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Electrical Engineering : Principles and Applications,9780023493317
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Electrical Engineering : Principles and Applications

by
ISBN13:

9780023493317

ISBN10:
0023493313
Format:
Hardcover
Pub. Date:
1/1/1997
Publisher(s):
Prentice Hall (Sd)
List Price: $102.00
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Summary

Provides a solid foundation in the basics of circuits, electronics (analog and digital), and electromechanics. Covers circuits, electronics, and electrical machines. Shows how electrical engineering concepts are applied in other engineering fields.

Author Biography

Allan R. Hambley received the B.S. degree from Michigan Technological University, the M.S. degree from Illinois Institute of Technology, and the Ph.D. degree from Worcester Polytechnic Institute. He has worked in industry for Hazeltine Research Inc., Warwick Electronics, and Harris Government Systems. Currently, he is a Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Michigan Tech. The Michigan Tech chapter of Eta Kappa Nu has twice named him the Outstanding Electrical Engineering Teacher of the Year. He has won the National Technological University Outstanding Instructor Award six times for his courses in communication systems. The American Society for Engineering Education presented him with the 1998 Meriam/Wiley Distinguished Author Award for his book, Electronics. His hobbies include fishing, boating in remote areas of Lake Superior, and gardening.

Table of Contents

PRACTICAL APPLICATIONS OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING PRINCIPLES vi(5)
PREFACE xi
PART ONE Circuits 1(332)
Chapter 1 INTRODUCTION
1(43)
1.1 Overview of Electrical Engineering
2(5)
1.2 Circuits, Currents, and Voltages
7(7)
1.3 Power and Energy
14(4)
1.4 Kirchhoff's Current Law
18(3)
1.5 Kirchhoff's Voltage Law
21(3)
1.6 Introduction to Circuit Elements
24(10)
1.7 Introduction to Circuits
34(3)
Summary
37(2)
Problems
39(5)
Chapter 2 RESISTIVE CIRCUITS
44(82)
2.1 Resistances in Series and Parallel
45(4)
2.2 Network Analysis by Using Series and Parallel Equivalents
49(4)
2.3 Voltage-Divider and Current-Divider Circuits
53(5)
2.4 Node-Voltage Analysis
58(18)
2.5 Mesh-Current Analysis
76(9)
2.6 Thevenin and Norton Equivalent Circuits
85(15)
2.7 Superposition Principle
100(3)
2.8 Wheatstone Bridge
103(3)
2.9 Computer-Aided Circuit Analysis: SPICE
106(9)
Summary
115(2)
Problems
117(9)
Chapter 3 INDUCTANCE AND CAPACITANCE
126(34)
3.1 Capacitance
127(8)
3.2 Capacitances in Series and Parallel
135(2)
3.3 Physical Characteristics of Capacitors
137(5)
3.4 Inductance
142(6)
3.5 Inductances in Series and Parallel
148(1)
3.6 Practical Inductors
149(3)
3.7 Mutual Inductance
152(1)
Summary
153(1)
Problems
154(6)
Chapter 4 TRANSIENTS
160(48)
4.1 First-Order RC Circuits
161(5)
4.2 DC Steady State
166(1)
4.3 RL Circuits
167(5)
4.4 RC and RL Circuits with General Sources
172(7)
4.5 Second-Order Circuits
179(13)
4.6 Transient Analysis with PSpice and Probe
192(10)
Summary
202(1)
Problems
203(5)
Chapter 5 STEADY-STATE SINUSOIDAL ANALYSIS
208(68)
5.1 Sinusoidal Currents and Voltages
209(5)
5.2 Phasors
214(6)
5.3 Complex Impedances
220(6)
5.4 Circuit Analysis with Phasors and Complex Impedances
226(6)
5.5 Power in AC Circuits
232(13)
5.6 Thevenin and Norton Equivalent Circuits
245(6)
5.7 Balanced Three-Phase Circuits
251(13)
5.8 AC Analysis with PSpice
264(4)
Summary
268(1)
Problems
269(7)
Chapter 6 FREQUENCY RESPONSE, BODE PLOTS, AND RESONANCE
276(57)
6.1 Fourier Analysis, Filters, and Transfer Functions
277(8)
6.2 First-Order Lowpass Filter
285(7)
6.3 Decibels, the Cascade Connection, and Logarithmic Frequency Scales
292(4)
6.4 Bode Plots
296(4)
6.5 First-Order Highpass Filter
300(4)
6.6 Series Resonance
304(6)
6.7 Parallel Resonance
310(3)
6.8 Ideal and Second-Order Filters
313(7)
6.9 Analysis of Frequency Response with PSpice and Probe
320(3)
Summary
323(1)
Problems
324(9)
PART TWO Electronics 333(328)
Chapter 7 DIODES
333(43)
