2 H. 22 m(.

5ither of the abo)e..$ would be shorter than: A. !. D. 1&.C. . cm. A transmission4line inductor made from coa ial cable$ ha)ing )elocity factor of 0. 6either of the abo)e. 20. 11 (m.. m. 1&. C. !. 11 m.&&$ and wor1ing at 4*0 +(.

CHAPTE- 11 CAPACITANCE pg2"2

1. Capacitance acts to store electrical energy as: A. Current. !. <oltage. C. A magnetic field. !. An e e(tr$( f$e .. 2. As capacitor plate area increases$ all other things being e?ual: A. The (&p&($t&n(e $n(re&ses. !. The capacitance decreases. C. The capacitance does not change. D. The )oltage4handling ability increases. ". As the spacing between plates in a capacitor is made smaller$ all other things being e?ual: A. The (&p&($t&n(e $n(re&ses. !. The capacitance decreases. C. The capacitance does not change. D. The )oltage4handling ability increases. 4. A material with a high dielectric constant: A. A(ts to $n(re&se (&p&($t&n(e per un$t 'o ume. !. Acts to decrease capacitance per unit )olume. C. (as no effect on capacitance. D. Causes a capacitor to become polari.ed. *. A capacitance of 100 p3 is the same as: A. 0.01 3. !. 0.001 3. C. 1.1111 >. D. 0. 00001 3. &. A capacitance of 0.0"" 3 is the same as: A. "" p3. !. ""0 p3. C. ""00 p3. !. 44=111 p>. ,. 3i)e 0.0*043 capacitors are connected in parallel. The total capacitance is: A. 0.010 3. B. 1.02 >. C. 0.*0 3. D. 0.02* 3. %. 'f the same fi)e capacitors are connected in series$ the total capacitance will be: A. 1.111 >. !. 0.2* 3. C. 0.*0 3. D. 0.02* 3. /. Two capacitors are in series. Their )alues are 4, p3 and "" p3. The composite )alue is: A. %0 p3. !. 4, p3. C. "" p3. !. 1B p>.

10. Two capacitors are in parallel. Their )alues are 4, p3 and 4,0 3. The combination capacitance is: A. 4, p3. !. *1, p3. C. *1, 3. !. 751 >. 11. Three capacitors are in parallel. Their )alues are 0.0200 3$ 0.0*00 3 and 0.10000 3. The total apacitance is: A. 0.012* 3. B. 1.151 >. C. 0.1 3. D. 0.12* 3. 12. Air wor1s well as a dielectric mainly because it: A. (as a high dielectric constant. !. 's not physically dense. C. H&s o* oss. D. Allows for large capacitance in a small )olume. 1". ;hich of the following is not a characteristic of mica capacitors= A. (igh efficiency. B. Sm& s$,e. C. Capability to handle high )oltages. D. 9ow loss. 14. A dis1 ceramic capacitor might ha)e a )alue of: A. 111 p>. !. "" 3. C. 4,0 3. D. 10$000 3. 1*. A paper capacitor might ha)e a )alue of: A. 0.001 p3. B. 1.11 >. C. 100 3. D. ""00 3. 1&. An air4)ariable capacitor might ha)e a range of: A. 0.01 3 to 1 3. !. 1 3 to 100 3. C. 1 p> to 111 p>. D. 0.001 p3 to 0.1 p3. 1,. ;hich of the following types of capacitors is polari.ed= A. 8aper !. +ica. C. 'nterelectrode. !. E e(tro +t$(. 1%. 'f a capacitor has a negati)e temperature coefficient: A. Its '& ue .e(re&ses &s the temper&ture r$ses. !. 'ts )alue increases as the temperature rises. C. 'ts )alue does not change with temperature.

D. 't must be connected with the correct polarity. 1/. A capacitor is rated at "" p3$ plus or minus 10 percent. ;hich of the following capacitances is outside the acceptable range= A. "0 p3. B. 45 p>. C. "* p3. D. "1 p3. 20. A capacitor$ rated at ""0 p3$ shows an actual )alue of "1, p3. (ow many percent off is its )alue= A. 0.0"/. B. 4.B. C. 0.041. D. 4.1.

Ch&pter 10 PHASE pg 24, 1. ;hich of the following is not a general characteristic of an ac wa)e= A. The wa)e shape is identical for each cycle. !. The polarity re)erses periodically. C. The electrons always flow in the same direction. D. There is a definite fre?uency. 2. A sine wa)e: A. Always has the same general appearance. !. (as instantaneous rise and fall times. C. 's in the same phase as a cosine wa)e. D. 2ises )ery fast$ but decays slowly. ". The deri)ati)e of a sine wa)e: A. 's shifted in phase by 1O2 cycle from the sine wa)e. !. 's a representation of the rate of change. C. (as instantaneous rise and fall times. D. 2ises )ery fast$ but decays slowly. 4. A phase difference of 1%0 degrees in the circular model represents: A. 1K4 re)olution. !. 1K2 re)olution. C. A full re)olution. D. Two full re)olutions. *. >ou can add or subtract a certain number of degrees of phase to or from a wa)e$ and end up with e actly the same wa)e again. This number is: A. /0. !. 1%0. C. 2,0. D. "&0. &. >ou can add or subtract a certain number of degrees of phase to or from a sine wa)e$ and end up with an in)erted Hupside4downI representation of the original. This number is: A. /0. !. 1%0. C. 2,0. D. "&0. ,. A wa)e has a fre?uency of "00 1(.. 0ne complete cycle ta1es: A. 1O"00 second. !. 0.00""" second. C. 1O"$000 second. D. 0.00000""" second. %. 'f a wa)e has a fre?uency of 440 (.$ how long does it ta1e for 10 degrees of phase= A. 0.002," second. !. 0.0002," second. C. 0.0000&"1 second. D. 0.00000&"1 second. /. Two wa)es are in phase coincidence. 0ne has a pea1 )alue of " < and the other a pea1 )alue of * <. The resultant will be: A. % < pea1$ in phase with the composites. !. 2 < pea1$ in phase with the composites. C. % < pea1$ in phase opposition with respect to the composites. D. 2 < pea1$ in phase opposition with respect to the composites.

10. #hifting the phase of an ac sine wa)e by /0 degrees is the same thing as: A. +o)ing it to the right or left by a full cycle. !. +o)ing it to the right or left by 1O4 cycle. C. Turning it upside4down. D. 9ea)ing it alone. 11. A phase difference of *40 degrees would more often be spo1en of as: A. An offset of more than one cycle. !. 8hase opposition. C. A cycle and a half. D. 1.* (.. 12. Two sine wa)es are in phase opposition. ;a)e X has a pea1 amplitude of 4 < and wa)e Y has a pea1 amplitude of % <. The resultant has a pea1 amplitude of: A. 4 <$ in phase with the composites. !. 4 <$ out of phase with the composites. C. 4 <$ in phase with wa)e X. D. 4 <$ in phase with wa)e Y. 1". 'f wa)e X leads wa)e Y by 4* degrees of phase$ then: A. ;a)e Y is 1O4 cycle ahead of wa)e X. !. ;a)e Y is 1O4 cycle behind wa)e X. C. ;a)e Y is 1O% cycle behind wa)e X. D. ;a)e Y is 1O1& cycle ahead of wa)e X. 14. 'f wa)e X lags wa)e Y by 1O" cycle$ then: A. Y is 120 degrees earlier than X. !. Y is /0 degrees earlier than X. C. Y is &0 degrees earlier than X. D. Y is "0 degrees earlier than X. 1*. 'n the drawing of 3ig. 12412: A. X lags Y by 4* degrees. !. X leads Y by 4* degrees. C. X lags Y by 1"* degrees. D. X leads Y by 1"* degrees.

10910 'llustration for ?ui. ?uestion 1*. 1&. ;hich of the drawings in 3ig. 1241" represents the situation of 3ig. 12412= A. A. !. !. C. C. D. D. 1,. 'n )ector diagrams such as those of 3ig. 1241"$ length of the )ector represents: A. A)erage amplitude. !. 3re?uency. C. 8hase difference. D. 8ea1 amplitude.

10914 'llustration for ?ui. ?uestions 1& through 20. 1%. 'n )ector diagrams such as those of 3ig. 1241"$ the angle between two )ectors represents: A. A)erage amplitude. !. 3re?uency. C. 8hase difference. D. 8ea1 amplitude. 1/. 'n )ector diagrams such as those of 3ig. 1241"$ the distance from the center of the graph represents: A. A)erage amplitude. !. 3re?uency. C. 8hase difference. D. 8ea1 amplitude. 20. 'n diagrams li1e those of 3ig. 1241"$ the progression of time is sometimes depicted as: A. +o)ement to the right. !. +o)ement to the left. C. 2otation countercloc1wise. D. 2otation cloc1wise. Ch&pter 14 IN!UCTI;E -EACTANCE pg2&4 1. As the number of turns in a coil increases$ the current in the coil will e)entually: A. !ecome )ery large. !. #tay the same. C. Decrease to near .ero. D. !e stored in the core material. 2. As the number of turns in a coil increases$ the reactance: A. 'ncreases. !. Decreases. C. #tays the same. D. 's stored in the core material. ". As the fre?uency of an ac wa)e gets lower$ the )alue of XL for a particular coil: A. 'ncreases. !. Decreases. C. #tays the same. D. Depends on the )oltage. 4. A coil has an inductance of 100 m(. ;hat is the reactance at a fre?uency of 1000 (.= A. 0.&2% :. !. &.2% :. C. &2.% :. D. &2% :. *. A coil shows an inducti)e reactance of 200 : at *00 (.. ;hat is its inductance= A. 0.&", (. !. &2% (. C. &"., m(.

D. &2% m(. &. A coil has an inductance of 400 G(. 'ts reactance is "" :. ;hat is the fre?uency= A. 1" 1(.. !. 0.01" 1(.. C. %" 1(.. D. %" +(.. ,. An inductor has XL F *** : at f F 1"2 1(.. ;hat is L? A. &,0 m(. !. &,0 G(. C. 4&0 m(. D. 4&0 G(. %. A coil has L F &%/ G( at f F //0 1(.. ;hat is XL= A. &%2 :. !. 4.2% :. C. 4.2% E:. D. 4.2% +:. /. An inductor has L F %% m( with XL F 100 :. ;hat is f= A. **." 1(.. !. **." (.. C. 1%1 1(.. D. 1%1 (.. 10. 5ach point in the 29 plane: A. Corresponds to a uni?ue resistance. !. Corresponds to a uni?ue inductance. C. Corresponds to a uni?ue combination of resistance and inducti)e reactance. D. Corresponds to a uni?ue combination of resistance and inductance. 11. 'f the resistance R and the inducti)e reactance XL both )ary from .ero to unlimited )alues$ but are always in the ratio ":1$ the points in the 29 plane for all the resulting impedances will fall along: A. A )ector pointing straight up. !. A )ector pointing Least.M C. A circle. D. A ray of unlimited length. 12. 5ach impedance R F jXL: A. Corresponds to a uni?ue point in the 29 plane. !. Corresponds to a uni?ue inducti)e reactance. C. Corresponds to a uni?ue resistance. D. All of the abo)e. 1". A )ector is a ?uantity that has: A. +agnitude and direction. !. 2esistance and inductance. C. 2esistance and reactance. D. 'nductance and reactance. 14. 'n an 29 circuit$ as the ratio of inducti)e reactance to resistance$ XLKR$ decreases$ the phase angle: A. 'ncreases. !. Decreases. C. #tays the same. D. Cannot be found. 1*. 'n a purely reacti)e circuit$ the phase angle is: A. 'ncreasing. !. Decreasing.

The resistance is /* :. . C. !.. 1/ An 29 circuit consists of a 1004G( inductor and a 1004: resistor.00 G3 and XCFF"" :.. D. 1. !. D. &. .. /0 degrees. F1.hat is C= A. A capacitor has C F 1&& p3 at f F 400 1(.hat is its capacitance= A. C. *.1% G3. Corresponds to a uni?ue combination of resistance and reactance. D. D.hat is f= A. F2. . C. Does not change.. 4* degrees.4 + :./ G3. 'n 3ig. !. Corresponds to a uni?ue combination of resistance and capacitance.C. A capacitor has C F 4. C. !. G3.hat is the phase angle at %00 (. degrees. !.= A.hat is its capaciti)e reactance at a fre?uency of %00 1(. 2. The )alue of XC increases negati)ely. 10 1(. !. !.. C.E -EACTACTANCE pg 2%0 1.0000. (. F2. The )alue of XC does not change. &. 4. 'f the inducti)e reactance is the same as the resistance in an 29 circuit$ the phase angle is: A. D.42 G3. Chapter 14 CAPACITI. F2.ero$ then the )ector in the 2C plane will: .. 2. A capacitor has XCFF%%00 : at f F %"0 1(. :. >ou canDt say what happens to XC without more data. A capacitor has a )alue of ""0 p3. /. . C. 2.= A.0 degrees. 4" degrees.es.. ?uestions 1. As the fre?uency of a wa)e gets lower$ all other things being e?ual$ the )alue of XC for a capacitor: A. 10. 4*.* degrees$ as calculated trigonometrically. 'n 3ig. The )alue of XC decreases negati)ely. F&0" E:. D. . F2. . The )alue of XC decreases negati)ely. 0 degrees. 0. 1. .2 (.0 1(. . D. .2 (. 5ach point in the 2C plane: A. and 1%. !. 4. !. %* degrees$ as calculated trigonometrically... C. Corresponds to a uni?ue capacitance.0. 12 degrees..0021% G3. /. >ou canDt say what happens to XC without more data.4 E :. !.."/ G3. .* degrees. 10 (. .% degrees.&& :. There isnDt enough data to 1now. 11 'f R increases in an 2C circuit$ but XC is always . D. !. C. *1. A capacitor has a )alue of 4.. 1"414$ note that the 2 and XL scale di)isions are of different si. 21. .. A capacitor has a reactance of F4. . 0 degrees. As the si. D. 'f the dielectric material between the plates of a capacitor is changed$ all other things being e?ual: A. /". "%. %.= A.* degrees. ". C. The phase angle is: A.*0 : at ". C. C. /0 degrees. !. C. 14917 'llustration for ?ui.2 G3. !. 4% degrees$ as measured with a protractor. /0..0 F j/0. 20. . F&0" :.4 N 10F& :.% p3.hat is XC= A..4 :.2 (. D. . D. 1%. C.. 0. 'mpossible to find7 thereDs not enough data gi)en. D. Corresponds to a uni?ue inductance.1% p3. !.0 (. The )alue of XC increases negati)ely. 1"414$ the impedance shown is: A.0. Decreases negati)ely.e of the plates in a capacitor increases$ all other things being e?ual: A. /0 F j%. 'ts reactance is F4.hat is the fre?uency= A. %. 1. C. The )alue of XC does not change. 'ncreases negati)ely. 1&.2 +(. C. D. D. D. Depends on the current. %.hat is the phase angle at a fre?uency of 200 1(. D..001&& :.4. About *0 degrees$ from the loo1s of it. F0. An 29 circuit has an inductance of %% m(. !.

D. F& F j14. ?uestions 1. Cet shorter and rotate cloc1wise..hat is the sum of " F j. and 1%.A. 1/. D. 2epresents a uni?ue combination of resistance and reactance.&n(e &n. !. !.hat is the product HF4 F j. . The phase angle is A. A pure resistance. +ight be either positi)e or negati)e. 1*. 2otate cloc1wise. D. 'n 3ig. &. The resistance is *2 :. !. 'n an 2C circuit$ as the ratio of capaciti)e reactance to resistance$ FXCKR$ gets closer to . C.02 F j"2". 12. 's e?ual to j. C. . %. "0. C. F/ F j2. !. All of the abo)e. F1 F j2. 'f the resistance R increases in an 2C circuit$ but the capacitance and the fre?uency are non. C. Can ne)er be positi)e. D. D. P24. D.= A. 1%. C. #tays the same. 2epresents a uni?ue combination of resistance and capacitance. !.02. C(A8T52 1* Impe. 1".4 degrees. . and F" F j. Cets closer to 0 degrees. 's a concept reser)ed for elite imaginations. 's the same thing as an imaginary number. C. Always point straight towards the right. 1&. F1 F j2."4 +(. . 42. 's one4dimensional. 14. 2otate countercloc1wise. degrees. Can ne)er be negati)e. C. 0 degrees. About F&0 degress$ from the loo1s of it. !. D. Cet longer and rotate countercloc1wise.hat is the magnitude of the )ector 1% F j24= A. "2" F j%. P24 degrees. 0 F j14../ degrees. !. F"0. .hat is HF * F j. F4* degrees.e.02 F j"2". 5ach impedance R F jXC: A. .= A. 'mpossible to find7 thereDs not enough data gi)en.ero and constant$ then the )ector in the 2C plane will: A. 2. (as a real part and an imaginary part. D. &.F*%.& degrees. An 2C circuit consists of a 1*04p3 capacitor and a ""0 : resisitor in series. !. The s?uare of an imaginary number: A. F42. D. P&& degrees. !. Cet longer and rotate cloc1wise.& degrees. F/ F j12.& degrees. C. The impedance )ector * F j0 represents: A. F"% F j"4. ". Cannot be found. Always point straight down. *.IH& F j2I= A. F/0 degrees. P&. C. Decreasing. P22. !.= A. . An 2C circuit has a capitance of 0. F24 F j14.01* G3. D. 6one of the abo)e. !.01. 'n 3ig. 'f the ratio of XCKR is 1$ the phase angle is: A. 'n a purely resisti)e circuit$ the phase angle is: A.. D. D. A comple number: A.hat is the phase angle at /0 1(. C.m$tt&n(e pg"01 17914 'llustration for ?ui. 1441"$ the impedance shown is: A. 24 F j14.I F H4 F j*I= A. F24 P j14. C. %. F%%. P0. C. & F j14. 1. P&*. D. C. D. !.4 degrees. !. 1. C. 0 F j0 !. D. Cets closer to F/0 degrees. 0 degrees. 1441"$ note that the R and XC scale di)isions are not the same si. F/0 degrees. 4. 2epresents a uni?ue combination of resistance and fre?uency.hat is the phase angle at a fre?uency of 1.ero$ the phase angle: A. "2" F j%. C. 20.42 degrees. D. !. 1. . Cet shorter and rotate countercloc1wise. 'ncreasing. !.02. C.

