Atomic Structure
Diameter of neutron = 10
13
cm
Maximum number of electrons per shell or orbit
4 , 3 , 2 , 1
2
2
n
n N
e
Letter designation
K shell 1 O shell 5
L shell 2 P shell 6
M shell 3 Q shell 7
N shell 4
Mass and Charge of different Particles
Particle Mass (kg) Charge (C)
Electron
31
10 1096 . 9
19
10 6022 . 1
Proton
27
10 6726 . 1
19
10 6022 . 1
+
Neutron
27
10 6726 . 1
No charge
A = no. of protons + no. of neutrons
Z = number of protons or electrons
Where: A = Atomic mass or weight (A)
Z = Atomic number (Z)
Note: Mass of proton or neutron is 1836 times that
of electron.
Energy Gap Comparison
Element No. of Valence
Electrons (V
e
)
Energy
Insulator 8 > 5eV
Semiconductor 4 Si = 1.1eV
Ge = .67eV
Conductor 1 0eV
At room temperature: there are approximately
1.510
10
of free electrons in a cubic centimeter
(cm
3
) for intrinsic silicon and 2.510
13
for
germanium.
Diode Theory
) (
0 1 0 1
T T k Vth Vth
T T
+
where: Vth
T1
= threshold voltage at T
1
Vth
T0
= threshold voltage at T
0
k = 2.5 mV/C for Ge
k = 2.0 mV/C for Si
The diode current equation
) 1 (
k
d
T
kV
s d
e I I
Where: I
d
= diode current
I
s
= reverse saturation current or leakage
current
V
d
= forward voltage across the diode
T
k
= room temperature at K
= C + 273
n
k
11600
for low levels of diode current
n = 1 for Ge and n = 2 for Si
for higher levels of diode current
n = 1 for both Si and Ge
Temperature effects on Is
) (
0 1
0 1
T T k
sT sT
e I I
Where: I
sT1
= saturation current at temperature T
1
I
sT0
= saturation current at room temperature
k = 0.07/C
T
1
= new temperature
T
0
= room temperature (25C)
Reverse Recovery Time (T
rr
)
t s rr
t t T +
Where: T
rr
= time elapsed from forward to reverse
bias (ranges from a few ns to few hundreds
of ps)
T
t
= transition time
T
s
= storage time
DC CIRCUITS 1
1 Coulomb = 6.2410
18
electrons
By definition: A wire of 1 mil diameter has a cross
sectional area of 1 Circular Mil (CM)
1 mil = 10
3
in
1 in = 1000 mils
A
square
= 1 mil
2
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2
2
4
mil
D
A
circle
CM mil
4
1
2
Type/Flavors of Quarks
Quark Symbol Charge Baryon no.
Up U +2/3 1/3
Down D 1/3 1/3
Charm C +2/3 1/3
Strange S 1/3 1/3
Top T +2/3 1/3
Bottom B 1/3 1/3
Proton 2 Up and 1 Down
Neutron 1 Up and 2 Down
Types of Battery
Type Height (in) Diameter (in)
D
4
1
2
4
1
1
C
4
3
1 1
AA
8
7
1
16
9
AAA
4
3
1
8
3
t
Q
I
) ( sec
) (
); (
s ond
C Coulomb
A Ampere
Q
W
V
) (
) (
); (
C Coulomb
J Joule
V Volt
L
RA
ft
CM
cm m
; ;
Resistivities of common metals and alloys
Material (10
8
!m)
Aluminum (Al) 2.6
Brass 6
Carbon 350
Constantan (60% Cu and 40% Ni) 50
Copper (Cu) 1.7
Manganin (84% Cu, 12%Mn &
4%Ni)
44
Nichrome 100
Silver (Ag) 1.5
Tungsten (W) 5.6
Absolute zero = 0 K = 273C
Cu
= 10.37 !CM/ft
Temperature effects on resistance
1
2
1
2
t T
t T
R
R
+
+
1
1
1
t T +
)] ( 1 [
1 2 1 1 2
t t R R +
where: T = inferred absolute temperature, C
R
2
= final resistance at final temp. t
2
R
1
= initial resistance at initial temp. t
1
"
1
= temp coefficient of resistance at t
1
American Wire Gauge (AWG)
AWG #10: A = 5.261 mm
2
AWG #12: A = 3.309 mm
2
AWG #14: A = 2.081 mm
2
Inferred Absolute Temp. for Several Metals
Material Inferred absolute zero, C
Aluminum 236
Copper, annealed 234.5
Copper, harddrawn 242
Iron 180
Nickel 147
Silver 243
Steel, soft 218
Tin 218
Tungsten 202
Zinc 250
TemperatureResistance Coefficients at 20 C
Material "
20
Nickel 0.006
Iron, commercial 0.0055
Tungsten 0.0045
Copper, annealed 0.00393
Aluminum 0.0039
Lead 0.0039
Copper, harddrawn 0.00382
Silver 0.0038
Zinc 0.0037
Gold, pure 0.0034
Platinum 0.003
Bras 0.002
Nichrome 0.00044
German Silver 0.0004
Nichrome II 0.00016
Manganin 0.00003
Advance 0.000018
Constantan 0.000008
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L
A
L
A
R
G
1
where: # = specific conductance or conductivity of
the material in siemens/m or mho/m.
Note: The best is silver with 1.6810
24
free
electrons per in
3
. Next is copper with 1.6410
24
free
electrons per in
3
and then aluminum with 1.610
24
free electrons per in
3
.
