Introduction To Circuit Analysis And Design - Glisson Tildon H. | Libro Springer 01/2011 - HOEPLI.it


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glisson tildon h. - introduction to circuit analysis and design

Introduction to Circuit Analysis and Design




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Dettagli

Genere:Libro
Lingua: Inglese
Editore:

Springer

Pubblicazione: 01/2011
Edizione: 2011





Sommario

Preface.

1 Introduction. 1.1 Electric Circuits. 1.2 How to Study This Book. 1.3 Dimensions and Units. 1.4 Symbols and Notation. 1.5 Symbols Versus Numbers. 1.6 Presentation of Calculations. 1.7 Approximations. 1.8 Precision and Tolerance. 1.9 Engineering Notation. 1.10 Problems.

2 Current, Voltage, and Resistance. 2.1 Charge and Current. 2.2 Electric Field. 2.3 Electric Potential and Voltage. 2.4 Ohm’s Law and Resistance. 2.5 Resistivity. 2.6 Conductance and Conductivity. 2.7 Resistors. 2.8 E Series, Tolerance, and Standard Resistance Values. 2.9 Resistor Marking. 2.10 Variation of Resistivity and Resistance with Temperature. 2.11 American Wire Gauge (AWG) and Metric Wire Gauge (MWG). 2.12 DC and AC. 2.13 Skin Effect and Proximity Effect. 2.14 Concluding Remark. 2.15 Problems.

3 Circuit Elements, Circuit Diagrams, and Kirchhoff’s Laws. 3.1 Schematics and Circuit Diagrams. 3.2 Conductors and Connections. 3.3 Annotating Circuit Diagrams. 3.4 Series and Parallel Connections. 3.5 Open Circuits and Short Circuits. 3.6 Basic Circuit Elements: Resistors and Independent Sources. 3.7 Kirchhoff’s Current Law and Node Analysis. 3.8 Kirchhoff’s Voltage Law and Mesh Analysis. 3.9 Voltage and Current Dividers. 3.10 Superposition. 3.11 Problems.

4 Equivalent Circuits. 4.1 Terminal Characteristics. 4.2 Equivalent Circuits. 4.3 Source Transformations. 4.4 The´venin and Norton Equivalent Circuits. 4.5 Notation: Constant and Time-Varying Current and Voltage. 4.6 Signi?cance of Terminal Characteristics and Equivalence. 4.7 Problems.

5 Work and Power. 5.1 Instantaneous Power and the Passive Sign Convention. 5.2 Instantaneous Power Dissipated by a Resistor: Joule’s Law. 5.3 Conservation of Power. 5.4 Peak Power. 5.5 Available Power. 5.6 Time Averages. 5.7 Average Power. 5.8 Root Mean Squared (RMS) Amplitude of a Current or Voltage. 5.9 Average Power Dissipated in a Resistive Load. 5.10 Summary: Power Relations. 5.11 Notation. 5.12 Measurement of RMS Amplitude. 5.13 Dissipation Derating. 5.14 Power Dissipation in Physical Components and Circuits. 5.15 Active and Passive Devices, Loads, and Circuits. 5.16 Power Transfer and Power Transfer Ef?ciency. 5.17 Superposition of Power. 5.18 Problems.

6 Dependent Sources and Unilateral Two-Port Circuits. 6.1 Input Resistance and Output Resistance. 6.2 Dependent Sources. 6.3 Linear Two-Port Models. 6.4 Two-Ports in Cascade. 6.5 Voltage, Current, and Power Transfer. 6.6 Transfer Characteristics, Transfer Ratios, and Gain. 6.7 Power Gain. 6.8 Gains and Relative Values in Decibels (dB). 6.9 Design Considerations. 6.10 Problems.

7 Operational Ampli?ers I. 7.1 Operational Ampli?er Terminals and Voltage Reference. 7.2 DC Circuit Model for an Op Amp. 7.3 The Ideal Op Amp and Some Basic Op-Amp Circuits at DC. 7.4 Feedback and Stability of Op-Amp Circuits. 7.5 Input Resistance and Output Resistance of Op-Amp Circuits. 7.6 Properties of Common Op-Amp Circuits. 7.7 Op Amp Structure and Properties. 7.8 Output Current Limit. 7.9 Input Offset Voltage. 7.10 Input Bias Currents. 7.11 Power Dissipation in Op Amps and Op-Amp Circuits. 7.12 Design Considerations. 7.13 Problems.

8 Capacitance. 8.1 Capacitance. 8.2 Capacitors. 8.3 Terminal Characteristics of an Ideal Capacitor. 8.4 Charge-Discharge Time Constant. 8.5 Capacitors in Series and Parallel. 8.6 Leakage Resistance. 8.7 Stray and Parasitic Capacitance; Capacitive Coupling. 8.8 Variation of Capacitance with Temperature. 8.9 Energy Storage and Power Dissipation in a Capacitor. 8.10 Applications. 8.11 Problems.

9 Inductance. 9.1 Magnetic Field. 9.2 Self Inductance. 9.3 Inductance of Air-Core Coils. 9.4 Inductors. 9.5 Terminal Characteristic of an Inductor. 9.6 Time Constant. 9.7 Inductors in Series and Parallel. 9.8 Energy Storage and Power dissipation in an Inductor. 9.9 Parasitic Self-Inductance. 9.10 Reducing Ripple. 9.11 Inductive Kick. 9.12 Magnetically Coupled Coils and Mutual Inductance. 9.13 Parasitic Mutual Inductance. 9.14 Transformers. 9.15 Ideal Transformers. 9.16 Applications of Transformers. 9.17 Concluding Remarks. 9.18 Problems.