C.. 12. 1.hat is the capaciti)e susceptance= A. C. Fj0. 20/. An inductor has a )alue of 44 m( at &0 (. !. Admittance. 3arads. R2 F X2. D. F 4* .hat is the absolute4)alue impedance of *0 F j2"*= A. C. Characteristic impedance is comple . 'f the center conductor of a coa ial cable is made to ha)e smaller diameter$ all other things being e?ual$ what will happen to the o of the transmission line= A. F 2%* . j4. An inductance combined with a resistance.0 .. 'n general$ the greater the absolute )alue of the impedance in a circuit: A. The greater the flow of alternating current. j0. 1".hich of the following is false= A. C. /. D.0*0 G3 at &&* 1(.0&0. Fj4. D. Capaciti)e susceptance is: A. C. . o. . C. 10. >ou need to 1now more specific information. R F jQ F 100 F j0. !. 1%. D. The impedance )ector 0 F j22 represents: A. . D. 8ositi)e and imaginary. 20. R F jQ F 0 F j100. !. C. !. 1*. An inductance combined with a capacitance. 'nductance. !2 F"2 !.0= A. ! F 1KR. 1/. The larger the resistance. !. . 'mpedance. Comple impedance can be depicted as a )ector. A pure inductance. #usceptance and conductance add to form: A. C.0&0... 'f a de)ice is said to ha)e an impedance of F 100 $ this would most often mean that: A. D.hat is the inducti)e susceptance= A. Ions . 't will increase. !. !. Y. F ". F 240 . j1. %. Fj1. (enrys./. D. A pure resistance.. Absolute4)alue impedance is e?ual to the s?uare root of: A. R F jQ F 0 F j100. D. . D.. FF1%* . F &. D. F /. 'nducti)e susceptance is measured in: A.0 F j&. C. "C F 1KXC. C. 8ositi)e and real )alued. !. D. 't will decrease.. 6egati)e and real )alued. D. There is no way to 1now. D. A capacitor has a )alue of 0. 11. 20/. F *%$000 . A pure capacitance. A pure inductance. 0hms. D. 't will stay the same.0 . !. !. 6egati)e and imaginary. #iemens..!. The less the flow of alternating current./. C. 1&. A pure capacitance. Fj0. The larger the reactance. C. !. 14. .hat is the absolute4)alue impedance of ". j0. C.. 2eactance. !. C.

00"*4. !. D..0 +(. The fre?uency is /.001/4. . ""0 F j1//.hat is the admittance )ector= A.00 +(.hat is R F jX at 10. . .1" A.2 F j14. Then the fre?uency is cut to half its former )alue.0 F j14. *1. 6one of the abo)e. 0 F j0. 1 F jl.02. C.001/4. 0 F j0.CHAPTE. 1 F j0. C. /.= A.0 p3 are in parallel.hat is R F jX at 10. C..ero conductance. 0.hat is the admittance )ector$ ! F j".0 siemens7 the inducti)e susceptance is F1. 0. 8ure conductance$ . A resistor of *1. 't will decrease to half its former )alue.0"* siemens$ and a coil whose susceptance is F0. . !. Always points straight up. D. &.00. !. A resistor of ""0 :$ a coil of 1..0 : of resistance and %%./*.00 +(. !. A series circuit has //. assuming nothing else is in the circuit= A. D. 0 F j**0. D. 0. C. . !. 4&.. A capacitor of 100 p3 is in series with this coil. 0.00"*4. . 1*0 F j100.02 F j0. 10 F j/.0 G( and a capacitor of 1*0 p3 are in parallel.0* F j0. !. A coil has a reactance of 4. . C.20. C.0. 2* F j100. A resistor of 100 :$ a coil of 4.2.hat is the impedance$ 2 FjX= A. 0 F j0. .hat will happen to the susceptance of a capacitor if the fre?uency is doubled$ all other things being e?ual= A. !. 1*.ero$ the impedance )ector: A.*./*. *0 F j*. C. 0.0 +(. 0 F j0. 10 F j"4%. !. C.0044 F j0. Conductance and capaciti)e susceptance.00 G( and a capacitor of 200 p3 are in series. *0 F j*. D. 't will ?uadruple. 100 P j0.002%2. A resistor of 0. A resistor of 1*0 :$ a coil with reactance 100 : and a capacitor with reactance P200 : are connected in series.. %.hat will be the admittance )ector$ ! F j"$ at the new fre?uency= A.0144. The fre?uency is 1. !.00. 2*0 F j"00 D.2 F j14..00 :. The admittance for a circuit$ ! F j"$ is 0. D. 1"./.0 F j14. C. *1.hat is the current= A.1% A. The fre?uency is *.hen R F 0 in a series 29C circuit$ but the net reactance is not . An ac rms )oltage of 11.0 G( and capacitor of 100 p3 are connected in series. !.0"* P j0.0144. C. !.024. 14. *.0 : in its winding. 0 F j0. A coil and capacitor are connected in series.hat is the impedance )ector$ R F jX= A 0 F j4&.hat is the admittance )ector$ assuming that nothing is in series or parallel with these components= A.2*. !. 0. . 0 F j4.hat is the net impedance )ector$ R F jX= A. 0 F j4&. 4&.00 G( and a resistance of 10. D. !.00.0* and j"C F j0.011 F j0. A coil of 2*. 0 P j0. 1. . 1&.0044 F j0. D. Conductance and inducti)e susceptance. D. 1*0 F j100. Always points straight towards the right. D. A coil and capacitor are in parallel$ with j"9FFj0. 1. D./. !.0 siemens.4/* F j4. !. D.*0 +(. 1 F jl. 0 F j*0. "00 F j201. F"00 F j2*0. 't will not change. 0. There is nothing else in series or parallel with these components. . A coil$ resistor$ and capacitor are in parallel. C. 11. 't will double.2*./.0 :$ an inductor of 22. . 0. F0.0".0"*.%%& A. !. C. 0 P j0. 2* F j100.0".*0 G($ and a capacitor of 220 p3 are in parallel. C. C.00. "00 F j142.hat is the comple impedance$ R F jX= A.*%.= A.0. 0 F j4. F0.%4& A. 10. 2.02. D.4/* F j4./. 1.. D.04&.*. .= A.16 -LC ($r(u$t &n& +s$s pg"22 1.*0 G( and a capacitor of 4. C..%..0 : of inducti)e reactance. 0.. The admittance )ector is: A.hat is the comple impedance R F jX= A.010 F j0.** +(.0044 siemens$ a capacitor whose susceptance is 0. 10 F j2/. 1*0 F j200. Always points straight down. 0 P j0. .ero susceptance. . ""0 F j1&. 0 F j0. !. C. A )ector pointing LsoutheastM in the C! plane would indicate the following: A. ". . A coil has an inductance of ". 12. 100 F j0. A coil of ". 8ure susceptance$ .hat is the admittance )ector at &.010 F j0. C. < is applied to this series networ1. D. 4.0. 100 F j200.011 siemens are all connected in parallel. 1 P j2. D. The resistance is 1 : 7 the capaciti)e susceptance is 1. 10 F j". The inducti)e reactance is 2*0 :$ and the capaciti)e eactance is F"00 :. .011.

*. +(. 1*. . !.. C.1 <. !. 'ncreasing the degree of mismatch between the line and the load. C. !. C. D. D. C. %1. 'maginary power.. C. .0 <. 0. 1". D. 4. ". . . 'naccuracy in power measurement.% percent. .. 8ower that heats a resistor.0 watts.40 A.hich of the following is not an e ample of true power= A./ +(. 0. D. C./ percent. 2". The true power is: A. watts.%. &. A circuit has a resistance of "00 .ing the loss. +inimi. 3eed line o)erheating. and an inductance of 1". D. A series circuit has F %%. C. !. The resistance. A wattmeter shows 220 watts of <A power in a circuit. 1. !. . ..1 +(. %. reson&n(e $n &( ($r(u$ts pg"44 1. 2. 1. Arctan KR. :. . . !.hat is the true power= A. 1&.*. 0.00 A.4 <.* percent. 204 watts.. 0.hat is the )oltage across the reactance in the abo)e e ample= A. The characteristic impedance. D.40 A. Apparent power. . C.. 2aising the fre?uency.""4. *40 (. !.hich of the following is the most important consideration in a transmission line= A. 2educing the diameter of the line conductors. . .%00 A. 140 watts. !. 20./ 1(.hat is fo= A. .& watts. 14. .hat is 83= A. !. !. D.& percent. 2educing the power output of the source. True power.hat is the resonant fre?uency= A.2 percent.hat is the total current= A. . 6ot determinable from this information. The inductance is %% m( and the capacitance is 1000 p3. 5 cessi)e power loss. D. Arctan RK . The <A power. D. //. 1*. 2adiated power. *. &0. C. *0.* percent. !. 1.4. The power in a reactance is: A. 11. C. D. A coil and capacitor are in series. !.4 +(.4 <.hat is the power factor= A."" A. 2/. An ac rms )oltage of 20 < is applied across it. 12.hat is the current through the resistance in the abo)e e ample= A.* p3. 8ower radiated from an antenna. A series circuit has R F *". 8ower in a capacitor. //. C. **. A problem that standing wa)es can cause is: A. 0. 'maginary power di)ided by true power.0 +(. /. 2. !. A parallel circuit has 10 ohms of resistance and 1* : of reactance. !./4* G3. 't canDt be found from the data gi)en.1%. !. The resistance is 1nown to be *0 :$ and the true power is 1nown to be 40 watts. 1/. A series4resonant circuit is to be made for 14. C. D. All of the abo)e. D.. . 1(.8ower factor is e?ual to: A. 100 watts.0. *.. Ch&pter 15 Po*er &n. /2 watts.4 :$ with R F *0.hich of the following does not increase the loss in a transmission line= A.1 :. !. !.04 +(. !.hat is the absolute4)alue impedance= A. Apparent power di)ided by true power. *. 2. Arctan RKX. D. %1."" A. /4. Arctan XKR. *&.4* p3. *0 :. True power di)ided by apparent power.*/*. .. C.hat is 83= A. !.* : and X F . A coil of 1". &". 1*. There is a resistance of *0 : in series with a capaciti)e reactance of R20 :. 't canDt be calculated from this data. . A coil and capacitor are in parallel$ with L F 10.e capacitor is needed= A. D.& percent.%00 A. C. watts of <A power in a circuit.* G( in series at 10. D..* :.0 G( and C F 10 p3. *40 1(. 0.0 :. D. C. C..///. (eat loss in a feed line. . /./ percent.. D. 'maginary power di)ided by apparent power. C. 10. %%.hat si. . C. 1. 2. 8hase angle is e?ual to: A.00 A. C. 2.* G( is a)ailable. D. A wattmeter shows *. The apparent power in a circuit is 100 watts$ and the imaginary power is 40 watts.

20 +(... 1/. ".%4 m. !. A parallel4resonant circuit is to be made for 21.e coil is needed= A. feet. "/. 20. 1%. . 1"0 feet. C. D.1 m. 11." +(.** m.*4 m(. A capacitor of 22. m. 2. ".*4 G(. The fourth harmonic of %00 1(. !.4 G(. D. !. . 4. 1&%0 feet. %.1 +(. 2. 400 1(.D. (ow long is a 1K24wa)e dipole for "..%00.&0 +(... C. 2*.hat si. /4* p3. *1* feet. D.00 +(. 2*4 G(. (ow many meters long is it= A.0 p3 is a)ailable. D.%. A 1K44wa)e line section is made for 21... 200 1(. !.= A.$ using cable with a )elocity factor of 0. 2. C. is: A. 1. C.

14. *%* <. The balanced winding. C. !.or1s automatically. C. All of the abo)e. This transformer is: A. An autotransformer: A. The primary winding. D. 1:".hat is the output impedance= A. C.*:1.*. /. A ?uarter4wa)e matching section has a characteristic impedance of .hat is the resisti)e output impedance= .0 : resisti)e. C. C. D. The shell method of transformer winding: A.hich of the following is fa#se$ concerning air cores )ersus ferromagnetic cores= A. 11. +inimi. @sing the highest possible fre?uency. 1200 :. !. C. D.*. The input impedance is *0. *%. The primary )oltage is less than the secondary )oltage. !. An increase in coupling between windings. D. C.Ch&pter 1" Tr&nsformers &n. ". 1*. 'f 11. !./" 1<.00. D. !. 8ro)ides ma imum coupling.ithstands more )oltage than other winding methods. D. C. 1:"%0. . The input impedance is "00 : resisti)e. *. A transformer has 11. 3erromagnetic toroid core. . 12. !. @sing a center tap on the balanced winding. 'n a step4up transformer: A. . . 3erromagnetic pot core. The I2R losses are lower. Air concentrates the magnetic lines of flu . 8lacing the windings on opposite sides of a toroidal core. A resisti)e input impedance of *0 : must be matched to a resisti)e output impedance of 4*0 :. D. !. !. C. 11. 1:1/.inding the secondary right on top of the primary. An increase in usable fre?uency range. Air core. 4. 10. !. . < to &. #maller transformers can be used.00 <. !. %.. D. 'n a transformer$ a center tap would probably be found in: A. 1%. A transformer has a secondary4to4primary turns ratio of 0. 1/.&n(e m&t(h$n% pg"&" 1. . D. 2". The secondary winding is right on top of the primary. 3our phases. 3erromagnetic solenoid core. &. (as windings far apart but along a common a is. 't is easier to regulate than low )oltage. !. 5ddy currents cause: A.00:1. &00 :.* (= A. $mpe. The primary impedance is greater than the secondary impedance. D. (as one tapped winding. Air wor1s at higher fre?uencies than ferromagnetics. <. D. < rms across its primary and 2"4 < rms across its secondary. 3erromagnetics are lossier than air. C.* :.. 'f this unit is re)ersed$ assuming it can be done without damaging the windings$ what will be the )oltage at the output= A. C. !. 1*0 :. An increase in efficiency. A step4up transformer has a primary4to4 secondary turns ratio of 1:*.hich of these core types$ in general$ is best if you need a winding inductance of 1. ".* <. (igh )oltage is used in long4distance power transmission because: A. C.4 <. 4&% <.. !. !. A step4up unit. A ferromagnetic4core unit needs fewer turns of wire than an e?ui)alent air4 core unit. The primary4to4 secondary turns ratio of the transformer must be: A. A transformer has a primary4to4 secondary turns ratio of 2. A re)ersible unit. . The capacitance between the primary and the secondary windings of a transformer can be minimi. <.0 :. (as a center4tapped secondary. The toroid confines the magnetic flu . Three phases.00. 1. 2"4 <. An increase in core loss. 11. .00. 1". Two phases.00:1. 2. C. C. .1&. D. The unbalanced winding. !. 's useful only for impedance matching. The toroid can wor1 for dc as well as for ac. 2. D. /. D. !. The toroid wor1s at higher fre?uencies. 0ne phase. D. An ad)antage of a toroid core o)er a solenoid core is: A. The electromagnetic fields are stronger. < rms appears at the primary$ what is the rms )oltage across the secondary= A. !.hat is its primary4to4secondary turns ratio= A. C. "%0:1. A step4down unit.00:1.es capacitance between windings. The secondary winding.ed by: A. 1:/. A transformer steps a )oltage down from 11. D. . 6either step4up nor step4down. C. 1&. D. C. 'tDs easier to wind the turns on a toroid. 'n a household circuit$ the 2"44< power has: A.

20. The circuit will not wor1. 12* :. 1*0 :. D. !. !. 'f there is reactance at the output of an impedance transformer: A. There will be an impedance mismatch$ no matter what the turns ratio of the transformer. !. The turns ratio must be changed to obtain a match. oF 1*0 :. 1/. A resisti)e impedance of . A ?uarter4wa)e section would need: A. C. o F 1%% :. D. 100 :. C. C.* :. A center tap must be used at the secondary. 11" :. o F 22* :. D. o F ".A. .* : must be matched to a resisti)e impedance of "00 :.

2 degrees. R0. 12. 21. Double. The output impedance is 4// : purely resisti)e. !e less than what it would be with no mutual coupling. 5. +eaningless7 true power is dissipated$ not transmitted. C. 212 :.%4 .* 1< rms. C. 200 p3. 2efer to 3ig. < rms. C. /. R*. #imply add up./%1 :. D.0 <.0% 1< rms. D. !. A transmission line carries ". !. /0. *2* . 4. R1%/ :./. 6ot determinable from the data gi)en. C. D. !. 144 degrees. C.** +(. D. A transformer has a primary4to4 secondary turns ratio of e actly %. 2. 2&. Two wa)es are 1%0 degrees out of phase. D.. 3our capacitors are connected in parallel. R0. 1%. +utual inductance causes the net )alue of a set of coils to: A. 42. 1%0 degrees.% < rms. The net capacitance is: A. C. !. . 2* p3. 9eading wa)e ! by 1%0 degrees. !.$ a ""04 p3 capacitor has a reactance of: A. C. D. 41 :.T5#T 8A2T 2 1. The inducti)e reactance at 100 1(.4 < rms. This is a difference of: A. Add li1e inductances in parallel. "4 :. D. !. C. 1*.%%:1. The absolute4)alue impedance is: A. *0. *. 4. 2. C. 100 F -200. 1K4 cycle. 5. !. T5#T 241.0 <.0001%/ :. *0 p3. !. 5. 10. 1*% :./1 :. &0. 9agging wa)e ! by 1"* degrees. A full cycle. 200 F -100. A coil has an inductance of .0 <. 4. A comple impedance is represented by "4 R j2". 100 p3. 100 F -200. A transformer has a step4up turns ratio of 1:". D.ero inductance./ . is: A.. 5. . /0 degrees. Cancel out. D. C. . <ariable$ depending on standing wa)e effects. D. 9agging wa)e ! by /0 degrees. !. D.a)e A is: A. 4. 9agging wa)e ! by 4* degrees. (ow many degrees of phase change occur in a microsecond Ha millionth of a secondI= A. 5. :...1 :. %. 1%0 degrees. F2" :. /0 degrees. ". R1%. 2. A wa)e has a fre?uency of 200 1(. D. 11. 0 degrees. 'n a series 29 circuit$ as the resistance becomes small compared with the reactance$ the angle of lag approaches: A. C. The input impedance is: A. 5. *. The tr$e po%er in the line is: A. 42.*0 G(. Add li1e capacitances in series. 9eading wa)e ! by /0 degrees.. D. At a fre?uency of 2. "0. !. 1. C. 1. 120 degrees. !.*%1 :. Their )alues are 100 p3 each.. +ust be changed to reactances before you can wor1 with them. 5. 1K2 cycle. 400 p3. 4* degrees. "&0 degrees. 5. 1K% cycle. &.2 <.0 :. <ary$ depending on the e tent and phase of mutual coupling. 5. The output )oltage is: A. 1".*. 5. !e greater than what it would be with no mutual coupling. 5. C. A series circuit has a resistance of 100 : and a capaciti)e reactance of 4200 :. !.1 1:. 200 F -100.1&. 'ts rms )alue is: A. .*0 A of ac current and 1*0 < ac. Cancel out$ resulting in . A sine wa)e has a pea1 )alue of "0. !.00*2% :. 5. C. 20.2% :. . C. The input )oltage is 2"4 < rms. The comple impedance is: A.*. F200 F -100. 14.4 <.0 :. . 5. 5.0 1:. !. D. !. 'n a parallel configuration$ susceptances: A. 11 :. D.0 <.