R I
R
E
IE E
t
Q
t
W
P
2
2
where: W = work in Joules (J)
t = time in seconds (s)
Q = charge in Coulomb (C)
Voltage Division Theorem
2 resistors in series with one
E
R R
R
V
2 1
1
1
+
E
R R
R
V
2 1
2
2
+
Current Division Theorem
T
I
R R
R
I
2 1
2
1
+
T
I
R R
R
I
2 1
1
2
+
Transformations or Conversations:
Delta (#) to Wye (Y)
_ _ _ _
_ _ _ _ _ Pr
in R all of
in R adjacent of oduct
R
Y
Wye (Y) to Delta (#)
Y in R Opposite
Y in products cross of
R
_ _ _
_ _ _ _
Color Coding Table
Color 1
st
signifi
cant
2
nd
signifi
cant
Multiplier
Toler
rance
(%)
Temp
Coef
ppm/C
Black 0 0 100 20 0
Brown 1 1 101 1 33
Red 2 2 102 2 75
Orange 3 3 103 3 150
Yellow 4 4 104 GMV 220
Green 5 5 105 5 330
Blue 6 6 106  470
Violet 7 7 107  750
Gray 8 8 108  +30
White 9 9 109  +500
Gold   0.1 5 +100
Silver   0.01 10 Bypass
None    20 
GMV = Guaranteed Minimum Value: 0%, +100%
Fifth band reliability color code
Color Failures during 1000
hours of operation
Brown 1.0%
Red 0.1%
Orange 0.01%
Yellow 0.001%
Batteries
Battery life
) ( _
) ( _
A drawn Amperes
Ah rating hour Ampere
Cell Types and OpenCircuit Voltage
Cell Name Type Nominal Open
Circuit Voltage
Carbonzinc Primary 1.5
Zincchloride Primary 1.5
Manganese
dioxide (alkaline)
Primary or
Secondary
1.5
Mercuric oxide Primary 1.35
Silver oxide Primary 1.5
Leadacid Secondary 2.1
Nickelcadmium Secondary 1.25
Nickeliron
(Edison cell)
Secondary 1.2
Silverzinc Secondary 1.2
Silvercadmium Secondary 1.1
Nickel metal
hydride (NiMH)
Secondary 1.2
DIODES
Diode Applications
Halfwave Rectification
m
m
DC
V
V
V 318 . 0
PIV rating V
m
Fullwave Rectification
t
rms
dt t V
T
V
0
2
) (
1
m DC
V V 36 . 0
PIV rating V
m
for bridgetype
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PIV rating 2V
m
for centertapped
Other Semiconductor Devices
Zener Diode
) (
0 1
T T V
V
T
Z
Z
CC
where: T
CC
= temperature coefficient
T
1
T
0
= change in temperature
V
Z
= Zener Voltage at T
0
Basic Zener Regulator
I. V
i
and R
L
fixed
(a) Determine the state of the Zener diode by
removing it from the network and calculating the
voltage across the resulting open circuit.
(b) Substitute the appropriate equivalent circuit and
solve for the desired unknown.
II. Fixed R
L
, variable V
i
L
Z S L
i
R
V R R
V
) (
min
+
Z S R i
V R I V +
max max
III. Fixed V
i
, variable R
L
Z i
Z
L
V V
RV
R
min
min
max
L
Z
L
I
V
R
Varactor diode or Varicap diode
d
T
W
A
C
where: C
T
= transition capacitance which is due to
the established covered charges on either side
of the junction
A = pn junction area
W
d
= depletion width
In terms of the applied reverse bias voltage:
n
R T
T
V V
k
C
) ( +
where: C
T
= transition capacitance which is due to
the established covered charges on either side
of the junction
k = constant determined by the
semiconductor material and construction
technique
V
T
= knee voltage
V
R
= reverse voltage
n = for alloy junctions and $ for diffused
junctions
In terms of the applied reverse bias voltage:
n
T
R
T
V
V
C
C
,
_
1
) 0 (
where: C(0) = capacitance at zerobias condition
Also,
( )
0 1
T T C
C
TC
O
C
where: TC
C
= temperature coefficient
T
1
T
0
= change in temperature
C
0
= capacitance at T
0
Photodiode
Joules
c
h hf W ;
where: W = energy associated with incident light
waves
h = Plancks constant (6.62410
34
Jsec)
f = frequency
1eV = 1.610
9
J
1 Angstrom () = 10
10
m
Solar Cell
,
_
2
max
1
) (
cm
W
Area
P
P
P
i
O
where: ( = efficiency
P
0
= electrical power output
P
i
= power provided by the light source
P
max
= maximum power rating of the device
Area = in cubic centimeters
Note: The power density received from the sun at
sea level is about 1000 mW/cm
2
BIPOLAR JUNCTION TRANSISTOR
150
001 . 0
150 . 0
base
total
width
width
Ratio
Basic Operation
Relationship between I
E
, I
B
and I
C
:
C B E
I I I +
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I
C
is composed of two components:
ority majority C
I I I
min
+
DC Transistor Parameters
E
C
t cons Vcb
E
C
I
I
I
I
,
_
tan
B
C
t cons Vce
B
C
I
I
I
I
,
_
tan
where: I
E
= emitter current
I
B
= base current
I
C
= collector current
" = CB shortcircuit amplification factor
) = CE forwardcurrent amplification factor
Relationship between " and $:
1 +
1
Stability Factor (S):
CO
C
CO
I
I
I S
) ( Unitless
BE
C
CO
V
I
I S
) ( Siemens
C
CO
I
I S ) ( Ampere
Small Signal Analysis
A. Hybrid Model
0 22 21
0 12 11
V h I h I
V h I h V
in o
in i
+
+
If V
o
= 0
in
i
I
V
h
11
ohms
If I
in
= 0
0
12
V
V
h
i
unitless
If V
o
= 0
in
I
I
h
0
21
unitless
If I
in
= 0
0
0
11
V
I
h siemens
where: h
11
= inputimpedance, h
i
h
12
= reverse transfer voltage ratio, h
r
h
21
= forward transfer current ratio, h
f
h
22
= output conductance, h
o
HParameters typical values
CE CB CC
h
i
1k! 20! 1k!