7.1 Basic Diode Concepts
334(4)
7.2 Load-Line Analysis of Diode Circuits
338(2)
7.3 Zener-Diode Voltage-Regulator Circuits
340(6)
7.4 Ideal-Diode Model
346(2)
7.5 Piecewise-Linear Diode Models
348(4)
7.6 Rectifier Circuits
352(4)
7.7 Wave-Shaping Circuits
356(6)
7.8 Linear Small-Signal Equivalent Circuits
362(6)
Summary
368(1)
Problems
369(7)
Chapter 8 AMPLIFIERS: SPECIFICATIONS AND EXTERNAL CHARACTERISTICS
376(56)
8.1 Basic Amplifier Concepts
377(6)
8.2 Cascaded Amplifiers
383(3)
8.3 Power Supplies and Efficiency
386(3)
8.4 Additional Amplifier Models
389(4)
8.5 Importance of Amplifier Impedances in Various Applications
393(3)
8.6 Ideal Amplifiers
396(2)
8.7 Frequency Response
398(4)
8.8 Linear Waveform Distortion
402(5)
8.9 Pulse Response
407(4)
8.10 Transfer Characteristic and Nonlinear Distortion
411(3)
8.11 Differential Amplifiers
414(4)
8.12 Offset Voltage, Bias Current, and Offset Current
418(6)
Summary
424(1)
Problems
425(7)
Chapter 9 BIPOLAR JUNCTION TRANSISTORS
432(48)
9.1 Current and Voltage Relationships
433(3)
9.2 Common-Emitter Characteristics
436(2)
9.3 Load-Line Analysis of a Common-Emitter Amplifier
438(7)
9.4 pnp Bipolar Junction Transistor
445(2)
9.5 Large-Signal DC Circuit Models
447(3)
9.6 Large-Signal DC Analysis of BJT Circuits
450(7)
9.7 Small-Signal Equivalent Circuits
457(3)
9.8 Common-Emitter Amplifier
460(6)
9.9 Emitter Follower
466(6)
Summary
472(1)
Problems
473(7)
Chapter 10 INTRODUCTION TO FIELD-EFFECT TRANSISTORS
480(46)
10.1 n-Channel Junction FET
481(8)
10.2 Metal-Oxide-Semiconductor Field-Effect Transistors
489(7)
10.3 Load-Line Analysis of a Simple JFET Amplifier
496(3)
10.4 Bias Circuits
499(5)
10.5 Small-Signal Equivalent Circuit
504(5)
10.6 Small-Signal Equivalent-Circuit Analysis: Common-Source Amplifier
509(4)
10.7 Small-Signal Equivalent-Circuit Analysis: Source Follower
513(5)
Summary
518(1)
Problems
519(1)
Chapter 11 OPERATIONAL AMPLIFIERS
526(54)
11.1 Ideal Operational Amplifier
527(2)
11.2 Summing-Point Constraint
529(1)
11.3 Inverting Amplifier
529(7)
11.4 Noninverting Amplifier
536(3)
11.5 Design of Simple Amplifiers
539(6)
11.6 Op-Amp Imperfections in the Linear Range of Operation
545(5)
11.7 Nonlinear Limitations
550(5)
11.8 DC Imperfections
555(4)
11.9 Differential and Instrumentation Amplifiers
559(3)
11.10 Integrators and Differentiators
562(2)
11.11 Active Filters
564(5)
Summary
569(2)
Problems
571(9)
Chapter 12 LOGIC CIRCUITS
580(54)
12.1 Basic Logic Circuit Concepts
581(3)
12.2 Representation of Numerical Data in Binary Form
584(8)
12.3 Combinatorial Logic Circuits
592(9)
12.4 Synthesis of Logic Circuits
601(6)
12.5 Minimization of Logic Circuits
607(4)
12.6 Sequential Logical Circuits
611(13)
12.7 CMOS Digital Circuits
624(3)
Summary
627(2)
Problems
629(5)
Chapter 13 MICROCOMPUTERS
634(27)
13.1 Computer Organization
635(4)
13.2 Memory Types
639(3)
13.3 Digital Process Control
642(2)
13.4 Microprocessor Registers and Pinouts
644(6)
13.5 Instruction Sets and Addressing
650(4)
13.6 Programming
654(5)
Summary
659(1)
Problems
659(2)
PART THREE Electromechanics 661(135)
Chapter 14 MAGNETIC CIRCUITS AND TRANSFORMERS
661(45)
14.1 Magnetic Fields
662(10)
14.2 Magnetic Circuits
672(6)
14.3 Inductance and Mutual Inductance
678(4)
14.4 Magnetic Materials
682(4)
14.5 Ideal Transformers
686(7)
14.6 Real Transformers
693(5)
Summary
698(1)
Problems
699(7)
Chapter 15 DC MACHINES
706(46)
15.1 Overview of Motors
707(10)
15.2 Principles of DC Machines
717(4)
15.3 Rotating DC Machines
721(9)
15.4 Shunt-Connected and Separately Excited DC Motors
730(5)
15.5 Series-Connected DC Motor
735(4)
15.6 Speed Control of DC Motors
739(6)
Summary
745(1)
Problems
746(6)
Chapter 16 AC MACHINES
752(43)
16.1 Three-Phase Induction Motors
753(9)
16.2 Equivalent-Circuit and Performance Calculations for Induction Motors
762(2)
16.3 Synchronous Machines
771(13)
16.4 Single-Phase Motors
784(5)
Summary
789(1)
Problems
790(5)
Appendix A COMPLEX NUMBERS 795(10)
Appendix B NOMINAL VALUES AND COLOR CODE FOR RESISTORS 805(2)
INDEX 807


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