's e?ual to dri)ing current di)ided by output current. 2/. 's ideal as a transmission4line transformer.* G(. 'maginary power. 2F RXKHR2 S X2I. D. 1%. 5. Apparent power. 1&. 2eactance isnDt a real physical thing. D.. (as lower inductance than an air4 core coil with the same number of turns. C.&4 m(. F R S X. Cannot be used at fre?uencies below about 10 +(. C. 141. 5. D.141* m(. <arying the fre?uency. 1. 5. 24. The reciprocal of reactance.5. 8aper. 1. 5. C. 5. 5. 5. 8ower factor is defined as the ratio of: A. The fre?uency Hwithin reasonI.ed= A. !. The efficiency of a generator: A. C. 's e?ual to dri)ing )oltage di)ided by output )oltage. The absolute4)alue impedance of a parallel 29C circuit$ where R is the resistance and X is the net reactance$ is found according to the formula: A. D. 5lectrolytic. 5. 2.ero4degree phase point in an ac sine wa)e is usually considered to be the instant at which the amplitude is: A. %0 S j%0. <arying the wa)elength. Air )ariable. A measure of the opposition a circuit offers to ac. The dielectric constant of the material between the plates Hwithin reasonI. The inductance of a coil can be continuously )aried by: A. True power to <A power.1&4 m(. 0. Two comple impedances are in series. !. C. D. Ceramic. !. 22. %0 S j20. A measure of the ease with which a circuit passes ac. The amount of o)erlap between plates.or1s well as a loopstic1 antenna.hich of the following does not affect the capacitance of a capacitor= A. !. True power. D. C. At its positi)e pea1. 8ower factor. <arying the net core permeability. 2F R2 S X2. 2". Bero and negati)e4going. !. C. The mutual surface area of the plates. 5. 1/. 's e?ual to output power di)ided by dri)ing power. D.&4 G(. Another e pression for absolute4 )alue impedance. The net impedance is: A. !. 21. 5. !. D. 0ne is "0 S j*0 and the other is *0 R j"0. C. True power to imaginary power. A *0 : feed line needs to be matched to an antenna with a purely . !. . Any )alue7 it doesnDt matter. 5. Depends on the nature of the load. Two full cycles. +ica. 'maginary power to <A power. 6oT Comple numbers arenDt used to represent impedance. 'maginary power to true power. 5. 20 F j20. They pro)ide a way to represent what happens in resistance4reactance circuits. 0. 2eactance cannot store power. Absolute4)alue power. 1.hich of the following types of capacitor is polari. !. 2&. Depends on the dri)ing power source. F20 S j20. <arying the )oltage across the coil. C. . !. D. 20. C. 2%.*0 m($ are connected in series.. Two inductors$ ha)ing )alues of 140 G( and 1. F R2X2&'R S XI. Bero and positi)e4going. !. The . D. D. C. The reciprocal of resistance. A toroidal4core coil: A. 20 S j20. . 's essentially self4shielding. 2*. The spacing between the plates Hwithin reasonI. At its negati)e pea1. 'f R denotes resistance and denotes absolute4)alue impedance$ then RK is the: A. Comple numbers are used to represent impedance because: A.. C. 5. The net inductance is: A. D. !. <arying the current in the coil. D. !. B F 1KHR2 S X2I. <A power to true power. Admittance is: A. C. 5ngineers li1e to wor1 with sophisticated mathematics.

D. 5.0 p3 is in parallel with an inductor of 4. . !. 9ags the original wa)e by /0 degrees of phase. 's in phase with the original wa)e. The primary )oltage is greater than the secondary )oltage. !. The reciprocal of capaciti)e susceptance. The secondary )oltage is greater than the primary )oltage. G3$ &% G3$ and 100 G3. A fre?uency and its e)en harmonics. 21* G3. "/.4/ 1(. o F 1*0 :. !. 5. 's 1%0 degrees out of phase with the original wa)e. A ?uarter4 wa)e matching section should ha)e: A.. 40 : inducti)e reactance and "0 : resistance. C. 40 : resistance and "0 : inducti)e reactance.hat is the resonant fre?uency= A. C. The )oltage leads the current by almost /0 degrees. 5. 5. 6egati)e imaginary. The current in the line.. <A power7 the two are the same thing. D. . !. !etween 4. 5. !. The length of the section. The rate of change Hderi)ati)eI of a sine wa)e is itself a wa)e that: A. A sine wa)e contains energy at: A. The wa)elength. D. !. D. D. 1".44 G(. D. 22 G3. C. A fre?uency and its second harmonic only. 5. True power is e?ual to: A. "". The current leads the )oltage by almost /0 degrees. 3ind the net conductance and susceptance$ and -ust add these together to get R S jX. 5. o F 100 :. A measure of the opposition a coil offers to ac. 40 u( inductance and "0 : resistance. <A power plus imaginary power.. ". ". 5. !. 'maginary power minus <A power. D. o F 1"" :.0. "1. Uust one fre?uency. The primary impedance is less than the secondary impedance. 'n a step4down transformer: A. C.resisti)e impedance of 200 :. 0. !. 'n a series 2C circuit$ where$ R F "00 : and XC F R"0 :: A. "&. !. The )elocity factor of the line.. Uust add the resistance and reactance to get R S jX. !. ". C. The fre?uency. The output fre?uency is lower than the input fre?uency. o F 12* :. 6ot determinable from the data gi)en. !.4/ +(. C. D. The reactance of a section of transmission line depends on all of the following e(cept: A.. D. 5. 2earrange the components so theyDre in series$ and find the comple impedance of that circuit. 40.hen confronted with a parallel 29C circuit and you need to find the comple impedance: A. D. "4. "2. D. 5. 40 : resistance and "0 G( inductance. 40 u( inducti)e reactance and "0 : resistance. The reciprocal of inductance. The output fre?uency is higher than the input fre?uency. C. 9eads the original wa)e by 4* degrees of phase. "*. o F 2*0 :. C. The current leads the )oltage by a few degrees.0 +(. . !etween &% G3 and 100 G3.0 C(. The )oltage leads the current by a few degrees. The )oltage leads the current by /0 degrees. !. C.. 3ind the net conductance and susceptance$ then con)ert to resistance and reactance$ and add these to get R S jX. C. 9eads the original wa)e by /0 degrees of phase. 'nducti)e susceptance is: A. The )ector 40 S j"0 represents: A. A capacitor of 4. "0. 6ot determinable from the data gi)en. C. Three capacitors are connected in series. G3 and &% G3. Their )alues are 4. 5?ual to capaciti)e reactance. D. 5. A fre?uency and its odd harmonics. times the <A power. C. A fre?uency and all its harmonics. The total capacitance is: A. 1". "%. <ector difference of <A and reacti)e power.

A 2004: resistor is in series with a coil and capacitor7 X9 F 200 : and XC F R100 :. L F &0 G( and R F 2* :. The net inductance is: A. D. X9 F &0 G( and R F 2* :. !. 4/. !. Test 242 shows a )ector R S jX representing: A.. (as increasing capacitance as temperature goes down. C.0 degrees. D.*"1 G(. The characteristic impedance of a transmission line: A. !. 2 F 10% (. 6ot determinable from the data gi)en. 1%0 degrees. C. !.hat is its inductance= A. 'f two sine wa)es ha)e the same fre?uency and the same amplitude$ but they cancel out$ the phase difference is: A. 5. *00 +(. !.0 degrees. C. 100 G(. 's positi)e imaginary. 200 S j100. 5. /00 G(. 200 S j200. !. . 4.. 200 R j200. 4&... !. Depends on the fre?uency. degrees. (eats up as its )alue is made larger. 4* degrees. ?uestion 41.. The fre?uency is: A. 1%. Three coils are connected in parallel. C." G(. D. A series circuit has a resistance of &00 : and a capacitance of 220 p3. 0. 6ot determinable from the data gi)en. 6ot determinable from the data gi)en. degrees. D. 5." G(. R. 5ach has an inductance of "00G(. :.or1s less well as the temperature increases. 20 degrees. C. Cools down as its )alue is made larger. !.% m(. The illustration in 3ig. 4*. 4". R". R*" degrees. 't canDt be found from the data gi)en . XC F &0 : and R F 2* :. D.5. 5. *0. *0 +(. Depends on the construction of the line. C. An inductor shows 100 : of reactance at "0. The phase angle is: A. The comple impedance is: A.0 degrees. . Depends on the length of the line. R20 degrees. *" degrees.. 4%. C. 1. 200 R j100.. /0 degrees. D. 5. D. 44. 1. 41. C. 5.or1s better as the temperature increases. . 5.% G(. The phase angle is: A. 5. D. "00 G(.0 +(. D. D. There is no mutual inductance. "&0 degrees. 5. C. 's negati)e imaginary. 42. ". *"1 G(. 1%. !. A series circuit has a resistance of *0 : and a capaciti)e reactance of R". C. *0 1(. X9 F &0 : and R F 2* :.. 5. 2. 20 +(. . The period of a wa)e is 2 F 10R% second. #ubtract reactance from resistance to get R R jX. !. A capacitor with a negati)e temperature coefficient: A. C F &0 G3 and R F 2* :.

D.. !. #ilicon. 12. 8rotect de)ices from damage in case of transients. C. <oltage regulators. The term LsemiconductorM arises from: A. D. C. Current flows mainly in the form of holes. The purpose of doping is to: A. Charge carriers are passed from atom to atom. !. C. 9ower wor1ing )oltage. !. 3orward biased. Charge carriers flow continuously.hich of the following is not an ad)antage of semiconductor de)ices o)er )acuum tubes= A. The fre?uency.. 8hotocells. /.hen a 846 -unction does not conduct$ it is: A. Cermanium. !. C. #elenium. The charge carriers mo)e fast. Cause holes to flow. !. (igh4fre?uency detectors. +ost of the carriers ha)e positi)e electric charge. 1". #maller si. (oles flow the opposite way from electrons because: A. Adding a donor impurity. Compound. The cross4sectional area of the -unction. Conductor. 't must be used at high fre?uencies. C. !. C.1B Intro. 2. D. 'n a 84type material$ electrons are: A. 's susceptible to damage by static. 't is e pensi)e to produce. The substance has an electron surplus. A C+0# integrated circuit: A. D. C. 2e)erse biased. D.u(t$on to SE#ICON!UCTO-S pg"%% 1. A charge of F1 unit. 5lement. 0f the following$ which material allows the lowest forward )oltage drop in a diode= A. C. Can only wor1 at low fre?uencies. 8lus to minus. 2esistor4li1e properties of metal o ides. +a-ority carriers. !.hich of the following )oes not result from adding an acceptor impurity= A. Cas. . D. #elenium wor1s especially well in: A. +inus to plus. !. &. C. C. +a1e the charge carriers mo)e faster. *. . D. !.ing radiation. !iased past the brea1er )oltage. !. !. 5ntirely absent. C. They ha)e the same polarity. 9ighter weight. 1. 'n-ecting electrons. The most common semiconductor among the following substances is: A. %. <ariable conducti)e properties of some materials. 6o charge. 'f an electron has a charge of F1 unit$ a hole has: A. A charge that depends on the semiconductor type. 1&. !. The material becomes 8 type. 8ositi)ely charged. C. 64type to 84type material. D. D. 14. 6eeds )ery high )oltage. D. !. A disad)antage of gallium4arsenide de)ices is that: A. D. 10. D. C. D. +inority carriers. The width of the depletion region. #ilicon. C. 11. CaAs is aHnI: A. !. C.CHAPTE. 1*. Calena. Ci)e a semiconductor material certain properties. A semiconductor material is made into 6 type by: A.hen a 846 -unction is re)erse4 biased$ the capacitance depends on all of the following e(cept: A. (oles flow from: A. Copper. D.e. 6oT (oles flow in the same direction as electrons. . ". The type of semiconductor material. C. Copper. Cermanium. A charge of S1 unit. Ta1ing electrons away. D. 4. !. 2adio4fre?uency power amplifiers. . Ability to withstand high )oltages. . 2e?uires considerable power to function. The material does not react to ioni. Adding an acceptor impurity. 'nsulating properties of silicon and CaAs. !. D. The fact that thereDs nothing better to call silicon. !. . 'n a state of a)alanche effect. C. 84type to 64type material. D.

C. D. D. <ariable resistor. The -unction will conduct current. The re)erse current. !.1%. An $n*+portant factor concerning the fre?uency at which a 846 -unction will wor1 effecti)ely is: A. !. The -unction will be destroyed. . Current rectifier. 'f the re)erse bias e ceeds the a)alanche )oltage in a 846 -unction: A. The capacitance with re)erse bias. <oltage regulator. The capacitance will become e tremely high. The -unction will insulate7 no current will flow. <ariable capacitor. A)alanche )oltage is routinely e ceeded when a 846 -unction acts as a: A. 20. The cross4sectional area of the -unction. C. C. D. !. 1/. The type of semiconductor material.

Ac with twice the fre?uency of the input. The purpose of the ' layer in a 8'6 diode is to: A. 2e)erse )oltage. An optoisolator. A Cunnple er can be used as a: A. !. 2ectifier. C. The most li1ely place you would find an 95D would be: A. !. D. 's negati)e relati)e to the cathode. D. D. 1". 1.*22 +(. C. Changes dc into ac. !. A diode audio limiter circuit: A. !. >ou might consider a coupler using: A.er. About 0. . The circuit is said to be detecting. A)alanche )oltage. 's employed in some radio recei)ers. C. 'n a mi er circuit. C. 's at the same )oltage as the cathode. 2ectifier diode. The circuit is a mi er. 0ptimi. A time4domain display might be found in: A. C. !. 2. 12. Coherent radiation is produced by a: A. . C. 's useful for )oltage regulation./. !. 's used commonly in high4power radio transmitters. The circuit is linear. 's positi)e relati)e to the cathode. D. . and ".Ch&pter 01 SO#E USES O> !IO!ES pg 401 1. !. 's useful for rectifying &04(. !. C. !.. D. C. !. D. C.. C. 9aser diode. 11. 'n an oscillator circuit. C.. A crystal set: A. A Cunn diode. C.e the a)alanche )oltage. A digital )oltmeter. ". About 0.hen a diode is forward4biased$ the anode: A. 'f ac is applied to a diode$ and the pea1 ac )oltage ne)er e ceeds the a)alanche )oltage$ then the output is: A. D. C.. The two input fre?uencies of a mi er circuit are ". 4. #ignal mi er. 1&. 'n a rectifier circuit. ac. +inimi. 2e?uires a battery with long life. The capacitance of a )aractor )aries with: A. %. D. !. !. 3orward brea1o)er )oltage. A spectrum analy. Alternates between positi)e and negati)e relati)e to the cathode. 'ncrease the current through the diode.& <. About 1.e the diode capacitance. 'f the output wa)e in a circuit has the same shape as the input wa)e$ then: A. D. C. Cunn diode. Can cause ob-ectionable signal distortion. A)alanche )oltage. D.. !. %%& 1(. 2e)erse bias. A photo)oltaic cell. A cat whis1er. An oscilloscope. 4** 1(. C. 2educe the forward brea1o)er )oltage. !.12/ +(. +(.00 +(. !. D. !." <. C. 's used in power supplies. 6one of the abo)e. 6one of the abo)e. A diode detector: A. 10. 1*.hich of these diode types might be found in the oscillator circuit of a microwa)e radio transmitter= A. 'n a digital fre?uency display. Bener )oltage is also 1nown as: A. 14. 3orward )oltage... D. An '+8ATT diode. 14. Communications de)ice. Dependent on the method of manufacture. C. <aractor diode. A rectifier diode. Ac with half the fre?uency of the input. D. Always uses Bener diodes. !. *. 2e?uires no battery. The circuit is a rectifier. 1. >ou want a circuit to be stable with a )ariety of amplifier impedance conditions. D. Ac with the same fre?uency as the input.hich of the following fre?uencies might be used at the output= A. Can be used to transmit radio signals.. An ammeter. &. The forward brea1o)er )oltage of a silicon diode is: A. . 2ectifies the audio to reduce distortion. D. 3orward brea1o)er )oltage.0 <. D. . /. 8ea1 forward )oltage. 2adio detector.

The total surface area of the panel. D. !. 1%. 3orward bias. The power from a solar panel depends on all of the following e cept: A. D. 6egati)e resistance. . 6one of the abo)e.D. 20. The operating fre?uency of the panel. C. C. 5mission of energy in an '25D is caused by: A. !. A photodiode$ when not used as a photo)oltaic cell$ has: A. D. The number of cells in the panel. 5lectron energy4le)el changes. !. 2ectification. A laser diode. 2e)erse bias. The intensity of the light. (igh4fre?uency radio wa)es. 6o bias. 1/. C.

#eries with the filter output$ re)erse4biased. C. 0f a low current rating. . C. !. C. A home T< set. The fuse will blow out right away. . C. 8oor )oltage regulation. !. The dc output )oltage is about: A. 't ne)er needs a regulator. C. All of the abo)e are generally needed. 'f you needed e ceptionally good ripple filtering for a power supply$ the best approach would be to: A. 2% <. D. 'nsufficient rectification. !. C. 5 cessi)e )oltage.0 <. 1. *2. C. The ripple fre?uency from a full4wa)e rectifier is: A. D. D. A T< broadcast transmitter. 8arallel with the filter output$ re)erse4biased. <oltage multiplier. C. 1204(.. 0f the following appliances$ which would need the biggest transformer= A. !leeder resistors are: A. 'f a full4wa)e bridge circuit is used with a transformer whose secondary pro)ides *0 < rms$ the 8'< across the diodes is about: A. 11. The part of a power supply immediately preceding the regulator is: A. The output of a rectifier is: A. @se a cho1e4input filter. @se two capacitorKcho1e sections one after the other. 3ilter capacitor failure. !. 10. A capacitor in series and a cho1e in parallel. <. 4. D. #eries with the filter output$ forward4biased. ac. 1/. The power supply will be se)erely damaged. Arcing ta1es place in the power switch. Connect se)eral cho1es in series. 0f a high current rating. A transformer secondary pro)ides 10 < rms to a )oltage4doubler circuit. Connected in parallel with filter capacitors. "& <. %. A cloc1 radio. The rectifier. #mooth dc. D. !. /. 5 cessi)e current. Twice that from a half4wa)e circuit. 8oor regulation. 'n. *. !. The principal disad)antage of a )oltage multiplier is: A. !.hich of the following would ma1e the best filter for a power supply= A. 1. (alf that from a half4wa)e circuit. 2. C. <oltage regulation can be accomplished by a Bener diode connected in: A. The transformer. A current surge ta1es place when a power supply is first turned on because: A.hich of the following might not be needed in a power supply= A.es the chance of: A. 1". 't uses the whole transformer secondary for the entire ac input cycle. The diodes suddenly start to conduct. ac. 100 <. The transformer core is suddenly magneti. (alf4wa)e. A fuse with nothing but a straight wire inside is probably: A. 11. The rectifier. !. C. !. 8ulsating dc. 14. 1*. The filter. C. 14 <. !. D.Ch&pter 01 PO<E. The filter capacitorHsI must be initially charged. D. 0f low ohmic )alue. !. An ad)antage of full4wa)e bridge rectification is: A. "2% <. .. !. A slow4blow type. D. Transformer failure. . 1&.4< rms ac Hhouse mainsI$ the a)erage dc output )oltage is about: A. !. 10* <. 'f a fuse blows$ and it is replaced with one ha)ing a lower current rating$ thereDs a good chance that: A. C. The diodes will not rectify.ed. 't cuts off half of the ac wa)e cycle. The ac input. D. 8arallel with the filter output$ forward4biased. A capacitor in parallel and a cho1e in series. D. Transient suppression minimi. 1%. !. C. Connect se)eral capacitors in parallel. D. Diode failure. a supply designed to pro)ide high power at low )oltage$ the best rectifier design would probably be: A. 0ne4fourth that from a half4wa)e circuit. C. !. 20 <. D. A ?uic14brea1 type.SUPPLIES pg41. D. D. Transient suppressors wonDt wor1. C. D. D. 12. &04(. 3ull4wa)e$ center4tap. 140 <.. The filter. &. . 't costs less than other rectifier types. C. 'f a half4wa)e rectifier is used with 11. !. D. !. *0 <. !. A shortwa)e radio recei)er. !ridge. ". !. The transformer. A cho1e in series. C. The same as that from a half4wa)e circuit. A capacitor in series. <. C. D.