h
r
2.5104 310
4
*1
h
f
50 0.98 50
h
o
25+S 0.5+S 25+S
Comparison between 3 transistor configurations
CB CE CC
Z
i
low moderate high
Z
o
high moderate low
A
i
low high moderate
A
v
high high low
A
p
moderate high low
shift none 180 none
B. R
e
Model
Note:
Common Base : h
ib
= r
e
; h
fb
= 1
Common Emitter: ) = h
fe
; )r
e
= h
ie
FIELD EFFECT TRANSISTORS
JFET
2
1
,
_
P
GS
DSS D
V
V
I I
P
DSS
mo
V
I
g
2
0
1
2
,
_
ds
V
gs
d
P
GS
P
DSS
m
V
I
V
V
V
I
g
5 0
GS
V
where:
I
d
= drain current
I
dss
= drainsource saturation current
V
gs
= gate source voltage
V
p
= V
gs
(off), pinchoff voltage
g
m
= g
fs
, device transconductance
g
mo
= the maximum ac gain parameter of the JFET
MOSFET
2
) (
TH GS DS
V V k I
2
/ 3 . 0 V mA k
FET biasing
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DC bias of a FET requires setting the gatesource
voltage, which results in a desired drain current. V
gg
is used to reverse bias the gate so that I
g
= 0.
POWER SUPPLY
Transformer
p
s
p
s
p
s
s
p
Z
Z
N
N
V
V
I
I
a
where: a = turns ratio
V
s
= secondary induce voltage
V
p
= primary voltage
N
s
= no. of turns on the secondary windings
N
p
= no. of turns on the primary windings
I
p
= current in the primary windings
I
s
= current in the secondary windings
Z
s
= impedance of the load connected to the
secondary winding
Z
p
= impedance looking into the primary
from source
Rectifier
Halfwave signal
m dc
V V 318 . 0
2
m
rms
V
V
rms dc
V V 636 . 0
rms
V PIV 2
Ripple frequency = AC input frequency
Fullwave rectified signal (bridge type)
m dc
V V 636 . 0
2
m
rms
V
V
rms dc
V V 9 . 0
rms
V PIV 2
Ripple frequency = 2AC input frequency
Fullwave with centertapped transformer
V
dc
= 0.9V
rms
of the half the secondary
= 0.45V
rms
of the full secondary
= 0.637V
pk
of half of the secondary
= 0.637V
pk
of the full secondary
PIV = 1.414V
rms
of full secondary
dc
r
V
rms V
DC
AC
r
) (
2 2
) (
dc rms r
V V rms V
where: r = ripple factor
V
r
(rms) = rms value of the ripple voltage
V
dc
= average value of the filters output
voltage
m r
V rms V 385 . 0 ) ( halfwave rectified signal
m r
V rms V 308 . 0 ) ( fullwave rectified signal
Filter
3 2
) (
3
) (
) (
p p V p V
rms V
r r
r
C R
V
C
I
fC
I
rms V
L
dc dc dc
r
4 . 2 4 . 2
3 4
) (
C
I
V
fC
I
V
p p V
V V
dc
m
dc
m
r
m dc
17 . 4
4 2
) (
% 100
4 . 2
% 100
4 . 2
% 100
) (
C R CV
I
V
rms V
r
L dc
dc
dc
r
where: I
dc
= the load current in mA
C = filter capacitor in +F
R
L
= load resistance at the filter stage in k!
V
m
= the peak rectified voltage
I
dc
= the load current in mA
C = filter capacitor in +F
f = frequency at 60 Hz
Regulator
Voltage Regulation
% 100 . .
fload
fload noload
V
V V
R V
Stability factor (S)
in
out
V
V
S
sh m
sh m
sh
R R
R R
Rin
+
t
m fs
in
in
sh
I
R I
I
V
Rin
where: R
sh
= shunt resistance
I
fs
= full scale current
R
m
= meter resistance
I
t
= total current
Rin
sh
= input resistance of the shunted meter
V
in
= voltage input
I
in
= current input
Voltmeter
For full scale current
V
fs
= (R
s
+ R
m
)I
fs
m
fs
fs
s
R
I
V
R
R
in
= R
s
+ R
m
where: V
fs
= full scale voltage
R
s
= series resistor
R
in
= input resistance
Sensitivity of Voltmeter
fs
I
S
1
fs
fs
in
I
V
R
Voltmeter Loading Error
o in
in
wom
wm
R R
R
V
V
accuracy
+
o in
wom in
wm
R R
V R
V
+
Ohmmeter
o
oc
fs
R
V
I
u o
oc
R R
V
I
+
u o
o
fs
R R
R
I
I
D
+
where: I
fs
= full scale current
V
oc
= open circuit voltage
R
o
= internal resistance of ohmmeter
D = meter deflection
R
u
= unknown resistance
AC Detection
fs
ac
I
S
45 . 0
Sensitivity for a halfwave rectifier
fs
ac
I
S
9 . 0
Sensitivity for a fullwave rectifier
DC Bridges
Wheatstone bridge ohmmeter
Bridge is balance if
4
3
2
1
R
R
R
R
Attenuators
ino ins o
R R R
where: R
o
= characteristic resistance
R
ins
= input resistance with output terminals
shorted
R
ino
= input resistance with output terminals
open
L type or the voltage divider
2 1
2
R R
R
gain
+
gain V
V
n attenuatio
out
in
1
2
1
2
1
C
C
X
X
R
R
1
2 2
1
R
C R
C
Symmetrical Attenuator
1 2
1
2
; mR R
R
R
m
Symmetrical T Analysis
m R R 2 1
1 0
+
m
m m
V
V
a
out
in
2 1 1 + + +
Symmetrical Pi Analysis
m
R
R
2 1
2
0
+
m
m m
V
V
a
out
in
2 1 1 + + +
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Design Formulas for T Attenuator
o
R
a
a
R
2
1
2
1
o
R
a
a
R
1
1
2
+
Design Formulas for T Attenuator
o
R
a
a
R
1
1
1
+
o
R
a
a
R
1
2
2
2
Variable Attenuator
Analysis
R
1
= R
0
1
2
1
+
R
R
a
Design
R
1
= R
0
1
0
2
a
R
R
0
3
1
R
a
R
COMPUTER FUNDAMENTALS
r's complement
