The Art of Electronics covers the full range of subjects normally treated in electronics books, as well as a rich complement of important but neglected topics.
The Art of Electronics, by Paul Horowitz and Winfield Hill
The book covers many areas of circuit design, from basic DC voltage, current, and resistance, to active filters and oscillators, to digital electronics, including microprocessors and digital bus interfacing. It also includes discussions of such often-neglected areas as high-frequency, high-speed design techniques and low-power applications.
Learning the Art of Electronics – A Hands-On Lab Course
This introduction to circuit design is unusual in several respects. First, it offers not just explanations, but a full course. Each of the twenty-five sessions begins with a discussion of a particular sort of circuit followed by the chance to try it out and see how it actually behaves.
The Art of Electronics – Paul Horowitz Winfield Hill
The book includes many example circuits. In addition to having examples of good circuits, it also has examples of bad ideas, with discussions of what makes the good designs good and the bad ones bad. It can be described as a cross between a textbook and reference manual, though without the chapter-end questions and exercises which are often found in textbooks.
Paul Horowitz is a Research Professor of Physics and of Electrical Engineering at Harvard University, where in 1974 he originated the Laboratory Electronics course from which emerged The Art of Electronics.
Winfield Hill is by inclination an electronics circuit-design guru. After dropping out of the Chemical Physics graduate program at Harvard University.
Without Audiophiles and Ham-Radio enthusiasts, the field of Electronics would be Dreary and Gloomy.
From Schematic to Reality
Here is a nice page with refreshing illustrations, this page helps initiate a Electronics Newbie in the complex science of Schematic Reading.
Phantom Power and Microphone Interconnect Basics
What’s that you say? You don’t know your AC from your DC’ Audio is considered an Alternating Current, a.k.a. “AC.” (So is 120-volt “wall” power.) But electronic circuits need Direct Current (DC) to turn them on, from batteries or power supplies.
The Electric Web Matrix
DIY Pages and Know-How for those who love vacuum tubes, computers, and hearing music in its pristine form. There is an Audio and Electronics section is for the DIY computer audiophile.
My Notes – Even though i had Electronics Junk in my lab, when i was at school. (I used to call it Nuts-n-Bolts) The first project i saw being built by a friend was a Guitar Pickup using Germanium Transistors/Diodes. This was my first semiconductor schematic reading. Get into electronics now with a Audio Project, or ….
“These are some educational java applets I wrote to help visualize various concepts in math, physics, and engineering.” – Paul Falstad
Electronic Educational Applets – Paul Falstad
- Math and Physics Applets – MyPhysicsLab – Physics Simulation with Java.
- Index of Circuit Examples – Demonstrates various electronic circuits.
- Digital Filters – Filters digital signals and plays the output on your speakers.
- Acoustic Interference Applet – Audio interference between your speakers.
- Waveguide Modes Applet – Electromagnetic waves in a waveguide.
- Antenna Applet – Generates antenna radiation patterns.
Analog Circuit Simulator Applet – Demonstrates various electronic circuits.
“This java applet is an electronic circuit simulator. When the applet starts up you will see an animated schematic of a simple LRC circuit. The green color indicates positive voltage. The gray color indicates ground. A red color indicates negative voltage. The moving yellow dots indicate current.”
iCircuit is the easy to use electronic circuit simulator and designer – the perfect tool for students, hobbyists, and engineers.
Its advanced simulation engine can handle both analog and digital circuits and features realtime always-on analysis. It is the perfect companion to students, hobbyists, and engineers.
Learn + Make + Teach Electronics at EveryCircuit
Build any circuit, tap play button, and watch dynamic voltage, current, and charge animations. This gives you insight into circuit operation like no equation does. While simulation is running, adjust circuit parameters with analog knob, and the circuit responds to your actions in real time.