!. @se proper fusing. 'nstall bleeder resistors. .C. D. C. 20. To ser)ice a power supply with which you are not completely familiar$ you should: A. D. @se a )oltage regulator. 5ffecti)e for transient suppression. 9ea)e it alone and ha)e a professional wor1 on it. 5ffecti)e for surge suppression.

D. C. C. C. D. 6oT A 868 de)ice cannot be replaced with an 686. 6o point on this graph. !. D. A common4emitter circuit. D. The fre?uency at which the gain is 0. !. !. The collector and emitter leads are interchanged. Common4base circuit. 6one of the abo)e. (as an arrow pointing inward. !. 10. 5ither of the diode cathodes. 'n 3ig. C. C. 's negati)e with respect to the emitter. C. 2efer to 3ig. . A common4emitter circuit. !. A common4collector circuit. !. !. The greatest possible amplification is obtained in: A. A common4base circuit. The arrow is pointing inward. D. I!. 'n a 868 circuit$ the collector: A. Any point7 it doesnDt matter. 22412$ saturation is nearest to point: A. 4. C. The best point at which to operate a transistor as a small4 signal amplifier is: A. 14. C. times its )alue at 1 +(. *. A bipolar transistor has: A. EC. 22412$ the forward4 brea1o)er point for the 54! -unction is nearest to: A. !. 1*. !. !. C. !. A. 'n a common4emitter circuit$ the gain bandwidth product is: A. The fre?uency at which the gain is 1. D. 'n a)alanche. C. D. D.. 'n many cases$ a 868 transistor can be replaced with an 686 de)ice and the circuit will do the same thing$ pro)ided that: A. +ore than one of the abo)e. C. 12. The point where the cathode of one diode is connected to the anode of the other. 'n 3ig. !. A.ith no signal input$ a bipolar transistor would ha)e the least IC when: A. ". . A common4collector circuit. !. A low a)alanche )oltage. !. D. D.T-ANSISTO- 1. The fre?uency at which the gain is greatest. The point where the anodes are connected together.Ch&pter 00 THE BIPOLA. !. C. 's biased at a small fraction of the base bias. !. is also 1nown as an emitter follower.hen a transistor is conducting as much as it possibly can$ it is said to be: A. The configuration most often used for matching a high input impedance to a low output impedance puts signal ground at: A. Two 64type layers around a 84type layer. C. E! relati)e to EC. D. %. The supply polarity is re)ersed.0. 'n cutoff. D. The base. D. D. Three semiconductor layers.. 's positi)e with respect to the emitter. 2. C. The 54! -unction is re)erse biased. !. D. The collector. The 54! -unction is forward biased. Common4emitter circuit. &. ?uestions %$ /$ 10$ and 11. The input is applied to the collector in: A. C. A. D. !. 1... +ore than one of the abo)e. Common4collector circuit. C. The output is in phase with the input in a: A. 22412. The emitter. D. 22412$ the greatest gain occurs at point: A. 3orward biased. . /. The 54! current is high. The configuration noted for its stability in radio4fre?uency power amplifiers is the: A. . 'n the dual4diode model of an 686 transistor$ the emitter corresponds to: A. !. C. 11. Three 846 -unctions. 1". !. 'n 3ig. The point where the cathodes are connected together. The emitter is grounded. A common4base circuit. C. D. D. 'n saturation. The current through a transistor depends on: A. The difference between the fre?uency at which the gain is greatest$ and the fre?uency at which the gain is 1. 1&. Common4emitter circuit. +ore than one of the abo)e. D. C. C.

""* 1(. Common4collector circuit. 1/. C. 210 +(. The gain of a transistor in a common4 emitter circuit is 100 at a fre?uency of 1000 (.. D. !ase. The gain is .0. 20. D. !. C. The alpha cutoff is: A. D. !. 5mitter. The input signal to a transistor amplifier results in saturation during part of the cycle.. 'n a common4base circuit$ the output is ta1en from the: A. 1 1(. 5mitter4follower circuit. 2educed efficiency. Common4base circuit. 6onlinear output impedance. C.. D. Collector.. A)alanche effect. 1%. at ""* 1(. The greatest possible amplification. This produces: A.. 6one of the abo)e. !... C. +ore than one of the abo)e. The gain drops to 1 at 210 +(.!. .

0f 84type semiconductor material. !. #omewhat open. )IDK)EC is . !. D. A rectifier. D. !. A U35T might wor1 better than a bipolar transistor in: A. #lightly negati)e. !. 11. The input impedance of a +0#35T: A. 14. D. The drain current is high with no signal. The drain is forward4biased. The drain current is low with no signal.hen an enhancement4mode +0#35T is at . 9ow a)alanche )oltage. Bero. !. 10. *. C. C. D. An enhancement4mode +0#35T can be recogni. 's forward4biased. !. D. 3orward bias. D. C. !. (oles as the ma-ority carriers. 't draws a large amount of current. The current consists mainly of holes when a U35T: A. The gate must be at dc ground. Transconductance is the ratio of: A. 1*. C. 4. A bro1en )ertical line inside the circle.ed in schematic diagrams by: A. A wea14signal amplifier. D. /.hen a U35T is pinched off: A. . C. +0#35Ts can handle a wider range of gate )oltages. D. D.ero with no signal. (as a 84type channel. C. C. !. +0#35Ts deli)er greater output power. 't produces a great deal of electrical noise. A high4input impedance. !. An ad)antage of +0#35Ts o)er U35Ts is that: A. !. C. 12. 't is easily damaged by static electricity. The gate4source -unction is forward biased. !. !. 's lower than that of a U35T. 'n an 64channel U35T$ pinchoff occurs when the gate bias is: A. The drain current fluctuates with no signal. %. Drain current as a function of drain )oltage. Transconductance. C. An arrow pointing outward.. 'n a P4channel U35T: A. D. .ero4biased U35T is normally: A. A disad)antage of a +0# component is that: A. C.ero4biased. A transformer. !. C. <ery negati)e. ". Drain current as a function of gate current. 's e tremely high. A change in drain current to a change in gate )oltage. 2. 's . 1. C. 's lower than that of a bipolar transistor. All the way open. D. +0#35Ts are more rugged. A forward4biased 846 -unction. The current through the channel of a U35T is directly affected by all of the following e(cept: A. An oscillator. !.ero with no signal. +0#35Ts last longer. . 's between that of a bipolar transistor and a U35T. )IDK)EC might )ary considerably with no signal. C. C. 1&. A change in gate current to a change in source )oltage. The drain current is . Drain )oltage. 't needs a high input )oltage. &. A power amplifier. D. A change in drain )oltage to a change in source )oltage. (igh impedance. Cate )oltage. A U35T is sometimes biased at or beyond pinchoff in: A. 8inched off. The channel in a . A solid )ertical line inside the circle. The gate of a U35T has: A. C. A pinched4off channel. !.Ch&pter 04 THE >IEL!9E>>ECT T-ANSISTO- 1. )IDK)EC is negati)e with no signal. 's re)erse4biased. D. A U35T circuit essentially ne)er has: A. The drain is negati)e relati)e to the source. .. Drain )oltage as a function of gate current. A change in drain current to a change in drain )oltage. C. D. D. D. !.ero bias: A. A radio recei)er. #lightly positi)e. D. A rectifier. !. Characteristic cur)es for U35Ts generally show: A Drain )oltage as a function of source current. C. 9ow re)erse resistance. A filter. Cate bias. 1". An arrow pointing inward. )IDK)EC is )ery large with no signal.

All of them. .hich of the following circuits has its output 1%0 degrees out of phase with its input= A. !. D. !. D. 'n a source follower$ which of the electrodes of the 35T recei)es the input signal= A. C. The drain. 't depends only on bias$ not on which electrode is grounded. 1/. Common gate. C. D. . Common source. C.1%. . Common gate. The gate. 6one of them. Common drain. Common drain. The source. 20.hich of the following circuits generally has the greatest gain= A. !. Common source.

C.hich of the following amplifier types produces the least distortion of the signal wa)eform= A. <oltage. !y reducing the bias. D. Class A!1.Ch&pter 07 Amp $f$ers 1. 440. !y using two transistors in push4pull.hich of the following amplifier classes generally needs the most dri)ing power= A. C. Class !. 8ro)ide proper bias. A class4! amplifier cannot wor1 well for hi4fi audio. D. 2& d!. /. The output signal is 1* times as strong as the input. Class A!1. The input signal is 1* times as strong as the output. 1" d!.. !. 1*. %. 1&. 10. A low4le)el microphone preamplifier. The input )oltage is ". Class A.. A power gain of 44 d! is e?ui)alent to an outputKinput power ratio of: A. Class A!1. .. 1. 6ot determinable from the data gi)en. !. C. Transformers canDt wor1 abo)e audio fre?uencies. C. 8ro)ide a path for the input signal. 2elati)e signal strength. D. !. A gain of F1* d! in a circuit means that: A. The supply )oltage. Class !. !. C. Class A. A disad)antage of transfer coupling$ as opposed to capaciti)e coupling$ is that: A. !. Transformers reduce the gain. 8ro)ide a path for the output signal. . D. 1&0. 22 . C. Class A!2. !. 12. 3re?uency control. D. !. !. The signal fre?uency. Class A. !y increasing the bias. C. !y increasing the dri)e. 11. D. C. !. 8ower. C. A de)ice has a )oltage gain of 2" d!. D. !. (ow can a class4! amplifier be made suitable for hi4fi audio applications= A. !. &&0 <.. <. Tone control. 44.& <. A class4C amplifier cannot be made linear. !y using tuned circuits in the output. D. . (ow can a class4C amplifier be made linear= A. !. The dc collector power input is: A. A certain bipolar4transistor 8A is && percent efficient. Class A!2. The output power is "" . !ias control.hich bipolar amplifier type has some distortion in the signal wa)e$ with collector current during most$ but not all$ of the cycle= A. !. 20 d!. The output signal is stronger than the input. The input signal is stronger than the output. A graphic e?uali. A resistor between the base of an 686 bipolar transistor and the positi)e supply )oltage is used to: A. 40 d!. C. 4. Class A. . Class A!2. The first stage in a radio recei)er. ".." <. D. D. 2*$000. The signal strength. C. C. The capacitance )alues in an amplifier circuit depend on: A. Class !. C. . C. Current. 4. 1". !y using two transistors in push4pull. !. The decibel is a unit of: A. D. The polarity. Transformers canDt match impedances. D. C. !. &. !. *0 . D. 14. Cain control. D. !. A class4A circuit would not wor1 well as: A. Transformers cost more. . D. Class A!1. 2. 'n which of the following 35T amplifier types does drain current flow for *0 percent of the signal cycle= A. *. Class A!2. A stereo hi4fi amplifier. C.er is a form of: A. The output )oltage is: A. Class !. 'f a circuit has a )oltage4 amplification factor of 20$ then the )oltage gain is: A. 9imit the collector current. D. A tele)ision transmitter 8A.

A broadband 8A is: A. Controls the input impedance. Ad-usts the resonant fre?uency. 1%. A loading control in a tuned 8A: A. 8ro)ides an impedance match between the bipolar transistor or 35T and the load. !. !. D. 9ess li1ely than a tuned 8A to amplify unwanted signals. A tuned 8A must always be: A. 2. C. C. D. +ade as efficient as possible. @sable only at audio fre?uencies. C.2 . Cenerally easy to use. 1/. 6one of the abo)e. #et to wor1 o)er a wide range of fre?uencies. 20. +ore efficient than a tuned 8A. Allows broadband operation. D. D.C. Ad-usted for ma imum power output. 0perated in class C. !.. .

Air4core coils ha)e better thermal stability. C. 4. !. Differences in fre?uency. (artley oscillator. An 23 cho1e: A. !loc1s both dc and 23. C. The )alues of the inductor and capacitor. C. 3erromagnetic coil cores are not generally good for use in 23 oscillators because: A. C. !. A fre?uency synthesi. A radio4fre?uency oscillator usually: A. D.er. *. Eept to a minimum. 's useful for generating 23 sine wa)es. The amount of capacitance across the crystal. D. #uch coils are too bul1y. C. The thic1ness of the crystal. 5 ceptional stability. The oscillator might fail to start. 'ncreases sensiti)ity. D. Armstrong oscillator. D. !. C. Acoustic feedbac1 in a public4address system: A. A ferromagnetic4core coil is preferred for use in the tuned circuit of an 23 oscillator: A.. A stage with gain. 8asses dc but not 23. !. 12. (igh power output.Ch&pter 02 Os($ &tors 1. An oscillator might fail to start for any of the following reasons e(cept: A. The different sounds of musical instruments are primarily the result of: A. D. A )aractor diode: A.er has: A. !. (as high power output. 5ase of fre?uency ad-ustment. !. 'n4phase feedbac1. !. 6egati)e feedbac1. !. The arrangement in the bloc1 diagram of 3ig. A wa)eform analy. C. A tapped coil in the tuned circuit. A transformer for the feedbac1. 2educes the gain. 1. 10. 'f the load impedance for an oscillator is too high: A. . <ery low output impedance. 1*. D. Class C. A common4emitter or common4source arrangement. Clapp oscillator. 1/. 14. 's used in an Armstrong oscillator. C. The fre?uency at which a crystal oscillator functions is determined mainly by: A. !. &. D. The fre?uency might drift. 6egati)e feedbac1 in an amplifier: A. !.ers. D. (igh output power. A tapped coil. A sine4wa)e generator. !. An audio oscillator. (as most or all of its energy at a single fre?uency. 8asses 23 but not dc. C.ed by: A. 1". 8asses both 23 and dc. C. 's useful for wa)eform analysis. . C. (igh drift rate. !. C. D. D. C. Causes oscillation. A common4drain or common4collector circuit. 9ow stage gain. 02911 'llustration for ?ui. D. 1%. 1&. C. (as an irregular wa)eshape. 's mechanically fle ible. D. A common4base or common4gate arrangement. !. A common4collector or common4 drain arrangement. An ad)antage of a crystal4controlled oscillator o)er a <30 is: A. 0scillation re?uires: A. @ses 2C tuning. As great as possible. A tapped coil is used in aHnI: A. D. 2*411 represents: A. That must ha)e the best possible stability. Uust enough to sustain oscillation. 'n an oscillator circuit$ the feedbac1 should be: A. The bipolar transistors or U35Ts in a multi)ibrator are usually connected in: A. The power output might be reduced. Differences in amplitude. D. The power4supply )oltage. !. C. A split capacitance in the tuned circuit. Done through a transformer whose wires can be switched easily. Differences in phase. ?uestion 1%. C. 8roduces a sound that depends on its wa)eform. A Colpitts oscillator can be recogni. Can be used to increase the amplifier gain. D. Class !. Can produce different wa)eforms. /. That must wor1 at microwa)e fre?uencies.. C. !. 6oT Air4core coils wor1 better in 23 oscillators. 'tDs hard to )ary the inductance of such a coil. 's good for use in fre?uency synthesi. D. %. The inductances are too large. C. Colpitts oscillator. 2. D. !. 9ow drift. ". !. #ingle4fre?uency operation. Differences in the wa)eshape. C. That must ha)e high power output. !. !. 11. Ad-ustable wa)eshape. 'tDs not a cause for worry7 it canDt be too high. An 23 oscillator. 9ow4power4supply )oltage. D.

D. 20. Can be used for wa)eform analysis. Allows for fre?uency ad-ustment of a <C0. !. . C. +a1es a good audio oscillator. #er)es no useful purpose. An '+8ATT diode: A. 's used as a microwa)e oscillator.D.