(r
n
)
10
N
(r 1)s complement
(r
n
r
m
)
10
N
Types of Binary Coding
Binary Coded Decimal Code (BCD)
DECIMAL DIGIT BCD Equivalent
0 0000
1 0001
2 0010
3 0011
4 0100
5 0101
6 0110
7 0111
8 1000
9 1001
Excess3code
DECIMAL DIGIT Excess3
0 0011
1 0100
2 0101
3 0110
4 0111
5 1000
6 1001
7 1010
8 1011
9 1100
Gray Code (Reflected Code)
DECIMAL DIGIT Gray Code
0 0000
1 0001
2 0011
3 0010
4 0110
5 0111
6 0101
7 0100
8 1100
9 1101
10 1111
11 1110
12 1010
13 1011
14 1001
15 1000
DECIMAL 8421 2421 Biquinary
5043210
0 0000 0000 0100001
1 0111 0001 0100010
2 0110 0010 0100100
3 0101 0011 0101000
4 0100 0100 0110000
5 1011 1011 1000001
6 1010 1100 1000010
7 1001 1101 1000100
8 1000 1110 1001000
9 1111 1111 1010000
OPERATIONAL AMPLIFIERS
V
D
= V
+
V

where: V
D
= differential voltage
V
+
= voltage at the noninverting terminal
V

= voltage at the inverting terminal
c
d
A
A
CMRR
where: A
d
= differential gain of the amplifier
A
c
= commongain of the amplifier
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Slew rate
pk
o
V f
t
V
SR
max
2
where: f
max
= highest undistorted frequency
V
pk
= peak value of output sine wave
Differentiator
dt
dV
RC V
in
o
Integrator
dt V
RC
V
in o
1
Basic noninverting amplifier
1
2
1
R
R
gain +
Basic inverting amplifier
1
2
R
R
gain
LOGIC GATES
Boolean Algebra
Postulated and Theorems of Boolean algebra
1 1
1 '
0
+
+
+
+
X
X X X
X X
X X
0 0
0 '
1
X
X X X
X X
X X
(Commutative Law)
X Y Y X + + X Y Y X
(Associative Law)
Z Y X Z Y X + + + + ) ( ) ( Z XY YZ X ) ( ) (
(Distributive Law)
YZ XY Z Y X + + ) (
) )( ( ) ( Z Y Y X YZ X + + +
(Law of Absorption)
X XY X Z X + + ) ( X Y X X + + ) (
(De Morgans Theorem)
' ' )' ( Y X Y X + ' ' )' ( Y X XY +
Logic Family Criterion
Propagation delay is the average transition delay
time for a signal to propagate from input to output.
2
PLH PHL
p
t t
t
+
where: t
p
= propagation delay
t
PHL
= propagation delay high to low
transition
t
PLH
= propagation delay low to high
transition
Power dissipation is the amount of power that an IC
drains from its power supply.
2
) (
CCL CCH
CC
I I
AVG I
+
CC CC D
V AVG I AVG P ) ( ) (
where: I
CCH
= current drawn from the power supply
at high level
I
CCL
= current drawn from the power supply
at low level
Noise Margin is the maximum noise voltage added
to the input signal of a digital circuit that does not
cause an undesirable change in the circuit output.
Low State Noise Margin
OL IL L
V V NM
where: NM = Noise Margin
V
IL
= low state input voltage
V
OL
= low state output voltage
High State Margin
IH OH H
V V NM
where: NM = Noise Margin
V
IH
= high state input voltage
V
OH
= high state output voltage
Logic Swing
OL OH ls
V V V
where: V
ls
= voltage logic swing
V
OH
= high state output voltage
V
OL
= low state output voltage
Transition Width
IL IH tw
V V V
where: V
tw
= voltage transition width
V
IH
= high state input voltage
V
IL
= low state input voltage
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TYPICAL CHARACTERISTICS OF IC LOGIC
FAMILIES
IC
Logic
Family
Fan
out
Power
Dissipation
(mW)
Propagation
Delay (ns)
Noise
Margin
(V)
Standard
TTL
10 10 10 0.4
Schottky
10 22 3 0.4
Low
power
Schottky
TTL
20 2 10 0.4
ECL 25 25 2 0.2
CMOS 50 0.1 25 3
LEVEL OF INTEGRATION
Level of Integration No. of gates per chip
Small Scale Integration
(SSI)
Less than 12
Medium Scale
Integration (MSI)
12 99
Large Scale Integration
(LSI)
100 9999
Very Large Scale
Integration (VLSI)
10000 99999
Ultra Large Scale
Integration (LSI)
100000 or more
CAPACITOR/INDUCTOR TRANSIENT
CIRCUITS
Capacitors
The Gauss Theorem
The total electric flux extending from a closed
surface is equal to the algebraic sum of the charges
inside the closed surface.
Q
Electric Flux Density
A
D
where: D = flux density, Tesla (T) or Wb/m
2
, = electric flux, Weber (Wb)
A = plate area, m
2
Electric field strength or intensity (%)
d
V
Q
F
where:  = field strength (N/C, V/m)
F = force (Newton)
Q = charge (Coulomb)
V = voltage across the plates (volt)
d = distance between plates (m)
Coulombs Laws of Electrostatics
First Law:
Unlike charges attract each other while like charges
repel.
Second Law:
The force of attraction or repulsion between
charges is directly proportional to the product of the
two charges but inversely proportional to the square
of distance between them.
2
2 1
r
Q kQ
F
4
1
k
0
r
Permittivity
A measure of how easily the dielectric will permit
the establishment of flux line within the dielectric.
