Books on electronicsAsked by meredith willis
Hello! I need to approach the intuitive concept of everything, ranging from physical electronics to AVR microcontrollers. What books can you advise? If several, in what order to read? It is very desirable that there is less water, everything is brief and to the point, something like lecture notes.
1. Discrete mathematics (Boolean algebra, Logic. Including Carnot maps, CNF, DNF).
2. Electrical Engineering
4. Circuit design
5. Very useful knowledge of Instrumentation Technology
6. Programming (C and Assembler)
7. Programming microcontrollers (AVR, in particular)
In addition, at each stage they will have to master specialized software packages.
In this course, the design branch of printed circuit boards, the creation of FPGAs, systems on a chip, is Your goal directly MK AVR.
Based on the query “I need to approach the intuitive concept of everything, ranging from physical electronics to AVR microcontrollers”, one can understand which areas of knowledge should be covered and in what quality. The list and order of mastering by me are given.
2. "Why so frighten a person"
The course was created not for intimidation, but for a sober assessment of the topic touched and time spent studying it.
3. "rather than design boards professionally"
As it was said: “In this course, the design branch of printed circuit boards, the creation of FPGAs, systems on a chip, is omitted. Your goal is directly AVR AVK. ”, therefore we are not talking about the design of printed circuit boards. - mturner22
Often at the university everything is given either in a too complex form, that nothing is clear, or superficially, i.e. also essentially nothing is clear. - rosemary burson
"The Art of Circuit Engineering" Horowitz, Hill.
+ In a bit earlier there was a topic - “Independent study of circuitry” (http://habrahabr.ru/blogs/arbeit/90883/)
& gt; I need to approach the intuitive concept of everything, ranging from physical electronics to AVR microcontrollers.
Better in the university for the relevant specialty, the most difficult to understand, especially for this will need a bunch of related disciplines (if you seriously intend to study). And then only the study of one selected area (since they are all very extensive). - cindy downing
It was the second book in my life that I began to read (the first was an ABC), but even being in the second grade (I learned to read hardly) I understood a lot about basic concepts (the book describes everything very intelligibly) about what a closed circuit is, what for? it is closed, and so on (before that, except that it knew how to connect a battery to a light bulb, there used to be designers there were all sorts of switches and buttons in the set)
After reading even the very beginning (with true mounting, because I couldn't do the boards) I soldered tweeters (a generator on two transistors of a resistor and a capacitor, soldered directly to the speaker’s legs) after reading the whole book (it was of course later because I read it slowly , a few years, all the same, both school and friends are important in childhood too) already knew how to count currents / voltages for amps, understood how a TV / tape recorder / radio works, even already practiced repairing old Soviet TVs and tape recorders (although 13-14 years was) - imwriter
Author: Barkan V.F.
By: Davydov S.L.
High-frequency discharges in electrothermal
Author: Dashkevich I.P.
Calculated graphs and tables on electroacoustics
Author: Ioffe V.K.
Operational amplifiers for all
By: Carter B.
Electrical and Electronics.
Author: Nemtsov M.V.
Electronics Tutorial - Tutorial
Author: Nikolaenko M.N.
Encyclopedia of practical electronics
Posted by: Rutledge D.
Author: Sichkar S.M.
You can download it by reference www.booksshare.net/index.php?id1=4&category=electrotech
The most "even" and understandable book seemed to me "Radio Electronics for Dummies."
IMHO, in the circuitry is not so much theory, continuous practical experience and solving equations in the mind. It is worth trying to figure out with simple schemes and different standard blocks.