10 Complex Arithmetic and Algebra. 10.1 Complex Numbers. 10.2 Complex Arithmetic. 10.3 Conjugate of a Complex Number. 10.4 Magnitude of a Complex Number. 10.5 Arithmetic in a Complex Plane. 10.6 Polar Form of a Complex Number. 10.7 Eulers Identity and Polar Arithmetic. 10.8 The Symbols ? and ?. 10.9 Problems.

11 Transient Analysis. 11.1 Unit Step Function. 11.2 Notation. 11.3 Initial Conditions. 11.4 First-Order Circuits. 11.5 Second-Order Circuits. 11.6 Time Invariance, Superposition, and Pulse Response. 11.7 Operator Notation. 11.8 Problems.

12 Sinusoids, Phasors, and Impedance. 12.1 Sinusoidal Voltages and Currents. 12.2 Time Origin, Phase Reference, and Initial Phase. 12.3 Phasors. 12.4 Phasor Diagrams. 12.5 Impedance and Generalized Ohm’s Law. 12.6 Admittance. 12.7 Impedance and Admittance Ratios in dB. 12.8 A Fundamental Relation. 12.9 Circuit Reduction: Elements in Series and Parallel. 12.10 Time Domain and Frequency Domain. 12.11 Sinusoidal and DC Steady State. 12.12 Frequency-Domain Circuit Analysis. 12.13 Reactance and Effective Resistance. 12.14 Susceptance and Effective Conductance. 12.15 Impedance and Admittance Triangles. 12.16 Linearity and Superposition. 12.17 The´venin and Norton Equivalent Circuits: Source Transformations. 12.18 Checking Your Work. 12.19 Resonance. 12.20 Quality Factors and Common Resonant Con?gurations. 12.21 Simulating Inductance Using Active RC Circuits. 12.22 Circuit Elements and Physical Circuit Components. 12.23 Problems.

13 Complex Power. 13.1 De?nition of Complex Power. 13.2 Notation. 13.3 Power Calculations. 13.4 Reactive Power and Apparent Power. 13.5 Conservation of Complex Power. 13.6 Power Relations in Resonant Circuits. 13.7 Power Factor. 13.8 Power Triangle and Power-Factor Correction. 13.9 Superposition of Complex Power. 13.10 Power Transfer. 13.11 Impedance Matching. 13.12 Problems.

14 Three-Phase Circuits. 14.1 Three-Phase Sources. 14.2 Power Transmission and Distribution. 14.3 Residential Wiring. 14.4 Three-Phase Loads. 14.5 Balanced Y–? and ?–Y Transformations. 14.6 Power Calculations for Balanced Three-Phase Loads. 14.7 Power-Factor Correction for Three-Phase Loads. 14.8 Instantaneous Power Delivered to a Balanced Load. 14.9 Problems.

15 Transfer Functions and Frequency-Domain Analysis. 15.1 Transfer Functions. 15.2 Dependence of a Transfer Function upon Source and Load. 15.3 Gain and Phase Shift. 15.4 Gain in Decibels (dB). 15.5 Standard Form of a Transfer Function. 15.6 Asymptotic Gain Plots: Linear Factors. 15.7 Asymptotic Gain Plots: Quadratic Factors. 15.8 Asymptotic Plots of Phase Shift Versus Frequency. 15.9 Filters and Bandwidth. 15.10 Frequency Response. 15.11 Problems.

16 Fourier Series. 16.1 Amplitude–Phase Series. 16.2 Exponential Series and Fourier Coef?cients. 16.3 Quadrature Series. 16.4 Summary: Three Forms of Fourier Series. 16.5 Integral Formula for Fourier Coef?cients. 16.6 A Table of Fourier Coef?cients. 16.7 Modi?ed Fourier Coef?cients for Composite Waveforms. 16.8 Convergence of Fourier Series. 16.9 Gibbs’ Phenomenon. 16.10 Circuit Response to Periodic Excitation. 16.11 Spectra and Spectral Analysis. 16.12 Problems.

17 Operational Ampli?ers II: AC Model and Applications. 17.1 AC Model for an Op Amp. 17.2 Linear Resistive-Feedback Ampli?ers. 17.3 Linear Reactive-Feedback Circuits. 17.4 Output Swing. 17.5 Slew Rate. 17.6 Ampli?ers in Cascade. 17.7 Capacitance Coupling. 17.8 Input Bias Current Compensation in Capacitance-Coupled Ampli?ers. 17.9 Power Dissipation in Op Amps and Op-Amp Circuits. 17.10 Power-Conversion Ef?ciency. 17.11 Op-Amp Ampli?er Circuit Design. 17.12 Problems.

18 Laplace Transformation and s





Trama

Introduction to Circuit Analysis and Design takes the view that circuits have inputs and outputs, and that relations between inputs and outputs and the terminal characteristics of circuits at input and output ports are all-important in analysis and design. Two-port models, input resistance, output impedance, gain, loading effects, and frequency response are treated in more depth than is traditional. Due attention to these topics is essential preparation for design, provides useful preparation for subsequent coursed in electronic devices and circuits, and eases the transition from circuits to systems.




Autore

Tildon H. Glisson is Professor Emeritus of Electrical Engineering at North Carolina State University, where he taught graduate and undergraduate courses in communication, control, signal processing, and (most recently) electric circuits. He served as Director of Graduate Programs for the Electrical and Computer Engineering Department and as Associate Dean and Interim Dean of the College of Engineering.







Altre Informazioni

ISBN:

9789048194421

Condizione: Nuovo
Dimensioni: 260 x 193 mm Ø 1840 gr
Formato: Copertina rigida
Pagine Arabe: 768
Pagine Romane: xv





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