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REU/RET Optics Research Workshop 2014 Workshop #2 Basic ElectronicsPowerPoint Presentation

REU/RET Optics Research Workshop 2014 Workshop #2 Basic Electronics

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### REU/RETOptics Research Workshop 2014Workshop #2Basic Electronics

### Basic Electronic Instrumentation:● How to use a Digital Multimeter (DMM)

### Basic Electronic Instrumentation:● How to use a Function Generator:

### Basic Electronic Instrumentation:● How to read the resistor code:

### Basic Circuit Construction:● Layout of an electronic Breadboard:

### Basic Circuit Construction:● Layout of an electronic Breadboard:

Dr. Mike Nofziger

Professor

College of Optical Sciences

University of Arizona

Dr. Mike Nofziger 2014

Workshop #2 Outline:● Basics of Electrical Measurements - Voltage, Current, Resistance - DC vs. AC - Time-varying signals vs. RMS equivalent - Ohm’s Law - Time-varying signals vs. Frequency domain● Basic Electronic Instrumentation - How to use a Digital Multimeter - How to use an Oscilloscope - LabJack—a simple spectrum analyzer● Basic Circuit Construction - How to use a breadboard (the electrical kind!)● Build Simple Electronic Circuits

Dr. Mike Nofziger 2014

Workshop 2-1

Basics of Electrical Measurements:● Voltage, Current, Resistance - Voltage (EMF) is the force that causes electrons to flow in a circuit. It has units of volts[V, mV, μV, kV, MV, etc.].It is the equivalent to the water pressure in a garden hose. - Current is the flow of electrons per second, past any given point in an electrical circuit. It has units of amperes. [A, mA, uA, etc.] It is the equivalent to how much water flows out of the garden hose per second. - Resistance is what restricts the flow of electrons in an electrical circuit. It has units of ohms. [Ω, mΩ, kΩ, MΩ, etc.]It is the equivalent to a restriction in the garden hose that limits the flow of water (the diameter of the hose, a kink in it, etc.)

Dr. Mike Nofziger 2014

Workshop 2-2

Basics of Electrical Measurements:● DC ≡ “Direct Current” (also DCV for “DC” voltage)DC circuit ≡ an electrical circuit where the voltage (and therefore the current) is constant as a function of time: • batteries • a power supply • the +5V supplied by a USB computer connector • …?● AC ≡ “Alternating Current” (also ACV for “AC” voltage)AC circuit ≡ an electrical circuit where the voltage (and therefore the current) varies with time: • the 120VAC supplied by your power company • the output of a transformer • the output of a DC-AC converter (a power inverter) • …? →Wall “plug-in” transformers (“a.k.a. wall-warts) can supply either an AC or a DC voltage…!?!

Dr. Mike Nofziger 2014

Workshop 2-3

Basics of Electrical Measurements:● Some AC waveforms: NOTE: The average value of each of these waveforms, over one complete cycle, is zero. Does this mean that, over longer periods of time, the “effective” voltage or current is zero? No…..

Dr. Mike Nofziger 2014

Workshop 2-4

Basics of Electrical Measurements:Consider the AC sinusoidal voltage delivered by Tucson Electric Power at a wall outlet. Over time, its average value is 0, yet we know from experience that this sine wave will light up fluorescent bulbs, heat up tungsten filaments in light bulbs, heat wires in toasters, etc. This is because these devices absorb energy (power) from the sine wave, whether the voltage is positive-going or negative-going. Useful work is done during both half-cycles of the sinusoidal waveform.● RMS stands for “Root Mean Square” It is the time-averaged value of an (alternating signal)2.● The “DC equivalent” of an AC voltage is called the RMS voltage.● The “DC equivalent” of an AC current is called the RMS current.The physical meaning of the RMS value is this—it is the constant, or “DC” value that would cause the same physical effect as the actual time-varying waveform does, during one complete cycle. This might be to deliver the same power in a circuit, to cause the same heating effect in a toaster, to light up a bulb with the same brightness, etc.

Dr. Mike Nofziger 2014

Workshop 2-5

Basics of Electrical Measurements:● Ohm’s Law: Connects voltage, current, and resistance at any point in an electrical circuit: also: - applies (as written) to DC circuits● Ohm’s Law for AC circuits:

Dr. Mike Nofziger 2014

Workshop 2-7

Dr. Mike Nofziger 2014

Workshop 2-8

Dr. Mike Nofziger 2014

Workshop 2-10

Dr. Mike Nofziger 2014

Workshop 2-12

Dr. Mike Nofziger 2014

Workshop 2-13

Dr. Mike Nofziger 2014

Workshop 2-14

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