. !. 9ower fre?uencies are heard better. The fidelity is better. D. The ma imum A+ percentage possible without distortion is: A.. An A+ transmitter using a class4C 8A should employ: A. &.... 1%. & 1(.2 m. Creater bandwidth.* 1(. 10. 8A+. D. 1. !.""* +(. !. 3re?uency as a function of time. . 1. !. An ad)antage of 3#E o)er simple on4off 1eying for 2TT> is: A. Time as a function of fre?uency. !. 1K*2* second. A+. 1. 1K% second. 8D+. 8C+. 4&. 8lus4or4minus " 1(. 100 percent.. 0n4off 1eying is -ust as good as 3#E. D. " 1(. !. 'n an ##T< signal$ the frame time is: A. !. (igh4le)el modulation. C. (igher speed capability. +orse code is a form of: A. 3#E.ed )oice signals= A. #ending the data at a slow rate of speed. C. !. 8. C. Analog modulation. C. 10 1(. 1*0 percent.. 1*. C. ##!. D. 83+. The bandwidth of a fa signal is 1ept narrow by: A.""*414. C. D. D. 1". 14.0 1m.hich of the following modulation methods is used to send teleprinter data o)er the phone lines= A. .** 1(. D. * 1(. percent. +ore effecti)e use of transmitter power. Carrier suppression. % seconds.. C. 'n which 8+ mode do pulses last for )arying times= A.er displays: A. C. D. D. D.** +(. ". C. (igher data transmission rate. (ow many states are commonly used for the transmission of digiti. 8hase modulation. 8. A+. 2educed number of misprints. The mode is: A. 83+. C. !. D. @sing pulse modulation. #ingle sideband.. "" percent. 9imiting the image resolution. 2. 1/.Ch&pter 06 !&t& tr&nsm$ss$on 1. !. A spectrum analy.ideband 3+ is preferable to narrowband 3+ for music transmission because: A. .+. signal= A.. 3our. C. /..$ then the complete signal bandwidth will be: A. #i . C. D. An ##! suppressed carrier is at 14. C. 'n which mode of 8+ does the pulse le)el )ary= A.. 1*. !."/ 1m.or1s well as a transmitting antenna. A coa ial cable: A. . !. 'f an A+ signal is modulated with audio ha)ing fre?uencies up to * 1(. Digital modulation. *. 5ight. Eeeps the signal confined. !etter fre?uency stability. !. A radio wa)e has a fre?uency of 1. 9imiting the range of shades sent. 8A+. !.1 m. #ignal strength as a function of time.. 14. !. @#!. The highest modulating fre?uency that can be used effecti)ely is about: A. 21.""% +(. An ad)antage of ##! o)er A+ is: A. A3#E. C. . 5nhanced carrier wa)e le)el. D. C.. %. D. 8lus4or4minus * 1(. D. C. !.** +(.+. The )oice data is contained in a band from 14.hat is the wa)elength of a 21. D. &. 12. 9ower sideband. D. !. 11. C. 1** 1(. dc modulation. !. C. C."4 +(. 1K"0 second. Two. #pectrum space is conser)ed. #ignal strength as a function of fre?uency. 8lus4or4minus & 1(. 2adiates efficiently.. 4. .. The de)iation for )oice 3+ signals is usually: A. D. 8lus4or4minus 10 1(. 6oT 6arrowband 3+ is better for music. 1&. C.. 9#!. &. !.

+ore sensiti)ity to noise.D. D. An ad)antage of fiberoptics o)er cable communications is: A. #impler and easier maintenance. 'mpro)ed antenna efficiency. !. . C. 20. Can pic1 up signals from outside. (igher 23 output.

8roduct detection. D. A )ariable 90. An en)elope detector. 's hori.. !. Troposcatter. D. A discriminator. #ensiti)ity.Ch&pter 05 !&t& re(ept$on 1. 6o layers e)er absorb radio wa)es. C. C. A product detector. A. D. The 3 layer. The D layer. C. C. The reflected wa)e in a radio signal: A.ontally polari. D. D. D. D. The #F6K6 ratio is a measure of. A continuously )ariable signal is reco)ered from a signal ha)ing discrete states by: A. C. Arri)es out of phase with the direct wa)e. C. A sensiti)e '3 amplifier chain. C. Arri)es in a )ariable phase compared with the direct wa)e. !. D. The 5 layer. A diode. 10. 6one of the abo)e. An en)elope detector. D. The reflected wa)e: A. A down con)erter. #ingle4sideband can be demodulated by: A. The D layer. The ionospheric layer that absorbs radio wa)es is: A. An en)elope detector. An A+ recei)er can be used to demodulate 3+ by means of: A. ". Dynamic range. C. . 11. The D layer. C. !. A heterodyne detector. C. An 3+ detector with built4in limiting is: A. #electi)ity. !. D. Ad-acent4channel re-ection. !. 1%. Dynamic range. Digital signals are easier to use with 3+. D. Arri)es in phase with the direct wa)e. 5n)elope detection. A ratio detector. Digital modulation is superior to analog modulation in the sense that: A. 6oise figure. &. !. D. A DKA con)erter. A diode and capacitor can be used to detect: A. D. A recei)er that responds to a desired signal$ but not to one )ery nearby in fre?uency$ has good: A. To recei)e @(3 signals on a shortwa)e recei)er$ you would need: A. !. The highest layer of the ionosphere is: A. 'onospheric ducting. ##!. !. Tra)els -ust as far as the direct wa)e. !. A product detector. 3+. !. !. A+. 'mage re-ection in a superhet recei)er is enhanced by: A. Ad-acent4channel re-ection. Digital signals ha)e greater bandwidth. The ability of a recei)er to perform in the presence of strong signals is a conse?uence of its: A. A product detector. #ensiti)ity. !. !. D. D. Tra)els less distance than the direct wa)e. 8ulse detection. An up con)erter. #ensiti)ity. Dependent on the time of day and the solar cycle. A product detector would most often be used to recei)e: A. !. %. 4. Analog signals ha)e discrete states$ while digital ones )ary continuously. C. Tra)els farther than the direct wa)e. 3#E. 3#E. !. 3+. #lope detection. A product detector. D. C. A ratio detector. C. C. Dynamic range. A !30 and mi er. 14. C. 1&. A ratio detector. !. +ight tra)el less far than$ -ust as far as$ or farther than the direct wa)e. D. C. C. The 5 layer. The 3 layer. A+.. 6oise figure. A+.ed. 1*. 12... !. D. /. 3ront4end selecti)ity. . C. Tropospheric bending. 1. 2. *. Ad-acent4channel re-ection. 8+. Digital signals resemble noise less than analog ones. C. 1". 2adio wa)es that cur)e earthward in the lower atmosphere are being affected by: A. C. !. Time4di)ision multiple is often done with: A.

!. C. A low '3 is not practical with a single4con)ersion recei)er because: A. Ad-acent4channel re-ection would be poor. The image fre?uency would be too close to the incoming4signal fre?uency. ##T<. 3#E. D.1/. Digital signal processing can be used to ad)antage with: A. D. 20. !. . Any of the abo)e. #ensiti)ity would be impaired. 8roduct detection cannot be used. ##!. C.

An absolute limit on 'C component density is: A. Transistor4transistor logic. . !. A timer. 2esistors. A multiple erKdemultiple er. . D. !ase4coupled logic. 'n magnetic )ideo tape: A.hich type of digital 'C is least susceptible to noise= A. Ability to handle high power le)els. D. !. An op amp. 20+. 5ase of maintenance. The ma imum attainable impedance. 'n magnetic audio tape: A. C. . C. A noteboo1 computer. . C. 'tDs hard to get data out$ but easy to put it in..Ch&pter 0" Inte%r&te. D. C. A 1ilobyte is: A. A timer. D. ($r(u$ts &n.e the gain. The )ideo trac1s can be oriented at any angle. Creater power capability. Diodes. 1". . D. The )ideo trac1s are perpendicular to the edges. !. 'n which of the following de)ices would you be least li1ely to find an integrated circuit as the main component= A.hich of the following 'C types must be physically remo)ed from the circuit to ha)e its memory contents changed= A. D. !. 'n a 2A+: A. 10.. The trac1s are perpendicular to the edges. D. The trac1s are diagonal. D. C. C.e of 'Cs compared with e?ui)alent circuits made from discrete components: A. !. A radio broadcast transmitterDs final amplifier. 3ewer calculations need be done in a gi)en time. C. /. D. D. +ore heat is generated. A multiple erKdemultiple er. 9ow4current re?uirements.hich type of 'C might be used to select one of the signals for reception= A. 11. !ecause of the small si. The trac1s can be oriented at any angle. 2elati)e immunity to noise pulses. C. 5?ui)alent to about one typewritten line. 2A+. !. &. D. C. An op amp. ". The )ideo trac1s are parallel to the edges. 1. !. 'tDs easy to get data out$ but hard to put it in. . 'tDs easy to get data out and put it in. C. A channel carries se)eral signals at once. 6oT 0p amps do not employ negati)e feedbac1. . 'tDs hard to get data out$ but easy to put it in.hich type of 'C is used to determine whether )oltage le)els are the same or not= A.e of the semiconductor atoms. (igher power output is possible. C. 'n a 20+: A. D. 'tDs easy to get data out and put it in. !. A low4power audio amplifier. !.&t& stor&%e me. A battery4powered calculator. 9ower current consumption. 55820+. 5?ui)alent to a no)el. C. C. 'tDs hard to get data out or put it in. !. D. 'tDs easy to get data out$ but hard to put it in. 5mitter4coupled logic. Ability to wor1 at high speed. Capacitors. (igher switching speeds are attainable. A comparator. %. Dis1s are immune to damage by heat. !. C.$& 1. The current le)els needed. 'nductors. 5820+. 4. . D. 12. 'tDs hard to get data out or put it in. A comparator. The si. .hich of the following is not an ad)antage of C+0#= A. 14.hich type of component is generally not practical for fabrication in an 'C= A. C. 2. 64channel4coupled logic. !. About 1$000 bytes. (igher component density. The trac1s are parallel to the edges. About 1$000$000 bytes. !. The )ideo trac1s are diagonal. An ad)antage of magnetic dis1s o)er magnetic tape is: A. . !. Control the gain. D. 1&.hich of the following is not an ad)antage of 'Cs o)er discrete components= A. D. *. !. 6oT There is no limit on component density. C. Allow oscillation o)er a wide band of fre?uencies. !. +a imi. An op amp usually employs negati)e feedbac1 to: A. 1*.

C. 1/. 'n digital form. The data is analog. !. 0. 20. C. . A reason CDs donDt wear out with repeated playbac1 is: A. 1%. The magnetic fields are strong. D.001 mil. Tapes are difficult to rewind. <oices. !. 1 mil. 6othing touches the dis1. <ia magnetic fields. Dis1s allow faster data storage and retrie)al. C. +usic. 0.01 mil. D. !. Compact dis1s HCDsI are not generally used for recording: A.!. D.1 mil. Dis1s are immune to e ternal magnetic fields. A typical audio recording tape thic1ness is: A. 0. D. C. The magnetic particle density is high.

!. C. The grid )oltage. Decreasing the gain. The )oltage between the cathode and the plate. There is no filament. C. A screen grid enhances tube operation by: A. C. . A magnetic field. 'n a magnetron$ as the fre?uency is increased: A. !. /. Current per unit di)ision. The filament is separate from the cathode. D. D. The hori. !. D. Anode plates or coils. The filament is separate from the cathode. C. !. D. C. !. Triodes donDt need filaments. Cood stability. D. C. !. D. . #creen grid. C. Collector of a bipolar transistor. The filament ser)es as the cathode. Two grids. Time per unit di)ision. The paths of the electrons in a magnetron are spirals$ rather than straight lines$ because of: A. A tetrode. The achie)able power output increases.. 1%. !. D.ed radio. 2. <oltage per unit di)ision. (igh impedance. There is no filament. 's bul1y and hea)y. A tube type radio recei)er: A. #e)en grids. Triodes wor1 with lower )oltages. Decreasing the grid4to4plate capacitance. !. C. A triode. D. The grid is connected to the filament. Triodes are more compact. #ource of an 35T. !. A )idicon camera tube is noted for its: A. The achie)able power output decreases. (ea)y weight. The grid is connected to the filament. Tetrode. 9ow noise. 5 cellent sensiti)ity. !. 1&. C. !. !. Three grids. !. D. 8ulling e cess electrons from the plate. !. The filament ser)es as the cathode.. 14. (ori. D. Triode. Cathode. A pentagrid con)erter. Control grid plates or coils. Control grid. The electron beam in an electrostatic C2T is bent by: A. 0ne difference between a triode and an 64channel 35T is that: A. 4. 3i)e grids. !.Ch&pter 0B E e(tron tubes 1. The control grid of a tube corresponds to the: A. All of the abo)e. Anode of a diode. C. D. 1. D. !. 'n a tube with a cold cathode: A. (e ode. 2e?uires low )oltage. Anode. !. C. An ad)antage of a grounded4grid power amplifier is: A. D. A fluctuating current. *. 'n a tube with a directly heated cathode: A. The electron gun in a C2T is another name for its: A. An electric field. C. 8entode. #ensiti)ity. D. C. The output power increases and decreases alternately. The power supply )oltage.ed is usually applied to the: A. <ertical deflection plates or coils. C.ontal displacement on an oscilloscope C2T screen is usually measured in: A. 1". Triodes need more )oltage. The output power stays the same. ". Cate of an 35T. The gate )oltage. D.e. C. %. 3re?uency per unit di)ision. 'n a time4domain oscilloscope$ the wa)eform to be analy. C. 1*. 12. 2apid response. 11. The longitudinal magnetic flu . . D. A constant current. A tube with three grids is called a: A. 9arge si. &. A heptode tube has: A.hich type of tube maintains constant )oltage drop with changes in current= A. C. D. 's more sensiti)e than a transistori. The intensity of the electron flow in a )acuum tube depends on all of the following e(cept: A. !. Decreasing the plate )oltage. 10.ontal deflection plates or coils. A gas4filled regulator. The e treme )oltage used.

(igh achie)able output power. D. A 1lystron is noted for its: A. The bunching4up of the electrons. 'n a multica)ity 1lystron$ the electrons: A. 20. !. 1/. !. 9ow noise output. #piralling electrons. +agnetic4field intensity. Tra)el in circles. Are reflected by the ca)ities. Are drawn out )ia the cathode. The shapes of the ca)ities. . C. D.C. D. C. (a)e )ariable speed.

"2. 'f Q is high and > is low$ what is the state of Q 60T >= A.hich of the following )oltages could normally represent a 1 in positi)e logic= A. 1. A logic circuit has four inputs .Ch&pter 41 B&s$( . D. A F 0 and FA F 1. 9ow. C. C. !. F 4 <. C. The outputs stay as they are. &4. #ynchronous. 2. D. 1&. D. Always 0. D. 9ow. 1". . 'f Q F 0 and > F 1$ then QH> S BI is: A. 1%. Always 0. D. D. &. C. 4. C. 9ow. !. . 12%. 'f Q is low$ what is the state of Q A6D >= A. The pulse le)el is high. 11100. (igh. C. There is not enough information to tell. 2*. Asynchronous. F 4 <. D. #et and reset. 1011. %. 'f Q F 1 and > F 1$ then Q F >B is: A. !. ". !. !. 9ow and high. C. 1 if B F 0$ and 0 if B F 1. D. 1 if B F 0$ and 0 if B F 1. The pulse le)el is going from low to high.hen both inputs of an 24# flip4 flop are 0: A. 2*&. /. F & <. 'n positi)e4edge triggering$ the change of state occurs when: A. 0 if B F 0$ and 1 if B F 1. 8arallel. !. . &". D. This logic statement ma1es no sense. 1*. &4. !. *. The pulse le)el is going from high to low. C. D. 4/. Always 1. F 1 <. !. 9ow. There is not enough information to tell. #erial. !. 0 <.$%$t& pr$n($p es 1. D.$ Q$ >$ and B. 4. 1&. The U4E always has predictable outputs. 'f Q and > are both high$ what is the state of Q 6A6D >= A. 14. . D. 6oT An 24# flip4flop is superior to a U4E. C. 10111. 1". 12. D. This logic statement ma1es no sense. 21. The binary number 110001 represents the digital number: A.. Always 1. There is not enough information to tell. !. This logic statement ma1es no sense. 1&. The U4E flip4flop is faster. The resulting outputs can be absurd. !. (igh. !. 24. D. C. The U4E can attain more states. 11. 'f Q is high$ what is the state of Q 602 >= A. C. F 12 <. !. !. The )alue of the decimal number 2" in binary form is: A. C. D. Data sent along a single line$ one bit after another$ is called: A. !. C. !. This logic statement ma1es no sense. The largest possible decimal number that can be represented by si binary digits HbitsI is: A.. !. 0 <. (igh. C. D. C. D.hich of the following )oltages might normally represent a 1 in negati)e logic= A. #ynchronous. (igh. Asynchronous. C. 10. C. %. There is not enough information to tell. The fifth digit from the right in a binary number carries a decimal )alue of: A. F 12 <. The pulse le)el is low. A F 1 and FA F 0. The inputs of an 24# flip4flop are 1nown as: A. !. D. 110111. An ad)antage of a U4E o)er an 24# flip4flop is that: A. (ow many possible input combinations are there= A. C. 0 if B F 0$ and 1 if B F 1. "2. .

20. D. .er ma1es use of A. The octal numbering system. The he adecimal numbering system. . The resulting outputs can be absurd. The outputs stay as they are. !. D. An 02 gate. C. !.1/. C. A F 0 and FA F 1. A F 1 and FA F 0. A fre?uency synthesi.hen both inputs of an 24# flip4flop are 1: A. A di)ider.

hich type of component is impractical to fabricate on a silicon chip= A. 8inchoff. C. The ! layer. !.001.. The C layer. !. D. . "0. . A high4power radio4fre?uency linear amplifier. !. . !. An oscillator. D. 5. Amplitude modulation. 5. @sefulness as a signal generator. D. 8rotons. . &. A disad)antage of a half4wa)e rectifier is that: A. C. 5mitter.0 percent efficient. An a)alanche. <oltage amplification factor. 1000. A digital computer. 3orward brea1o)er. 5. #ource.TestF P&rt Three 1. C. An inductor. D. 1". 6eutrons. The transformer must ha)e a center tap. 8ower amplification factor. 5. C. during the daylight hours= A. 5. !. A )oltage4controlled oscillator. 12.hich of the following is not characteristic of an oscillator= A. Cate. Drain. 2e)erse bias. D. Anti?ue radios only. A mi er. C. D. C. 5. !. A low4le)el audio amplifier. !. D. D. Ac output. 14. Cain. +a imum amplification fre?uency. The front end of a radio recei)er. D.. 1&. D. A transient. 'n an . #electi)ity. A Bener diode would most li1ely be used in: A. D. !. .. 0ptimum amplification fre?uency. An amplifier has a dc collector power input of "00 . A detector. The 5 layer. Current amplification factor. #tability. D. "00 .hen the bias in an 35T stops the flow of current$ the condition is called: A. 5. 5. C. 5lectrons. <ariable$ depending on the bias. %. !. C. #ilicon chips. 22* . 1K"0. A diode. The 3 layer.$ and is . /. #ensiti)ity. +(. Cood output4to4input coupling.4type semiconductor$ the minority carriers are: A. The signal output power is: A. A power supply regulating circuit. A clamp. A)alanche )oltage. !. 8ulse modulation. !. Uunction capacitance.hich of the following is not a common form of data transmission= A. 8hase modulation. 5. !ase.*. C. The )oltage is e cessi)e. 8arallel modulation. A surge. 2easonably high transistor gain. C. *. 'n a -unction 35T$ the control electrode is usually the: A. D. !. 2. . C. D. D. The output is hard to filter. 't needs many diodes. 6egati)e feedbac1. 3re?uency modulation. (oles. !. 5. !. A diode can be used as a fre?uency multiplier because of its: A. A power gain of "0 d! is e?ui)alent to an amplification factor of: A. ". !. 6onlinearity. Any component can be fabricated on a silicon chip. 10. 4. 5. The current output is low. A )acuum tube would most li1ely be found in: A. 0. 11.hich layer of the ionosphere absorbs radio signals below about . Drift ratio. !. The e tent to which an oscillator maintains a constant fre?uency is called its: A. D. C. C. C. A )ery brief$ high4)oltage spi1e on an ac power line is called: A. A)alanche. . An arc. The beta of a bipolar transistor is its: A. 5. 6one of the abo)e. 5. Charge4carrier concentration. C. 3orward brea1o)er.. The D layer. A transistor. Cutoff. A capacitor. 1*. 3. 5. 400 . C.