D
For vacuum,
m
F
12
9
0
10 854 . 8
36
10
Capacitance
V
Q
C
d
A
n C ) 1 (
where: Q = charge
V = voltage
n = number of plates
A = plate area
d = distance between plates
Relative Permittivity (Dielectric Constant) of
various dielectrics
Dielectric Material &
r
(Average value)
Vacuum 1.0
Air 1.0006
Teflon 2.0
Paper, paraffined 2.5
Rubber 3.0
Transformer oil 4.0
Mica 5.0
Porcelain 6.0
Bakelite 7.0
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Glass 7.5
Distilled water 80.0
Bariumstrontium titanite
(ceramic)
7500.0
Dielectric strength of some dielectric materials
Dielectric
Material
Dielectric Strength
(Average Value) in V/mil
Air 75
Bariumstrontium
titanite (ceramic)
75
Porcelain 200
Transformer oil 400
Bakelite 400
Rubber 700
Paper, paraffined 1300
Teflon 1500
Glass 3000
Mica 5000
Energy stored
C
Q
CV E
2 2
1
2
2
Capacitors in Series
n
T
C C C C
C
1
...
1 1 1
1
3 2 1
+ + + +
n T
Q Q Q Q Q ...
3 2 1
Capacitors in Parallel
n T
C C C C C + + + + ...
3 2 1
n T
Q Q Q Q Q + + + + ...
3 2 1
Other capacitor configurations
Composite medium parallelplate capacitor
,
_
+ +
3
3
2
2
1
1
0
r r r
d d d
A
C
where: d
1
, d
2
and d
3
= thickness of dielectrics with
relative permittivities of .
r1
, .
r2
and .
r3
respectively
Medium partly air parallelplate capacitor
,
_
1
]
1
r
t
t d
A
C
0
Cylindrical capacitor
9
10
log 4 . 41
,
_
a
b
C
r
l
where: a = diameter of single core cable conductor
and surrounded by an insulation of inner
diameter b
.
r
= relative permittivity of the insulation of
the cable
l = length of the cylindrical capacitor
Capacitance of an isolated sphere
C = 4!"r
where: r = radius of the isolated sphere in a medium
of relative permittivity .
r
Capacitance of concentric spheres
a.) When outer sphere earthed
) (
4
a b
ab
C
Where: a and b are radii of two concentric spheres
. = permittivity of the dielectric between two
spheres
b.) When inner sphere is earthed
) (
4
2
a b
b
C
Inductors
Inductance (L) is a measure of the ability of a coil
to oppose any change in current through the coil and
to store energy in the form of a magnetic field in the
region surrounding the coil.
In terms of physical dimensions,
l
A N
L
2
Henry
where: + = permeability of the core (H/m)
N = number of turns
A = area of the core (m
2
)
l = mean length of the core (m)
In terms of electrical definition,
di
d
N L
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Faradays Law
The voltage induced across a coil of wire equals the
number of turns in the coil times the rate of change
of the magnetic flux.
dt
d
N e
in
where: N = number of turns of the coil
dt
d
= change in the magnetic flux
Lenzs Law
An induced effect is always such as to oppose the
cause that produced it.
dt
d
N e
in
Induced voltage by Faradays Law
dt
di
L e
L
Energy stored
2
2
1
LI W
L
Inductance without mutual inductance in series
n T
L L L L L + + + + ...
3 2 1
With mutual inductance (M)
a.) when fields are aiding
M L L L
Ta
2
2 1
+ +
b.) when fields are opposing
M L L L
To
2
2 1
+
Total inductance without mutual inductance (M)
n
T
L L L L
L
1
...
1 1 1
1
3 2 1
+ + + +
With mutual inductance (M)
a.) when fields are aiding
M L L
M L L
L
a T
2
2 1
2
2 1
) (
+
b.) when fields are opposing
M L L
M L L
L
o T
2
2 1
2
2 1
) (
+ +
Mutual inductance
It is a measure of the amount of inductive coupling
that exists between the two coils.
2 1
L L k M
4
To Ta
L L
M
where: k = coupling coefficient
L
1
and L
2
= selfinductances of coils 1 and 2
L
Ta
and L
To
= total inductances with mutual
inductance
Coupling coefficient (k)
2 1
L L
M
k
1
2 1
_ _ _
_ _ _ _ _
L by produced flux
L and L between linkage flux
k
Formulas for other coil geometries
(a) LONG COIL
l
A N
L
2
(b) SHORT COIL
d
A N
L
45 . 0
2
+
l
where: L = inductance (H)
+ = permeability (4/10
7
for air)
N = number of turns
A = crosssectional area of the coil (m
2
)
l = length of the core (m)
d = diameter of core (m)
(c) TOROIDAL COIL with rectangular cross
section
1
2
2
ln
2 d
d h N
L
where: h = thickness
d
1
and d
2
= inner and outer diameters
(d) CIRCULAR AIRCORE COIL
b R
RN
L
10 9 6
) ( 07 . 0
2
+ +
l
2 2
b d
R +
where: L = inductance (+H)
N = number of turns
d = core diameter, in
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b = coil buildup, in
l = length, in
(e) RECTANGULAR AIRCORE COIL
b C
CN
L
10 9 908 . 1
) ( 07 . 0
2
+ +
l
where: L = inductance (+H)
C = d + y + 2b
d = core height, in
y = core width, in
