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Basic Electronics for Scientists and Engineers
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  • Cited by 6
  • Cited by
    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    2014. The Foundations of Communication in Criminal Justice Systems. p. 363.

    Hoult, David 2015. eMagRes. p. 475.

    Lerner, L 2016. The dynamics of a stabilised Wien bridge oscillator. European Journal of Physics, Vol. 37, Issue. 6, p. 065807.

    Fetisov, Y. K. Serov, V. N. Fetisov, L. Y. Makovkin, S. A. Viehland, D. and Srinivasan, G. 2016. A magnetoelectric composite based signal generator. Applied Physics Letters, Vol. 108, Issue. 21, p. 213502.

    Fetisov, Leonid Y. Serov, Vladimir. N. Chashin, Dmitri V. Makovkin, Sergey A. Srinivasan, G. Viehland, D. and Fetisov, Yuri K. 2017. A magnetoelectric sensor of threshold DC magnetic fields. Journal of Applied Physics, Vol. 121, Issue. 15, p. 154503.

    Perea Martins, J E M 2018. Automation experiments in physics laboratories. Physics Education, Vol. 53, Issue. 5, p. 055009.

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Book description

Ideal for a one-semester course, this concise textbook covers basic electronics for undergraduate students in science and engineering. Beginning with the basics of general circuit laws and resistor circuits to ease students into the subject, the textbook then covers a wide range of topics, from passive circuits through to semiconductor-based analog circuits and basic digital circuits. Using a balance of thorough analysis and insight, readers are shown how to work with electronic circuits and apply the techniques they have learnt. The textbook's structure makes it useful as a self-study introduction to the subject. All mathematics is kept to a suitable level, and there are several exercises throughout the book. Password-protected solutions for instructors, together with eight laboratory exercises that parallel the text, are available online at www.cambridge.org/Eggleston.

Reviews

‘Basic Electronics for Scientists and Engineers by Dennis Eggleston is an example of how the most important material in the introduction to electronics can be presented within a one semester time frame. The text is written in a nice logical sequence and is beneficial for students majoring in all areas … In addition, many examples and detailed introduction of all equations allow this course to be taught to students of different background[s] - sophomores, juniors, and seniors. Overall, the effort of the author is thrilling and, definitely, this text will be popular among many instructors and students.’

Anatoliy Glushchenko - University of Colorado, Colorado Springs

‘This text is an excellent choice for undergraduates majoring in Physics. It covers the basics, running from passive components through diodes, transistors and op-amps to digital electronics. This makes it self-contained and a one-stop reference for the student. A brief treatment of the semiconductor physics of silicon devices provides a good basis for understanding the mathematical models of their behaviour and the end-of-chapter problems help with the learning process. The concise and sequential nature of the book makes it easier to teach (and study) from than the venerable but somewhat overwhelming Art of Electronics by Horowitz and Hill.’

David Hanna - W. C. Macdonald Professor of Physics, McGill University

‘I have been frustrated in the past by my inability to find a suitable book for a one-semester Electronics course that starts with analog and progresses to basic digital circuits. Most available books seem to be out of date or aimed at electrical engineers rather than scientists. Eggleston’s book is exactly what I was looking for - a basic course ideal for science students needing a practical introduction to Electronics. Written concisely and clearly, the book emphasizes many practical applications, but with sufficient theoretical explanation so that the results don’t simply appear out of thin air.’

Susan Lehman - Clare Boothe Luce Associate Professor and Chair of Physics, The College of Wooster

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References
References
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