2ectangularly polari. A low4le)el audio amplifier. !. A radio4fre?uency power amplifier.hich of the following de)ices always uses an 'C as one of its main acti)e components= A. #ignal4plus4noise4to4noise ratio H#F6K6I is often specified when stating a recei)erDs: A. D. 10. A rectifier diode. 5. An impedance matching networ1. . A noise generator. Common emitter. A rectifier in parallel with the dc output. The a)alanche )oltage. D. A digital computer. A low4pass filter. C.ed. C. D. 't is a sign of improper bias. . D. 6egati)e feedbac1. A capacitor in parallel with the dc output. A Cunn diode. D. Common collector. 8erpendicular to the edges of the tape. An e ample of a de)ice that commonly oscillates is: A. 2/. +agnetic media. C+0#. 12. !. !. D. C. Teleprinter code. D. 5. 24. A wea14signal diode. A simple power supply filter can be built with: A. An a)alanche diode. !. 2".hich of the following bipolar4 transistor circuits can$ in theory$ pro)ide the most amplification= A. !. C. . 5. !. C. The circuit will ha)e good stability. The 8:6 ratio. !ubble memory.ed. . #lanted with respect to the edges of the tape. 1/. A radio4fre?uency power amplifier. 6868. 5. C. A split capacitor. 5. A resistor in series and an inductor in parallel with the dc output. A Bener diode. C. A tapped coil. Transistor4transistor logic. C. The effecti)e speed of a recording or playbac1 head with respect to the data on a tape can be ma imi. . 2. !. !.. C. #electi)ity. Diode. C. !. 2&.hen both 64channel and 84channel transistors are found in a metal4 o idesemiconductor4 type integrated circuit$ the technology is 1nown as: A. A common4base arrangement.. C. 5. %. D. !ipolar logic.ation. A#C'' is a form of: A. 22. An inductor in parallel with the dc output. 5. +odulation coefficient. A common4base circuit is commonly employed as: A. A microwa)e oscillator. crystal. !. Common drain. Common base. !. D. The most stable type of oscillator circuit uses: A. Class C. 5. The de)ice will oscillate. !. D. 'mpossible to determine from this data. 5. +agnetic fields within 'Cs can store data in a de)ice called: A.ed by ma1ing the trac1s: A. The de)ice will wor1 in class A. D. C. 2%. 'C memory.hich type of amplifier circuit pro)ides the greatest efficiency= A. A power transformer.5. Any of the abo)e can be as efficient as any other. 5. 1&. 'f the source4gate -unction in an 35T conducts: A. <ideo modulation. 1. A phase4loc1ed loop. 2. 5. C. The octal number system uses modulo: A. 8olari. 8686. D. A capacitor in series with the dc output. "1. C. C. 1%. 20. The de)ice will wor1 in class C. 'n a re)erse4biased semiconductor diode$ the capacitance depends on: A. 21. !. The re)erse current. 5. 8arallel with the edges of the tape. A ?uart. D. The gate bias. 5lliptically polari. 2*. !. Class A. Tape memory. A+ detector. D. 5. !. #tability. The width of the depletion region. Common gate. 2andom4access memory. Class !. "0. #ensiti)ity. 5. <oice modulation. D. 5. Class A!.

. #maller si. 42. . !. !.hich of the following is not an ad)antage of a transistor o)er a )acuum tube= A. 4". The collector is at the same )oltage as the emitter. C. 9ow4)oltage de)ices. . C. A useful tool in digital logic circuit design.. A )oltage4controlled oscillator ma1es use of: A. @sed with negati)e logic only. A ratio detector is a circuit for demodulating: A. C. C. 5. C. 5. ". 0nly when the inputs ha)e opposite logic states. !. The collector might be either positi)e or negati)e relati)e to the emitter. 8ulse ratio modulation. 8+. !. !. 8ulse amplitude modulation.00 d!. 5. @sed with positi)e logic only."2. 5. C. The control grid. 5. 0nly when all inputs are low.hich type of modulation consists of one )oice sideband$ with a suppressed carrier= A. 3+. "*. Ad-ustable gate or base bias. D. 5. 5. 'f any input is high. An oscillotron. 44. 8ulse fre?uency modulation. D. A split capacitance. C. ##!. 8C+. A triode. 0nly when the inputs ha)e opposite logic states. 5. "/. "4. !. D. A magnetron. (igher power4handling capacity. 4*. 5. !. 2TT>. !roadcast transmitter power amplifiers. @sed to calculate the )alue of an un1nown. 0nly when all inputs are high. C. D. 0nly when all inputs are high. 'n a cathode4ray tube HC2TI$ the term electrostatic deflection means: A. 5. Two Bener diodes bac1 to bac1. 'n a radio4fre?uency power amplifier using a )acuum tube$ stability can be enhanced by using a circuit in which the following electrode is at 23 ground potential: A. D. 1* d!. !. A cathode4ray tube. !. C. An amplifier has an output signal )oltage that is "* times the input signal )oltage. C. !. !. Uust li1e ordinary algebra. C. !. 5. The de)ice is not wor1ing correctly. A3#E. A method of modulation in which the strength of pulses )aries is called: A. The beam is bent by coils carrying a )ariable current. A type of electron tube that can be used to generate microwa)e energy is: A. A+. C. 40. C. !. 'n an e clusi)e 02 gate$ the output is high: A. D. D. #tatic electricity is distorting the image. C. The plate. D. 5. A )aractor diode. All 1inds of electronic e?uipment. D. The collector must be at ground potential. 'f any input is low. !oolean algebra is: A. "&. Two 686 transistors in series. "*0 d!. The collector is negati)e relati)e to the emitter. 3+. C. D. (igh4current appliances. . 8ulse width modulation. Circuits that need low current at high )oltage. The cathode. 6othingT There is no such thing as electrostatic deflection in a C2T. D. 'f any input is high. An optoisolator consists of: A. 8ulse position modulation. A )oltage4doubler power supply is best for use in: A. D. 9ess heat generation. The filament. 'n a 868 bipolar transistor: A. 'f any input is low. "* d!. 9ower operating )oltages. D. The collector is positi)e relati)e to the emitter. !. 5. 41. 6egati)e feedbac1. "1 d!. 0nly when all inputs are low. A+. "%. 5. "". The beam is bent by an electric field. D. The screen grid.e. A )ideotron. This is a gain of: A. 9ighter weight. An 95D and a photodiode. 4&. A Bener diode. 'n an A6D gate$ the output is high: A. ##!. !.

The primary must be center4 tapped. The secondary )oltage is more than the primary )oltage. D. *0. The channel conducts dc but not ac. D. The channel does not conduct with . #ynchroni. D. 3orward brea1o)er. A good score is at least ". The primary )oltage is more than the secondary )oltage. The secondary must be center4 tapped.. 'tDs best to ha)e a friend chec1 your score the first time$ so you wonDt memori. 'n a step4up power transformer: A. A 868 transistor followed by an 686 transistor. correct. !. Eeep the brightness constant. 4.hen a semiconductor is re)erse4biased with a large enough )oltage$ it will conduct.ero gate bias. !. .ing pulses in a )ideo signal: A. 4%. Answers are in the bac1 of the boo1. A)alanche effect. This is because of: A.D. 4/. An e cess of charge carriers. 'n an enhancement4mode +0#35T: A. !. 5. The channel conducts ac but not dc. !. The channel conducts fully with .ero gate bias. 5. Eeep the image in good focus. 5. The channel conducts partially with . 5. C. 5. !ias effect. Eeep the contrast constant. C.e the answers if you want to ta1e the test again. C. Conduction effect. D. An 686 transistor followed by a 868 transistor. C.ero gate bias. Eeep the image from tearing or rolling. 5nsure that the colors are right. . The primary and secondary )oltages are the same.

. 11. D. !. 5 cessi)e utility )oltage. 5lectromagnetic interference to a hi4fi amplifier can be caused by: A.. The spea1ers are capable of handling the amplifier output. #pea1er enclosures.hich of the following would almost certainly not help= A. C. Are halfway between the lowest and highest audible fre?uencies. %"0 1(. !uy a radio transmitter that wor1s on the same fre?uencies with the same power output$ but is made by a different manufacturer. . Con)erts audio4fre?uency currents to a fluctuating magnetic field. D. (ow loud the sound seems.. Are abo)e the treble range but below the bass range. The fre?uency and phase are identical. 's designed to reproduce low4 fre?uency sounds.hich of the following fre?uencies cannot be recei)ed by an A+K3+ tuner= A.ers. 14. ""*0 (.. Acoustics is important in the design of: A. C. C. !oth A and !. 1&. An indoor concert hall such that sound reaches e)ery listenerDs ears perfectly at all audio fre?uencies re?uires: A. . The sound power is directly proportional to the fre?uency. !. ". !. 2educe the transmitter output power. D. 't is impossible to calculate from this information. Cables that connect components of a hi4fi system together.2 and 2 1(. !.. !eing underdri)en.. C. The midrange audio fre?uencies: A." +(. D.$o= &n. 0perating in a nonlinear fashion. Con)erts sound wa)es to fluctuating electric current. A microphone: A. !. <inyl dis1s are: A.er. D. 2epresent sounds whose )olume le)els are not too loud or too soft. A threefold increase in acoustic power.. !. /*. 2.. @se shielded spea1er wires in the hi4fi system. 1". 'f a 104watt amplifier is used with spea1ers designed for a 1004watt amplifier: A. C. A tape recording head: A. D. 's especially useful for reproducing the sounds of bar1ing dogs. C. 10. D. !.* (. 't is impossible to calculate from this information. D. C. 6either A nor !.. %. C. 1*. 1100 (. A suspended ceiling with acoustical tile completely co)ering it. 6umerous baffles on the walls and ceiling. 6ot deli)ering enough power. D. C. #usceptible to physical damage. Con)erts sound wa)es to radio signals. A sound wa)e that tra)els at ""* m per second has a fre?uency of: A. 100. Amplifier power supplies. C. A sound )olume change of F" d! represents: A. Craphic e?uali. The relati)e phase of two acoustic wa)es$ as they arri)e at your ears$ can affect: A. 12. A sound whose wa)elength is & in in the air has a fre?uency of: A. Con)erts direct current to audio4 fre?uency currents. The direction from which the sound seems to be coming. D. #hould not be used with a graphic e?uali. All of the sound power is concentrated at a single fre?uency. Digital media. !. h$%h f$. The sound power is in)ersely proportional to the fre?uency. **0 (.. !.e $t+ 1. !. 'n an acoustic sine wa)e: A. @seful primarily in high4power sound systems. 'mproper balance between the left and right channels. ""* (. 'mproperly designed recei)ing antennas. A tenfold increase in acoustic power. Con)erts sound wa)es to radio signals. D..1 +(. 5lectromagnetic interference is li1ely to occur. The spea1ers are li1ely to produce distortion of the sound. 2200 (. D. C.Ch&pter 41 A(oust$(s= &u. #uppose you ha)e an amateur radio station and its transmitter causes 5+' to your hi4fi system. !. 6o change in acoustic power. 's designed to handle short$ intense bursts of sound. D. The amplifier might be damaged by the spea1ers. A nearby radio broadcast station. D. !. C. A woofer: A. Are between appro imately 0. . 'f an amplifier introduces se)ere distortion in the wa)eforms of input signals$ then that amplifier is: A. C. +o)e the radio transmitting antenna to a location farther away from the hifi system. !. C... A doubling of acoustic power. C. D. 0perating at the wrong fre?uency. *. !. "". !.. 1(. A)oidance of e cessi)e bac1ground noise. 10. C. &. . 1. /. 8referred for off4the4air sound recording. A le)el of engineering beyond reasonable e pectation.. 4. !. D.

. Cannot match impedances. 'ncrease the output from a microphone. Con)ert an analog signal to a digital signal$ or )ice4)ersa. Allows a microphone to be used as a spea1er. !. Create the illusion of four4channel stereo when there are really only two channels. D. . 1/.ill eliminate 5+'. Con)erts direct current to audio4 fre?uency currents. A CD player. A spea1er. D.hich of the following media or de)ices use digital4to4analog con)ersion= A. 20. Con)erts sound wa)es to fluctuating electric current. Cannot ma1e an amplifier more powerful. D. . A microphone. 8hase ?uadrature is sometimes used to: A. C. 1%. D. An audio mi er: A. 2educe the susceptibility of a hi4fi system to 5+'. C. !. !. A )inyl dis1. Con)erts audio4fre?uency currents to a fluctuating magnetic field. C. C.!.

ing the amplification. 0n a line of sight. 'n general$ as the noise le)el in a wireless system increases: A. The use of direction4finding e?uipment to determine the latitude and longitude of a radio transmitter is an e ample of: A. <oltage. Transmitting on amateur4radio fre?uencies. C. Trans)erter. 14. person& s+stems (ommun$(&t$ons 1. 10 to 100 millimeters. As the data speed increases in a wireless system$ all other factors being e?ual: A. . The temperature of the system rises. 'n the @nited #tates$ a license is re?uired for: A. A local4area networ1. A noise blan1er can impro)e the ?uality of: A. D. . 8ower. +a imi. +inimi. 6oise in a wireless recei)er can be minimi. !. !. C. ** 1ilometers. ". The term s-ort%ave. . 2aising the temperature to )ery high )alues. !. The o)erall noise le)el decreases. D. ** meters. 2epeater. Time. A wide4area 9A6. Connecting a radio to the 'nternet. 12. !. 8ac1et radio. !. D.. C. D. 3re?uency. A 9A6 in which each userDs computer stores its own data is called: A. !. 2adio reception. C. !. D. At low radio fre?uencies. 10 to 100 meters. C. A peer4to4peer 9A6. A client4ser)er networ1. 'nfrared transmission. #elling cars by broadcasting prices to other hams. 0)er distances e ceeding 1000 miles. C. 100 millimeters to 1 meter. The o)erall noise le)el increases. !. 'nfrared reception.er$ the hori. The Clobal 8ositioning #ystem. '2 wireless. ** millimeters. 2ecei)ing on amateur4radio fre?uencies. /. 10. The signal bandwidth decreases. !. D. !. . Cell. A beeperKpager. D. An amateur radio station. #tronger incoming signals are needed to o)ercome it. !. C. The signal bandwidth increases. C. A de)ice consisting of a recei)er and transmitter in the same bo is called a: A. D. 2. Transcei)er. C. . 2adiolocation. %.ea1er signals can be recei)ed. 1&. 'n situations with high le)els of noise. ** centimeters. Tal1ing about the weather and e changing local forecasts. 2adio transmission. A peer4to4peer networ1. A remote4control garage4door opener. C. D.hich of the following constitutes illegal use of ham radio= A. Transcei)er. D. Cell phone.ed by: A. Transponder. !. !. C. D. in reference to radio$ refers to signals ha)ing wa)elengths of appro imately: A. 1 to 10 meters. 1". *. C. Tal1ing about who might be the ne t president of the @nited #tates. A wireless networ1. !. 9A6 topology. 2educing the temperature to )ery low )alues. 'n a spectrum analy. 4. C. A wireless 9A6. !. C. @sing infrared wireless de)ices.ing the relati)e humidity. 'n a cellular networ1$ a base station is sometimes called a: A. C. 'nfrared and optical wireless lin1s wor1 best: A. @sing a wireless automobile security system. D. A networ1 that employs one powerful central computer and se)eral 8Cs is called: A. 11. A telephone set that re?uires a wall -ac1.hich of the following de)ices or systems is not generally considered wireless= A. The bandwidth of the system increases.Ch&pter 40 <$re ess &n. D. !. D. &. D. C. +odem. 1*.ontal a is shows: A. An electromagnetic wa)e can be considered to fall in the shortwa)e band if its free4space wa)elength is: A. D.

'nfrared wa)es are: A. Data speed. An ad)antage of cellular o)er con)entional hard4wired telephone is: A. 3or impro)ing the performance of a 9A6. . 9onger than radio wa)es. !.ing noise in a wireless system. 20. 1%. 3or increasing the data speed in a wireless system. #ecurity. C. 9onger than )isible4light wa)es. 9A6 topology. !. The C8# might be useful: A. C. 'naccurately named7 they are really heat rays. D. An ad)antage of con)entional hard4 wired telephone o)er cellular is: A. C. 1/. To a motorist who is lost. D. #horter than )isible4light wa)es. D. !. 5ase of use in a car. C. 3or minimi. +obility. D. 8ri)acy.1.. 9ower cost. !. 8ortability.

1". A hard dri)e runs smoothly. A printer generates a clear image. C..m. the Internet 1. A monitor reproduces color accurately. Any of the abo)e times7 it does not matter. 20. The abbre)iation 3T8 stands for: A. D. !. 8i els. A pac1et is: A. An e4mail address. The location of data in memory. 'mage resolution. !. 1/. !. Data on a hard dri)e.a)elength. (ard dri)e. 9ow operating cost. An e ternal modem.*#*sco/noaa. An AKD con)erter. !its per second HbpsI is a unit of: A. !.m. 1K1024 E!. 3re?uency on a hard dri)e. C. Dot pitch. 'mage resolution can be specified in terms of: A. 11. Color intensity. A cluster is a unit of: A. D. A display screen. 5lement of a digital image. !. !. 2esemblance to a photocopy machine. Computers can e change data. C. Data on the 'nternet. 'nternet relay chat H'2CI. A modem. +odem. !. . (yperte t. D. C. C.eb would probably wor1 fastest for a user in 6ew >or1 at: A. 3ile Transfer 8rotocol.eb site. The . CD420+. 5 cellent image detail. local time on a . C. /. A microprocessor. ".ednesday. A platter is a: A. . !. D. A picture element in a computer monitor. D. Digital signal processing. C. !. C. 14. C. Compatibility with most modems.Ch&pter 44 Computers &n. C. !. A series of clic1s. 12:"0 p. Cross4referencing among web pages is done with: A. . A computerDs serial number. 8rotocol ensures that: A. 2. D. C. Audio tones. D. D. 4. D. . %. A telephone modem contains: A. A hard dri)e. +agnetic tape. D. A noninterlaced monitor. !. @nit of memory. 8ositi)e and negati)e direct currents. D. !. 3re?uencyKTime 8rocessing. A hard dri)e. +icroprocessor. 2:00 a. 1024 bytes. +egahert. 10. !. 2ead4write head..gov might represent: A. Computer memory. C. !andwidth on the 'nternet. 1%. A piece of a file sent o)er the 6et. 1*.hich of the following types of mass storage pro)ide the fastest access time= A. &. C. 1024 E!. 9in1s.. An internal hard dri)e. !. local time on a Thursday. local time on a Tuesday. 3ederal Trade 8rogram. An e ample of a mass4storage de)ice is a: A. 1024 C!. C. CD420+. Data speed. 3lash memory. C. A motherboard contains: A. D. . An asset of a dot4matri printer is: A. A laser printer. 1&.m. A printer interface. The character string sg*. (ard dri)e. !. 1. D. A computer memory module. +agnetic tape. #omeone who tra)els a lot. !. D. C. C. *. !. A unit of 210 bytes. C. D. A microprocessor. C. 3or animated graphics in)ol)ing fast motion$ you should ideally use: A. A dis1ette dri)e. #emiconductor chip.hen computer data is sent o)er long4distance telephone circuits$ the digital highs and lows are generally represented by: A. . !. 12. D. Computer memory. D. 4:00 p. A thermal printer might be the best type of printer for: A. +ass storage.hich of the following is a serial4access medium= A. A . 0ne megabyte is the same amount of data as: A. !. D. 8art of a hard dri)e. 3ast Te t 8ac1et. D.