b = coil buildup, in
l = length, in
(f) MAGNETIC CORE COIL (no air gap)
c
A N
L
l
2
012 . 0
(g) MAGNETIC CORE COIL (with air gap)
c
g
A N
L
l
l +
2
012 . 0
where: L = inductance (+H)
N = number of turns
A = effective crosssectional area, cm
2
c
l = magnetic path length, cm
g
l = gap length, cm
0 = magnetic permeability
DC Transient Circuits
Circuit
Element
Voltage
across
Current
flowing
R iR v
R
v
i
L
dt
di
L v vdt
L
i
1
C
idt
C C
q
v
1
dt
dv
C i
Response of L and C to a voltage source
Circuit Element @ t = 0 @ t = '
L open short
C short open
RL Transient Circuit
Storage Cycle:
,
_
,
_
t
t
L
R
e
R
E
e
R
E
i 1 1
R
L
,
_
t
L
R
R
e E v 1
t
L
R
L
Ee v
Decay Phase:
t
t
L
R
e
R
E
e
R
E
i
T
R
L
R R R
T
+
1
RC Transient Circuit
Charging Cycle:
( )
RC
t
e EC q EC q
+
0
,
_
RC
t
e EC q 1 with q
0
= 0
RC
t
e
R
E
i
RC
t
R
Ee v
,
_
RC
t
C
e E v 1 RC
Discharging Phase:
RC
t
C
Ee v
RC
RLC Transient Circuits
Conditions for series RLC transient circuit:
(1) @ t = 0, i = 0
(2) @ t = 0, Ldi/dt = E
Current equations
Case 1 Overdamped case
when
LC L
R 1
2
2
>
,
_
then
t r t r
e C e C i
2 1
2 1
+
2 1
C C
L
E
C
2
2
+
1
r
2
r
L
R
2
LC L
R 1
2
,
_
Case 2 Critically damped case
when
LC L
R 1
2
2
,
_
then
) (
2 1
t C C e i
t
+
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0
1
C
L
E
C
2
L
R
2
Case 2 Underdamped case
when
LC L
R 1
2
2
<
,
_
then
) sin cos (
2 1
t C C e i
t
+
L
R
2
LC L
R 1
2
,
_
0
1
C
L
E
C
2
AC CIRCUITS 1
Introduction to AC: Formulas
Form factor 11 . 1
637 . 0
707 . 0
m
m
avg
rms
V
V
V
V
Peak factor 4142 . 1
707 . 0
m
m
rms
m
V
V
V
V
fL X
L
2
fC
X
C
2
1
Series AC circuits
Series RL Circuit
Total voltage, V
T
+
T L R T
V jV V V
2 2
L R T
V V V +
R
L
V
V
1
tan
Total impedance, Z
+ Z jX R Z
L
2 2
L
X R Z +
R
X
L 1
tan
Series RC Circuit
Total voltage, V
T
T C R T
V jV V V
2 2
C R T
V V V +
R
C
V
V
1
tan
Total impedance, Z
Z jX R Z
C
2 2
C
X R Z +
R
X
C 1
tan
Series RLC Circuit
Total voltage, V
T
+
T C L R T
V jV jV V V
2 2
) (
C L R T
V V V V +
R
C L
V
V V ) (
tan
1
t
Total impedance, Z
+ Z jX jX R Z
C L
2 2
) (
C L
X X R Z +
R
X X
C L
) (
tan
1
t
Total Current, I
T
Z
V
I
T
T
Parallel AC circuits
Parallel RL Circuit
Total Current, I
T
T L R T
I jI I I
2 2
L R T
I I I +
R
L
I
I
1
tan
Total admittance, Y
Y jB G Y
L
2 2
L
B G Y +
G
B
L 1
tan
Parallel RC Circuit
Total Current, I
T
+
T C R T
I jI I I
2 2
C R T
I I I +
R
C
I
I
1
tan
Total Admittance, Y
+ Y jB G Y
C
2 2
C
B G Y +
G
B
C 1
tan
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Parallel RLC Circuit
Total Current, I
T
+
T L C R T
I jI jI I I
2 2
) (
L C R T
I I I I +
R
L C
I
I I ) (
tan
1
t
Total admittance, Y
+ Y jB jB G Y
L C
2 2
) (
L C
B B G Y +
G
B B
L C
) (
tan
1
t
Total impedance, Z Total voltage, V
T
Y
Z
1
Z I V
T T
Power of AC Circuits
True/Real/Average/Active Power
cos
2
2
T T R R
R
R
I V V I
R
V
R I P
Reactive Power
sin
2
2
T T X X
eq
x
eq X
I V V I
X
V
X I Q
Apparent Power
T T
T
T
I V
Z
V
Z I Q
2
2
S
P
cos Power Factor (PF)
S
Q
sin Reactive Factor (RF)
t S jQ P S
2 2
Q P S +
P
Q
1
tan
t
Values of other alternating waveforms
Symmetrical Trapezoid
p rms
V
b
a b a
V
) ( 577 . 0 +
p avg
V
b
b a
V
2
+
DC Pulse
b
a
V V
p rms
b
a
V V
p avg
Triangular or Sawtooth
p rms
V V 577 . 0
p avg
V V 5 . 0
Sine wave on dc level
2
2
2 p
DC rms
V
V V +
Square wave
p rms
V V
p avg
V V
White Noise
p rms
V V
4
1
ENERGY CONVERSION
Types of threephase alternators
A. Wye or Starconnected
phase Line
V V 3
phase Line
I I
cos 3
3 L L
I V P
cos 3
3 P P
I V P
B. Delta or Meshconnected
phase Line
V V
phase Line
I I 3
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cos 3
3 L L
I V P
cos 3
3 P P
I V P
Frequency of the AC Voltage Generated in an
Alternator
120
PN
f
where: f = frequency (Hz)
P = number of poles (even number)
N = speed of prime mover (rpm)
Speed Characteristics of DC Motors
c
s
E
k H
where: E
c
= counter emf
k
s
= speed constant
= flux
Torque Characteristics of DC Motors
a t
I k T
where: I
a
= armature current
k
t
= torque constant
= flux
Speed of an AC Motor
P
f
N
120
where: N = synchronous speed (rpm)
f = frequency (Hz)
P = number of poles
OSCILLATORS
Introduction
Oscillator Requirements
a. Amplifier
b. Tank circuit
c. Feedback
Overall gain with feedback
A
A
A
f
+
1
Barkhausen Criterion for Oscillation
a. The net gain around the feedback loop must be
no less than one; and
b. The net phaseshift around the loop must be a
positive integer multiple of 2/ radians or 360.