#omeone who needs top4?uality printouts. #omeone who wor1s with animated graphics. . D. #omeone who needs to print huge te t documents. C.!.

!. 2ange sensing and plotting. 14. Cylindrical coordinate geometry. All of the abo)e. C. D. Cartesian coordinate geometry. The speed of light. !. D. Total dar1ness. A simple robot arm. #pherical coordinates can uni?uely define the position of a point in up to: A.. 5pipolar na)igation. 5 treme weather conditions. C. !. &. D. Autonomous robot. !. !. !. An absolute limit to the distance o)er which teleoperation is practical is imposed by: A. Coordinate geometry. D. An automated guided )ehicle. C. D. 1/. 1". !inocular )ision. &rt$f$($& $nte $%en(e 1. 3our dimensions. !inaural hearing. C. 1%. An android is well suited for operation in: A. C.Ch&pter 47 -obot$(s &n. A robot arm that mo)es along three independent a es$ each of which is straight and perpendicular to the other two$ employs: A. The number of ways in which a robot arm can mo)e is 1nown as: A. 'n case of an accident. 4. Automated guided )ehicle.0. !. !. 1/&0. !. #econd4generation robots first were used around the year: A. !. Direction measurement. C. C. !. An insect. 'nsect robots. 1.. 5dge detection. Coordinate geometry. D. !. An android ta1es the form of: A. Three dimensions. 5pipolar na)igation. An insect robot. An analytical engine. The e tent to which a machine )ision system can differentiate between two ob-ects is called the: A. Does not re?uire binaural hearing. A color )ision system can use three gray4scale cameras$ e?uipped . C. D. #electi)ity. C. !. 1/*0. !. 11.or1 en)elope. C. An en)ironment with children. !. !. The image resolution of the )ision system. #pherical coordinate geometry. C. +agnification. /. C. D. According to Asimo)Ds three laws$ under what circumstances is it all right for a robot to in-ure a human being= A. Artificial intelligence. C. +achine )ision. ". D. Android. C. 2esolution. D. #ensiti)ity. 1&. D. Degrees of rotation. A manipulator is also 1nown as a: A. . 'n case the robot controller is infected with a computer )irus. !inocular )ision. 2e)olute geometry. %. 6e)er. 2eference a is. D. 0ne dimension. The region throughout which a robot arm can accomplish tas1s is called its: A. 'nsect robot. Distance measurement. Telepresence. 5pipolar na)igation. Does not re?uire a computer. Degrees of freedom. D. 1/. D. 12. An asset of epipolar na)igation is the fact that it: A. C. C. 10. D. 1/%0. D. D. 1*. An e pert system. 2eference frame. 2odney !roo1s is best 1nown for his wor1 with: A. !. 2obot controller. A human body. <ision system. Can be done from a single obser)ation frame. . A rule4based system is also 1nown as: A. D. An automoti)e robot might best 1eep itself tra)eling down a specific lane of traffic by using: A. C. An autonomous robot. Degrees of arc. Two dimensions. An assembly line. A telechir is used in con-unction with: A. 8ro imity sensing is most closely a1in to: A.hen the human being specifically re?uests it. . A robot that has its own computer$ and can wor1 independently of other robots or computers$ is called an: A. *. C. 2obot arm. A second4generation end effector. Trac1 dri)e. An automated guided )ehicle. 2. The ability of a robot to determine te ture. !. 2e?uires no reference points at all.

!. !. D. C. D. !lue$ red$ and green. 5nd effector.with filters that allow which three colors of light to pass= A. . 5pipolar na)igation system. Cyan$ magenta$ and yellow. C. +anipulator. A robot can determine the steepness of a slope using aHnI: A. !lue$ red$ and yellow. 0range$ green$ and )iolet. 20. Clinometer.

(igh resolution. A form of communications in which either party can LhearM while Ltal1ing$M thus allowing one party to instantly interrupt the other at any time$ is called: A. D. D. !. D. A ?uantitati)e measure of the ability of a machine )ision system to detect dim light is its: A. A satellite in a 950 system is usually: A. !. !. C. 6othing. An antenna. There is no such mode of communications. C.hich consideration is the most important in a hi4fi audio amplifier= A. Digital4to4analog con)ersion. Decibels. D. 5. 'n a polar orbit. 14. D. 5fficiency. A field4effect transistor. <acuum tubes might be found in: A. . ". 5. The use of a stereo headset to listen to music while dri)ing: A. #ensiti)e only to )isible light. !. %. 5. C. 5. +onaural. C. A -unction diode. 6one of the abo)e. An audio4fre?uency cho1e. +onocular. . C. #electi)ity. !. A graphic e?uali. D. The medium through which the sound tra)els. #pherical coordinates. A <@ meter contains a scale that measures relati)e: A. (alf simple . #ensiti)ity. Ceosynchronous.hen two or more audio sources dri)e a single amplifier$ it is good engineering practice to use: A. Eeeps the dri)erDs mind on the road. Central processing unit. An analog4to4digital con)erter.. 5. 's good because it 1eeps passengers from distracting the dri)er. C. <oltage. 2esolution. (ard dri)e. D. . 2andom4access memory.TestF P&rt >our 1. 2ectangular coordinates.ation of the disturbance. 'nternet controller. 3ull simple . !. 5. . At an altitude of 22$"00 miles. 4. !. 1*. The wa)eform of the disturbance. A fleet of insect robots generally has: A. !inaural. #ensiti)e only within the range of human hearing. 0utput impedance. D. /. 8ower output. Amplitude ratio. C. 's better than using car spea1ers. 'nput impedance. 3ull duple . D.. 3ield of )iew. 5. C. A machine )ision system that uses two cameras to allow a robot to sense depth is: A. 9ow indi)idual intelligence and low group intelligence.er. 1". Three4dimensional range plotting is generally done in: A. 5. 9inear coordinates. 5. A digital4to4analog con)erter.hich of the following is an e ample of wireless technology= A. 9inearity. D. C. !. Current. An 23 transducer is: A. D. The microprocessor in a computer is part of the: A. D. !. 's dangerous. A phase control. C. 11. 5. *. A portable headset tape player. !inocular. 's good because it pre)ents road rage. 5. Celestial coordinates. 5. An audio mi er. 5.er. 8ower. The pitch of an audio sine4wa)e tone depends on: A. D. C. A synthesi. 2ead4only memory. 12. The Clobal 8ositioning #ystem. !. (igh indi)idual intelligence and high group intelligence. (alf duple . 'n a retrograde orbit. C. (igh indi)idual intelligence but low group intelligence. 3re?uency. 2. A carbon4composition resistor. 10. C. D. The polari. &. !. !. +idway between the earth and the moon. !. The fre?uency of the disturbance. !. . 5. 8olar coordinates. 9ow indi)idual intelligence but high group intelligence. C. The amplitude of the disturbance.

#pherical coordinate geometry. C. 1024 1ilobits. 20. 'nput impedance. 'n a component4type hi4fi system$ cables connecting the )arious units should be: A. #electi)ity. D. +icroprocessor. 6umber of dimensions in)ol)ed. !. 0ne 1ilobyte is the same amount of data as: A. Di)isions. !. 2obot control. C. The LbrainM of a computer is the: A. 2. C. The amplifier used by a band at a roc1 concert. 5. 2ange sensing and range plotting are basically the same thing e cept for the: A. D. A robot controller. 9ight4detecting sensiti)ity. A meter for measuring sound intensity. . 1. !ytes. !..rate refers to: A. True three4dimensional hi4fi audio reproduction. Clusters. 'mpro)ing the dynamic range of a spea1er system. 22. #hielded whene)er possible. !. (e aphonic sound is not common$ but if it were$ it would most li1ely be used for: A. D. The antenna is /% percent efficient. 'n an 'nternet connection$ the recei)ing computer is also 1nown as the: A. 2".. (ard dri)e. C. Degrees of rotation. D. #ectors. (ost. +anipulator fle ibility. Controller. !. Degrees of fle ibility. The stored data )anishes when power is remo)ed. Cartesian coordinate geometry. The wor1 en)elope. 1&. The ground loss is 1 watt. 6ode. 2*. D. D. The speed at which files on a hard dri)e are o)erwritten. 1024 bits. D. The stored data is retained e)en when power is remo)ed. 1024 megabits. 2ectangular coordinate geometry. 1%. 5. 0n a computer hard dri)e$ the circular trac1s are bro1en into arcs called: A. The reliability has deteriorated and the chip should be replaced. CD420+. #er)er. Connected in series. As long as possible. A C8# recei)er. 21. !. 2adians of rotation. 5. The number of bits per second transferred in an 'nternet connection. !. 2%. The technical e pression for robot4arm -oint fle ibility is: A. Concentric coordinate geometry. The antenna feed line loss is 1 watt. 5. D. The stored data capacity is greater than that of a hard dri)e. C. C. C. 2&. 1024 gigabits. 5. 5. #ingle4conductor only. C. The number of times per second that an image is renewed in a computer display. The stored data capacity declines with the passage of time. 'mage resolution. D. 5. 5. C. 5. D. !. The number of times per second that a computer memory contents change. C. 5nsuring that an A+K3+ tuner can recei)e at least si stations. 6one of the abo)e. +onitor. !. The loss resistance is 1 ohm. C. At low )olume le)els in an audio amplifier system$ the dynamic range is limited primarily by the: A. 'n a )olatile memory chip: A. The time it ta1es to recharge a nic1el4cadmium electrochemical cell. !. The loss resistance is 1 percent. D.hich of the following statements is true= A. !. . . 1/.a)elength at which the system functions. !. 5. C. Connected in parallel. 5. Destination. 5. The term refres. D. C. D. A robot arm mo)es in three dimensions according to a polar coordinate scheme with a linear ele)ation dimension added. #torage units. Two4way radio communications. 5fficiency. 24. Cylindrical coordinate geometry. 8eer. !. This is called: A.!. A radio antenna recei)es *0 watts of 23 power from a transmitter$ and radiates 4/ watts of that power into space. 5.

A platter is a part of a de)ice 1nown as: A. #ynthesi. A belt dri)e might be found in a: A. Computer monitors. A+. D. 0scillators.. 5. 3re?uency. 3+. C. A machine hearing system can best identify the sort of de)ice or ob-ect producing a sound by analy. "2. !. A3#E. 2ectifier diodes. 42. !. Distance to the sound source. A hard dri)e. 5. . C. D. Conditions A$ !$ and C are all true. #tability.hich type of modulation consists of one )oice sideband$ with a suppressed carrier= A. The noise le)el in a wireless recei)er can be reduced using: A. D. !. 41. C. 0nly if it orbits at an altitude of 22$"00 miles. A grounded4grid configuration. !. 40. D. C. !. 't wonDt wor1 anyhow. C.ed A+K3+ tuner. C. Tape memory. The Clobal 8ositioning #ystem. #uperheterodyne recei)ers. A+. #ensiti)ity.C. A satellite can remain o)er the same spot on the earthDs surface at all times: A. Craphic e?uali.ation. !.ing the: A. 5. "0. 'nput power. #ignal4plus4noise4to4noise ratio H#F6K6I is often specified when stating a recei)erDs: A. +odulation coefficient. 'n a machine )ision system$ enhanced sensiti)ity often in)ol)es a sacrifice in the: A. As long as it does not cause the robot controller to crash. !. D. 't has its own computer system. 'ncreases data transfer rate. 5. 0nly if its orbit is retrograde. 0nly if its orbit is polar. "1. 8olari. 'mage resolution. 4". 5. C. #ound wa)es in air consist of: A. Data speed. Direction from which the sound is coming. Any one of conditions A$ !$ or C is true. 't can interfere with flight instruments and communications. "4. 5. 5. 't is self4contained. 5. 0nly if it is a member of a 950 fleet. 'n a wireless system$ noise always: A. As long as the power is on. 9ong4wa)elength response. C. 2obotic )ision system. D. 5. 5. C. !. 2educes the transmitted signal power. 3luctuating electric fields. Turntable. !. ##!. 3+. 5. C. C. Cryotechnology. D. The interior of the aircraft produces a dangerous 23 resonant ca)ity. A large antenna. D. A )oltage4controlled oscillator. @nless its controller is infected with a computer )irus. D. !. ##!. 6o matter what. D. 5. 't does not rely on a central computer to recei)e its commands. !. 6umber of sources from which the sound is coming. !. (+. 'mage resolution is an important specification in: A. 5. D. C. 2/. !. C. "/. #hort4wa)elength response. 6e)er. A ceramic filter. . CD player. +emory capacity. 'mpro)es the bandwidth. Degrades performance. ". A robot can be considered autonomous if: A. D. 2ecei)er sensiti)ity. 8C+. D. 3luctuating magnetic fields. "*. +a1es communication or data transfer impossible.er. "&. C. 6oise le)el. "%. !. 2TT>. A )ideotape recorder. An orbiting satellite always mo)es relati)e to the earthDs surface. As long as nobody gets hurt or 1illed as a result. 5. !. A ratio detector is a circuit for demodulating: A. Duration of the sound. .a)eform of the sound. The use of a cell phone is prohibited in a commercial aircraft in flight because: A. #electi)ity. 't can annoy other passengers. A more powerful final amplifier. D. 't can interfere with other peopleDs cell phones. D. 5. "". According to Asimo)Ds laws$ a robot must obey all orders from humans: A.

"/0 to . !roadband.ide . . Eeep the image from rolling. C. "/0 to . Analog. !. !.orld . C. 8roduct. D. Eeep the contrast constant. <ibrating molecules.eb is: A. An A+K3+ hi4fi tuner that deri)es its fre?uency from a ?uart.ing pulses in a )ideo signal: A. The manufacture of robots by other robots. "/0 to . 5. The north and south polar regions only. The total dar1ness of the deep ocean. C. . 4.ot generat*on refers to: A. #?uare. 5. +odulated. The time period in which a particular type of robot was de)eloped. A circular path. D.*0 micrometers. 44. An agreement between nations concerning data protocols. crystal and phase4 loc1ing circuits is said to be: A.ed. 5. 9ogarithm. "/0 to . #ynthesi. 5. !. A robot4controlled electric power plant. 4*. Eeep the brightness constant. Another name for the Clobal 8ositioning #ystem. "/0 to . *0. #um. D. C. 4/. #?uare root. 4&. A satellite tele)ision networ1. 8hased. 5nsure that the colors are right. 4%.hich word best completes the following sentence= L The human earKbrain percei)es sound )olume according to the FFFFFFFFF of the actual intensity. Eeep the image in good focus. A company that manufactures communications e?uipment. D. 3luctuating electric and magnetic fields. !. !. !. D. <ibrating electron orbits.*0 1ilometers. #ynchroni.*0 nanometers. C. 5. 5.*0 meters. 5.. The manufacture of robots by human beings.C. Three4dimensional space. The term ro. !. The . D. 5. C. The number of times a robot has copied itself. 5pipolar na)igation is a means by which a machine can locate ob-ects and plot a course in: A.M A. 8art of the 'nternet. D. D. (uman eyes can see electromagnetic radiation o)er a wa)elength range of appro imately: A. C.*0 millimeters. A straight line.

An android. 2*0 mA. 5. A ?uantity you canDt calculate from this data. C. /. An opto)oltaic cell. 'n a "&04(. #tays the same. 5. D. !. D.. 5. C. A de)ice that con)erts )isible light into dc is: A. 11. 1. 4. D. Cets more and more negati)e. A utility meter generally measures: A. The output electrode of a bipolar transistor is usually the: A. wa)e$ a degree of phase represents: A. . Cets larger positi)ely. The magnetic fields are wea1er. A photo)oltaic cell. A triangle. Amperes.. 'ncrease the current drain. As the fre?uency of ac increases in a coil$ the reactance: A. D. A radio transmitter. 5. "&0 milliseconds. 40 mA. 5. D. &. Cets larger negati)ely. %. 2ectifier. C. The connection between a computer and its monitor. A circle with a line through it. An insect robot. C. A small /4< battery might be used to pro)ide power to: A. 12. The current through the bulb is: A. A rectangle. The high component density of integrated circuits acts to: A. Approaches . A Colpitts circuit is a form of: A. Cets more and more positi)e. !. Any of the abo)e. !ase. D. Collector. A cellular telephone system. Eilowatts. C. The Clobal 8ositioning #ystem. Cets smaller positi)ely. 5. Amplifier.ero from the negati)e side. #tays the same. An ad)antage of a laser printer o)er a dot4matri printer for computer applications is: A. 3or a gi)en )alue of capacitance$ as the fre?uency goes down$ the reactance: A. 0scillator. An optocell. C. D. C. C. D. Cate. A 950 satellite system. Detecting C. #ource.. D. C.00 second. ". Creater bandwidth. . 2educe the fre?uency range.2 microseconds. Cenerating C. An optoisolator. !. An independent robot. !. 5. A beeper. C.e the power output. An autonomous robot.. A circle. 10. C. !. +odulator. 1". 14.>$n& E/&m 1. An electric iron.ero from the positi)e side. C. 5. !.hich of the following is not an e ample of wireless= A. !. D. "& mA. 6o. D. A personal computer. <olt hours. C. A beat4fre?uency oscillator is useful for: A. !. . !. Detecting 3+. 5. D. +a imi. 5. Cets smaller negati)ely. D. D. D. The I2R losses are lower. C. 'ncrease the operating speed. 4. A circuit has a battery of ". 5.0 A. C. "& A. !etter )oltage regulation. !. !. 5.0 ohms. Crid. !. A dependent robot. 5. Cenerating 3+. D. 9ow )oltages are better. . Eilowatt hours. Any of the abo)e.. The schematic symbol for an op amp is: A. 5. An electronic calculator. !. (igh )oltages are better than low )oltages for long4distance electric power transmission because: A. !. 9ower resolution. 'ncrease the )oltage re?uirements. 1&. 1K"&0 second. . Detector. The lines can better withstand lightning stro1es. The electric fields are wea1er. !. 1*. 2. 9ower cost. Approaches . A member of a fleet of robots$ all under the control of a single central computer and able to communicate only with that computer and not with each other$ is called: A. C. *. A phototransistor.atts. !.0 < and a bulb with a resistance of 12. A D4shaped figure. 5. #uperior image ?uality. 5.

hen se)eral resistances are connected in series: A. 5. D. 1%0 degrees. 5. crystal can be )aried slightly by: A. C. 0hms. The oscillating fre?uency of a ?uart. 6o. C. "0. The total inductance is: A. A form of microwa)e electron tube is: A. 9ess than /0 degrees. %00 F(. Bero resistance. D. C. 5. 10& <. A cathode4ray tube. 2esistance.0 degrees. 2". 'n a power supply$ resistors are sometimes connected in series with the diodes in order to: A. A net capacitance. 5. 6one of the abo)e. 5. 'n the plane of the electric current. D. 2. C.atts. !oth A and ! are true. The fre?uency of a crystal cannot be changed at all. 2. 'ncrease the current output. Two 4004F( inductors are connected in series. D. 5. Current leads )oltage by /0 degrees. D. Current lags )oltage by /0 degrees.1. 10" <. . At right angles to the flow of current. !. 1%. !. They must all ha)e the same )alue. At harmonics of the carrier fre?uency. D. D. 10F& <. C. A Elystron. 6either A nor ! is true. Current and )oltage are in phase. 'mpossible to predict as to their direction. !. Changing the )oltage across the )aractor. 5. 5. Contained in sidebands. 21. !. The )oltage is the same across each one. "&0 degrees. !. There is no mutual inductance. 'n an A+ )oice signal$ the audio information is: A. Cilberts. 24. !. Bero conductance. D. !. 4* degrees. A triode. 100 F(. Bero reactance. C. C. 2/. 2ectified before being impressed onto the carrier. . 5 actly at the carrier fre?uency. !. !. !. C. 5. Current leads )oltage by 1%0 degrees. Conductance. C. /0 degrees. "1. Changing the bias on the transistor. !leed charge from the filter capacitors. Current lags )oltage by less than /0 degrees. #ource4drain -unction. 22. #usceptance. D. !. The current4carrying part of a field4 effect transistor$ analogous to a garden hose in some ways$ is called the: A. !. 8lacing a small )ariable capacitor across the crystal.& m(. Drain.. C. 'n a rectifier diode$ current flows for appro imately how much of the ac cycle= A. 'n a purely resisti)e impedance$ there is: A. 20. D. Amperes. D. 5. . C. The reciprocal of reactance is called: A. !. Channel. <olts. 5. A net inductance. (elp the diodes discharge. Cate. A milli)olt is: A. 'n a pure inductance: A. 400 F(. 1/. Admittance. 1. 10F/ <. C. The current is the same through each one. 8rotect the diodes against surge currents. 2e)ersing the power supply polarity. D. 10F" <. 2egulate the output )oltage. A class4A amplifier conducts during how much of the input cycle= A. A ca)ity resonator. Another name for -oules per second is: A. #ource. +agnetic lines of flu are generally: A. 200 F(. At a 4* degree angle to the flow of current. 5. D. 5. 2%. 2&. 2*. 'mpedance. C. 5. D. !. C. Detected before being impressed onto the carrier.. 8arallel with the flow of electric current.

C. (as a uni?ue number of protons.hich of the following materials isKare commonly used as a semiconductor= A. D. This is: A. Can be fabricated onto an 'C chip. !. The dc collector )oltage is positi)e. Tantalum. D. #il)er4mica. An inductor in parallel with the rectifier output. D. . 0ne way to 1eep interelectrode capacitance to a minimum is to: A. !. "&. A type of 3+ detector that has its limiter built in is: A. 42. 's a good conductor. 3re?uency multiplication is possible with a semiconductor diode because the diode is: A. 5. 2esistance. Callium arsenide. An element of matter: A. 1:1. 1%0P2. 8ower.. Eeep wire leads short. "%. !. 1:1&. 2. !. 9ower fre?uency. A)oid the use of sheet metal. C. 5. The wa)eshape can be )aried easily. A resistor in parallel with the rectifier output. C. "*. D. 'n an 686 bipolar transistor circuit: A. C. !. +achines can see at wa)elengths to which human eyes are blind. 5.0P"&0 degrees. C. 2e)erse4biased. A 60T gate. A ratio detector. "&0 degrees. !. 4:1.irewound. An ad)antage of machine )ision o)er human )ision is the fact that: A. 5. <oltage. !. A capacitor in parallel with the rectifier output. +achine )ision systems ha)e e?ual sensiti)ity at all wa)elengths. /0P1%0 degrees. Tantalum. +achine )ision engineers need not ta1e sensiti)ity into account. +achine )ision can measure pressure. A logic circuit has an output 0 when the input is 1$ and )ice )ersa. "/. All of the abo)e. . Carbon composition. 1:4. 5nergy. 't can be easily stepped up or down in )oltage. ". 5. C. An ammeter measures: A. #il)er mica. 3errite.0 degrees. 41. D. A simple power supply filter can be made using: A. A beat4fre?uency oscillator. 5. D. C. Current.!. A 602 gate. C. The primary4to4secondary impedance ratio is therefore: A. (igher speed. D. "4. An Q602 gate. A product detector. The output is ta1en from the base. @se batteries as the source of power. (igher power. A transformer ?uadruples the ac )oltage. 44. !. 0ne ad)antage of ac Hcompared with dcI as a source of utility power is that: A. Detecting. !etter signal4to4noise ratio. "2. C. !. 4". An en)elope detector. An Q02 gate. !. @se air4core transformers. Amplifying. (igher )oltages can be used. @se only electrolytic capacitors. There is lower transmission line loss. 't can be used at safer )oltage le)els. D. 6onlinear. !. 5. 5. 5. An A6D gate. C. 4*. D. +a1es a good electronic component. 2eacti)e. D. C. A balanced modulator. The dc collector )oltage is negati)e. D. "". D. The output is ta1en from the drain. 6egati)e feedbac1 must be used. !. D. 5. C. 5. C. 1&:1. 's an insulator. !. C. 5. !. A good type of resistor to use in a radio amplifier is: A. 5. 3orward4biased. D. 6arrower bandwidth. An ad)antage of parallel data transfer o)er serial transfer is: A. C. . +achine )ision engineers need not ta1e image resolution into account. 5. 40.

hat is the )oltage across the whole combination= A. D. D. The difference between the input and output power. 'nstantaneous )alue. !. 'n a parallel4resonant 9C circuit$ the impedance is: A. @sually more important in transmitting systems than in recei)ing systems. D. C. C. 5. D.. 0ne of the main shortcomings of +0#35Ts is that they: A. *0. A)erage )alue. 'f an ac admittance contains finite$ non. 5. C. **. 400 m<. D. 's circular in shape. Are easily damaged by static electricity. 5. 0hms per ampere. 5. Corresponds e actly with the rotational a is. The impedance is comple . D. 5. The current through the 2004ohm resistor is *00 mA. 8C+. 8ea1 )alue. Any of the abo)e. C. D. !. The resistance is . C. 0hms per meter. !. !. *%. Current. Consists of metal o ide sandwiched between two layers of 84type material. !. !. *2. 5. 4. The impedance is .ero. The a is of the geomagnetic field: A. D. 2emains constant. !. C. The proportion of input power that gets con)erted into heat. !atteries in parallel. An ac admittance cannot contain susceptance. 5ffecti)e )alue. *. 0hms per )olt. A+. Three resistances are in parallel$ with )alues of 100$ 200$ and "00 ohms. @ses resistors and 868 transistors on a single chip. <oltage. @ses two chips connected together in a special way. 5. */. Consume large amounts of current. 400 <. D. C.D. 2esisti)ity of wire can be specified in: A.ero resistance and finite$ non. 100 <. C.. !ecomes small positi)ely. !. *1. !ecomes large positi)ely. !. 4%. There isnDt enough information to figure it out. 4&. 5. As the fre?uency of ac increases$ the reactance of an inductor: A. A direct function of the noise in a transmitting system. 's perpendicular to the rotational a is. 2esistances in series. (igh and resisti)e. A reactance modulator produces: A. 5mploys diodes and 686 transistors on a single chip. *". (ighest when the transmitter final amplifier is ma imally efficient.ero susceptance: A. 6o other type of electrical component. Capacitances in parallel. (a)e )ery low gain. 5mploys 64channel and 84 channel 35Ts on a single chip. C. *&. 5. A piano sounds different than a sa ophone$ e)en if the notes are at the same fre?uency$ because of a difference in: A. C.ero. <olts per ohm. !. . 5. 9ow and reacti)e. A complementary4metal4o ide4 semiconductor HC+0#I 'C: A. !ecomes small negati)ely. The impedance is a pure resistance. Amperes per ohm. C. 9ow and resisti)e. Antenna efficiency is: A. 6o. !. Deri)ati)e. Current lags )oltage by 1%0 degrees. D. 's slanted with respect to the rotational a is. 4/. D. 5.a)eform. 'n a resistanceKinductance H29I series circuit: A. 2e?uire high )oltages. . 'nductances in parallel$ assuming there is no mutual inductance$ add up li1e: A. A capacitor in series with the rectifier output. !ias. !ecomes large negati)ely. 2uns parallel to lines of latitude. 100 m<. !. !. C. 2esistances in parallel. . D. The way you imagine it.. The rate of change in a ?uantity is called the: A. 3+. 5. A resistor in series with the rectifier output. C. ##!. (igh and reacti)e. D. C. 5. 5. *4. Do not ha)e good sensiti)ity.

5. !. C. . The image resolution is superior. The bandwidth is greater. A secondary cell. 5. 5. 5nhanced fidelity. !. . The distributi)e property.2. 5. Current lags )oltage by less than /0 degrees. C. C. Current and )oltage are in phase. / ohms. A dc )oltage4di)ider networ1 is made using: A. 'mpossible to calculate from this data. 3orward brea1o)er. !. C. "0 degrees. 't canDt be calculated from this data. Three resistors$ each of "0 ohms$ are connected in parallel. #aturation. A tertiary cell. !. . C20+. This condition is: A. *0 ohms.1. &". 5. A memory that can be easily accessed$ but not written o)er$ is called: A. 'n three4phase ac$ the difference in phase between any two wa)es is: A. A multiple4use cell.0* ohms. 'n)ersely proportional to the distance between them. . The associati)e property. !. A cell that can be recharged$ and therefore used again and again$ is called: A. 8inchoff. 'mpro)ed intelligibility. C. 0. !. !. The de +organ theorem. 201 ohms.0. 12 ohms. D.hat is an ad)antage of digital signal processing HD#8I= A. 2A+. 4* degrees. 6ot dependent on the distance between them. A coil has 20 m( of inductance. 'nductors. 2elati)e immunity to atmospheric noise. C+0#. 10 ohms. 'mpossible to determine from the data gi)en. D. D. The net resistance is: A. 9arge$ high4gain antennas are not re?uired. C. 8ower. The absolute4)alue impedance is: A.00 percent per degree C. 2esistance. There isnDt enough information gi)en here to figure it out. !. C. 1* ohms. The beha)ior of a 602 gate. D. &*. An ad)antage of a 950 communications satellite system o)er a geostationary communications satellite is the fact that: A. 5. D. All of the foregoing. !. Current. 5. 5. Directly proportional to the distance between them. A circuit has a comple impedance of / F j12. A primary cell. 120 degrees. 12* ohms. &2. "" ohms. C. Current lags )oltage by /0 degrees. Current leads )oltage by /0 degrees. 5. D. The satellites orbit at higher altitudes.!. &0 degrees. /0 degrees. D. . A resistor has a positi)e temperature coefficient of 1. 10* ohms. D. 100 ohms. 20+. &4. &0 ohms. 5. D. 'mpro)ed signal4to4noise ratio. &%. C. C. 6egligible unless the sheets are both gigantic. The capacitance between two parallel sheets of metal is: A. 5. C. 5. D. C. The logical statement Q F > F > F Q depicts: A. 82A+. 5lectrostatic forces can be measured to directly indicate: A.". A battery. The satellites ne)er change their position in the s1y. D. The commutati)e property. 5. D. !. &1. 20 ohms. !. !. D. C. &0. /0 ohms. 5. Cutoff.. . 3re?uency. 21 ohms. &&. <oltage.hat is the inducti)e reactance= A. A)alanche. The forward base bias in a transistor is increased until the collector current le)els off. 'f its )alue is 100 ohms at 20 degrees C$ what is its )alue at 2* degrees C= A. C. 'n)ersely proportional to their surface area. . !. D. /* ohms. &. &/.

%2. 5ffecti)e )alue. D.%. D. . D. Class4D. All of the abo)e are true. !. . 1. 5. %1. !. 5. Cermanium detector. 5lements can -oin together to form: A. The gate must be grounded. D. The henry is a: A. 't can measure any of the abo)e. +a-ority carriers. %4.a)e Q lags wa)e > by 2. C. . 5. An electrolytic capacitor. D. . A power supply. %&. Absolute )alue. . Current.. The other bulbs will dim slightly$ but stay lit. The term reso#$t*on might apply to: A. Class4A!. 5. Class4C.a)e Q lags wa)e > by /0 degrees. 12 < rms ac. A common lab multimeter cannot measure: A. !. @nit of phase. 'n a parallel combination of light bulbs$ if one bulb soc1et totally shorts out: A. 'sotopes. The gigabyte is a unit commonly used as a measure of: A. !. 5. 2eacti)e )alue. !. Class4!.0 degrees. <ery large unit. 8oint4contact diode. The other bulbs will burn out. <oltage. D. C. !. Colpitts circuit. <aractor.!. Clapp circuit. The input is 120 < rms ac. +easure of transistor gain. Uunction inductance. A rheostat. . D. . D. C. %%. D. Data communications accuracy. %./. D. %/.a)es Q and > are in phase. .4. 5. !. <C0.a)es Q and > are out of phase. The source recei)es the input signal. 3re?uency. A transformer has a primary4to4 secondary turns ratio of 10:1. This would be better e pressed by saying that: A. . 'n a 84channel U35T: A. 12 1< rms ac. Data fre?uency. C. 5.a)e Q leads wa)e > by 2. . !ipolar transistors. !. #ilicon rectifier. !. 2esistance. Data access time. !. D. 1. Direct4current )alue. !. An audio oscillator that uses two amplifiers in cascade$ with positi)e feedbac1 from the output of the second stage to the input of the first stage$ is 1nown as a: A.a)e Q lags wa)e > by 1%0 degrees. !. 5. C. . The output is: A. 8ower. A machine )ision system. An 686 bipolar transistor. 8'< rating. . The rms )alue for an ac wa)e is also sometimes called the: A. (artley circuit. Current.0 degrees. D. Data storage capacity.hich type of amplifier circuit has the transistor or 35T biased e actly at cutoff or pinchoff when there is no signal input= A. Uunction capacitance. 5nergy. C.2 1< rms ac. 35Ts. The electron )olt is a unit of: A. !. C. 120 < rms ac. D. C. 5. 'ons. The drain is positi)e with respect to the source. A diode that can be used as a )ariable capacitance is a: A. %". D. C. 6uclei. %0. A hi4fi amplifier system. Compounds. 2esistors. C. The current drawn from the source will decrease. 5.2 < rms ac. The circuit had better ha)e a fuse or a circuit brea1er. Capacitors. C. 5lectric field strength. C. %*. The main factor that limits the fre?uency at which a 846 -unction will rectify is the: A. D. !.. 5. Uunction resistance. 6one of the abo)e. .. C. @nit of capaciti)e reactance. 2e)erse bias current. C. The ma-ority carriers are holes. C. Class4A. 5?ui)alent )alue. <oltage. C. Data transfer speed. 5.&. 5. 5. !. 'f you place a bar of iron inside a cylindrical coil of wire$ and then run dc through the wire$ you ha)e: A. <ery small unit.*. 5. +ulti)ibrator. 5. D. CaAs35T. .

The data in non)olatile memory: A. 5. 5. 4 d!. /&. The output of an amplifier circuit is 20 < and the input is *. 5. A resistor of 100 ohms carries """ mA dc. A permanent magnet. 's stored on magnetic dis1s.. 5. . The phase angle is 4* degrees. D. D. D. !inaural machine hearing can be ad)antageous o)er monaural machine hearing because the binaural scheme: A. D. 5. F4 d!. C. Allows a robot to tell from which direction a sound is coming. 0pposition to audio signals. !. !. Allows a robot to ascertain the wa)eform of a sound. C. The circuit thus has a gain of: A. F*0 ohms. A flu meter. The ratio of reactance to resistance. C. C. ". !. C. 100. The input and output impedances are identical. The bases of two transistors are connected together."" . To protect the rectifier diodes against current surges. The collector is at signal ground.hat is the function of bleeder resistors in a power supply= A. !. The <A power is e?ual to the true power only when: A. !. 5. A circuit has no impedance. C. 's retained after the power is remo)ed. /". 12 d!. D. C. F2* ohms.. The emitter is at signal ground. +ust pass through a modem before it can be understood by the C8@. 5ase with which a circuit passes ac. D. 2* ohms.. F& d!. 5. !. To discharge the filter capacitors after the supply is shut off. A circuit has no resistance. Admittance is a ?uantity e pressing: A. D. /4. C. 3arad. C.. /2. A light4emitting diode. /0. Consists of analog wa)eforms. 'n a common4emitter bipolar4transistor circuit: A. The power dissipated by that resistor is: A. 5. & d!. "". The comple impedance is high. //. ". A circuit has no reactance. !. Tesla. 5. Allows a robot to measure the fre?uency of a sound. The capaciti)e reactance is: A. !. An e ample of a de)ice that con)erts electrical energy into )isible radiant energy is: A. A spea1er. Allows a robot to interpret spo1en commands. To protect the rectifier diodes against electromagnetic interference. C. !. D. To regulate the )oltage. C. Allows a robot to determine the amplitude of a sound.0 <. 11.. D. !. /1.1 . 'n a certain resistance4capacitance H2CI circuit$ the current leads the )oltage by 4* degrees. Causs."" . The ratio of capacitance to inductance. /*. An electromagnet. To regulate the current. The output is ta1en from the emitter. D. An electric generator.. /. A photocell. . !. 5. (enry." . The resistance is *0 ohms.!. The standard unit of inductance is the: A. C. A photo)oltaic cell. 5. 'mpossible to determine from this information. Cannot be used by a microprocessor. Cilbert. D. A phototransistor. "00 m. 0pposition to dc. 5. The output is ta1en from the base. D. *0 ohms. /%.

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