Mathematically,
1 A
360 n ... 3 , 2 , 1 n
Basic Configuration of a Resonant Circuit
Oscillator
LC Oscillators
ResonantFrequency Feedback Oscillators
Oscillator Type X
1
X
2
X
3
Hartley L L C
Colpitts C C L
Clapp C C Series LC (net L)
Pierce Crystal C C Crystal (net L)
A. Hartley Oscillator
Amplifier gain without feedback,
e
V
r
R
A
for a commonemitter configuration
The feedback factor,
1
2
L
L
To maintain the oscillation,
2
1
L
L
r
R
A
e
V
The frequency of oscillation is
C L
f
eq
2
1
0
where
M L L L
eq
2
2 1
+ +
2 1
L L M
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B. Colpitts Oscillator
Amplifier gain without feedback,
e
V
r
R
A
The feedback factor,
2
1
C
C
The frequency of oscillation is
eq
LC
f
2
1
0
where
2 1
2 1
C C
C C
C
eq
+
To maintain the oscillation,
1
2
C
C
r
R
A
e
V
C. Clapp Oscillator
The frequency of oscillation is
eq
LC
f
2
1
0
where
3 2 1
1 1 1
1
C C C
C
eq
+ +
Crystal Oscillators
Frequency drift
LC: 0.8%
Crystal: 0.0001% (1 ppm)
Natural frequency of vibration
f
thickness
1
The thicker the crystal, the lower its frequency of
vibration
Series and Parallel Resonant Frequencies
Series
s
rs
LC
f
2
1
Parallel
m s
m s
rp
C C
C C
L
f
+
2
1
Note: Series resonant frequency, f
rs
is slightly lower
than parallel resonant frequency, f
rp
.
RC Oscillators
RC PhaseShift Oscillator
The gain of the basic inverting amplifier is,
s
f
V
R
R
A
The feedback factor is,
29
1
To maintain the oscillation,
29
s
f
V
R
R
A
The frequency of oscillation is,
6 2
1
0
RC
f
Wien Bridge Oscillator
The openloop gain is
3 1 +
s
f
V
R
R
A
The feedback factor is
3
1
To maintain the oscillation,
2
s
f
R
R
The frequency of oscillation is,
2 2 1 1
0
2
1
C R C R
f
Neglecting loading effects of the opamp input and
output impedances, the analysis of the bridge results
in
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1
2
2
1
C
C
R
R
R
R
s
f
+ (bridgebalance condition)
Therefore, for the bridge to be balanced,
R
1
= R
2
= R and C
1
= C
2
= C
The frequency of oscillation
RC
f
2
1
0
FEEDBACK AMPLIFIERS
Types of Feedback Connections
Equations of openloop gain, feedback factor and
closedloop gain for different types of feedback
Feedback
Connection
Source
Signal
Output
Signal
A $ A
f
Voltage
Series
Voltage Voltage
i
o
v
v
o
f
v
v
s
o
v
v
Current
Series
Voltage Current
i
o
v
i
o
f
i
v
s
o
v
i
Voltage
Shunt
Current Voltage
i
o
i
v
o
f
v
i
s
o
i
v
Current
Shunt
Current Current
i
o
i
i
o
f
i
i
s
o
i
i
Note: Some references try to designate the following
terms to describe the four main types of feedback
equations.
2. Seriesshunt = Voltage series
3. Seriesseries = Current series
4. Shuntshunt = Voltage shunt
5. Shuntseries = Currentshunt
Negative Feedback Equations
A
A
A
f
+
1
where: A = gain without feedback (openloop gain)
A
f
= gain with feedback (closedloop gain)
1 + )A = desensitivity or sacrifice factor
)A = loop gain
Equations of closedloop gain for different types
of feedback connections
Feedback
Type
Gain with
Feedback
Type of
Amplifier
Voltage
Series
v
v
vf
A
A
A
+
1
Voltage
Amplifier
Current
Series
m
m
mf
G
G
G
+
1
Transconductance
Amplifier
Voltage
Shunt
m
m
mf
R
R
R
+
1
Transresistance
Amplifier
Current
Shunt
i
i
if
A
A
A
+
1
Currrent
Amplifier
Performance Characteristics of Negative
Feedback Networks
Equations of amplifier impedance levels when
using negative feedback connection
Feedback
Type
Input
Resistance
Output
Resistance
Voltage
Series
) 1 ( A R
i
+
increased A
R
o
+ 1
decreased
Current
Series
) 1 ( A R
i
+
increased
) 1 ( A R
o
+
increased
Voltage
Shunt
A
R
i
+ 1
decreased
A
R
o
+ 1
decreased
Current
Shunt
A
R
i
+ 1
decreased
) 1 ( A R
o
+
increased
A
dA
A A
dA
f
f
+
1
1
where:
f
f
A
dA
= change in gain with feedback
A
dA
= change in gain without feedback
magnitude, )A = 1
phaseshift, 2 = 180
The limiting condition is for the negative feedback
amplifiers.
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AC CIRCUITS 2
Series Resonance
LC
f
r
2
1
where: f
r
= resonant frequency
L = Inductance
C = Capacitance
Characteristics of series resonance
1. At resonance, X
L
= X
C
, V
L
= V
C
.
2. At resonance, Z is minimum. Z = R.
3. At resonance, I is maximum. I = E/R.
4. At resonance, Z is resistive. 2 = 0 (I in phase
with E).
5. At f < f
r
, Z is capacitive. 2 = + (I Leads E).
6. At f > f
r
, Z is inductive. 2 = (I Lags E).
Quality Factor (Q) of a resonant circuit:
R of power Active
C or L either of power active
Q
_ _ _
_ _ _ _ _ _ Re
C
L
R R
X
R
X
Q
C L
1
Resonant Rise in Voltage
QE V V
C L
Bandwidth (BW) is the range of frequencies over
which the operation is satisfactory and is taken
between two halfpower (3dB down) points.
Q
f
f f BW
r
1 2
If Q 3 10; then f
r
bisects BW
2
1
BW
f f
r
2
2
BW
f f
r
+
Parallel Resonance
A. Theoretical Parallel Resonant Circuit
Characteristics of parallel resonance
1. At resonance, B
L
= B
C
, X
L
= X
C
, I
L
= I
C
.
2. At resonance, Z is maximum. Z = R
P
.
3. At resonance, I
T
is minimum. I
T
= I
RP
.
4. At resonance, Z is resistive. 2 = 0 (I in phase
with E).
5. At f < f
r
, Z is inductive. 2 = (I Lags E).
6. At f > f
r
, Z is capacitive. 2 = + (I Leads E).
Q of a Theoretical circuit:
L
C
R
X
R
X
R
Q
P
C
P
L
P
Resonant Rise in tank current
C L T k
I I QI I
tan
Bandwidth (BW)
Q
f
f f BW
r
1 2
B. Practical Parallel Resonant Circuit
Equivalent Theoretical Circuit
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Impedance transformation:
Q of Equivalent Theoretical Circuit
Leq
P
X
R
Q
Q of Practical Circuit
S
L
R
X
Q
Resonant frequency (practical circuit)
L
C R
LC
f
S
r
2
1
2
1
; if R
S
= 0;
LC
f
r
2
1
2
2
1 2
1
Q
Q
LC
f
r
+
; if Q 3 10;
LC
f
r
2
1
Total Impedance Z
S S
R Q Q R Z
2 2
) 1 ( + if Q 3 10
MAGNETISM AND MAGNETIC
CIRCUITS
Magnetism
Curie temperature (Pierre Curie) the critical
temperature such that when ferromagnets are heated
above that temperature their ability to possess
permanent magnetism disappears.
Curie temperatures of ferromagnets
Ferromagnet Temperature (C)
Iron (Fe) 770
Nickel (Ni) 358
Cobalt (Co) 1130
Gadolinium 16
Alloys commonly magnetized
Alloy Percentage Content
Permalloy 22% Fe, 78% Ni
Hipernik 40% Fe, 60% Ni
Perminvar 30% Fe, 45% Ni, 25% Co
Alnico 24% Co, 51% Fe
Coulombs Laws
First Law
The force of attraction or repulsion between two
magnetic poles is directly proportional to their
strengths.
Second First Law
The force of attraction or repulsion between two
poles is inversely proportional to the square of the
distance between them.
2
2 1
r
m m
k F (Newtons, N)
where:
4
1
k
0
r
Magnitude of the Force
sin BIl F (Newtons, N)
where: B = flux density (Wb/m
2
)
I = current (A)
l = length of conductor (m)
2 = angle between the conductor and field
Magnitude of the flux surrounding a straight
conductor
r
R
Il log 14 (Maxwells, Mx)
where: I = current (A)
l = length of conductor (ft)
R = radius to the desired limiting cylinder
r = radius of the conductor
The force between two parallel conductors
7 2 1
10
2
d
l I I
F (Newtons, N)
where: l = length of each conductor (m)
d = distance between conductors (m)
I
1
= current carried by conductor A
I
2
= current carried by conductor B
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Magnitude of the flux between two parallel
conductors
r
r d
Il
) (
log 28
(Maxwells, Mx)
where: I = current (A)
l = length of conductor (ft)
r = radius of each conductor (m)
d = distance of the conductors from center to
center (m)
Magnetic Circuits
A
B
where: B = Flux density in Tesla (T)
4 = Flux lines in Webers (Wb)
A = Area in square meters (m
2
)
Note: 1 Tesla = 1 Wb/m
2
Permeability
m
H
or
meter Ampere
Weber
7
0
10 4
Note: + = +
0
; +
r
= 1 5 nonmagnetic
+ < +
0
; +
r
< 1 5 diamagnetic
+ > +
0
; +
r
> 1 5 paramagnetic
+ >> +
0
; +
r
>> 1 5 ferromagnetic (+
r
3 100)
A
L
where: = reluctance
L = the length of the magnetic path
A = the crosssectional area
Note: The t in the unit At/Wb is the number of turns
of the applied winding.
Different units of Reluctance ( )
a.)
Weber
turn Ampere
b.)
Maxwell
turn Ampere
c.)
Maxwell
Gilbert
d.)
Weber
Gilbert
Note: 1 Weber = 110
8
maxwells
1 Gilbert = 0.7958 ampereturns
1 Gauss = 1 maxwell/cm
2
Ohms Law for Magnetic Circuits
Opposition
Cause
Effect
Then,
where: = reluctance
= magnetomotive force, mmf (Gb or At)
= flux (Weber or Maxwells)
Comparison bet. Magnetic and Electric Circuits
Electric Circuits Magnetic Circuits
Resistance, R (!) Reluctance, (Gb/Mx)
Current, I (A) Flux, 4 (Wb or Mx)
emf, V (V) mmf, (Gb or At)
Total reluctance in series
n T
+ + + ...
2 1
Total reluctance in parallel
n T
+ +
1
...
1 1 1
2 1
Total flux in series
n T
...
2 1
Total flux in parallel
n T
+ + + ...
2 1
Energy stored
2
2
1
m
W Joules
Magnetomotive force (mmf, )
NI Ampere turns, At
NI 4 . 0 Gilberts, Gb
mmf of an air gap
0
dB
mmf Ampereturns
Tractive force or lifting force of a magnet
,
_
0
2
2
1
AB
F Newtons
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Magnetizing Force (H)
l
H
l
NI
H
Note: The unit of H is At/m
Permeability the ratio of flux density to the
magnetizing force.
H
B
B and H of an infinitely long straight wire
r
I
B
2
r
I
H
2
Steinmetzs Formula of Hysteresis Loss
6 . 1
m h
fB W
3
m
J
where: ( = hysteresis coefficient
f = frequency
B
m
= maximum flux density
Amperes Circuital Law
The algebraic sum of the rises and drops of the
mmf a closed loop of a magnetic circuit is equal to
zero; that is, the sum of the mmf rises equals the sum
of the mmf drops around a closed loop.
0 (for magnetic circuits)
Source of mmf is expressed by the equation
NI (At)
For mmf drop,
(At)
A more practical equation of mmf drop
l H (At)
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