Physics Flash Animations We have been increasingly using Flash animations for illustrating Physics content. This page provides access to those animations which may be of general interest. The animations will appear in a separate window. Electronic color code RMA (Radio Manufacturers Association) Resistor Color Code Guide, c. 1945-1955. The electronic color code is used to indicate the values or ratings of electronic components, very commonly for resistors, but also for capacitors, inductors, and others. A separate code, the 25-pair color code, is used to identify wires in some telecommunications cables. The electronic color code was developed in the early 1920s by the Radio Manufacturers Association (now part of Electronic Industries Alliance (EIA)), and was published as EIA-RS-279. The current international standard is IEC 60062. Colorbands were commonly used (especially on resistors) because they were easily printed on tiny components, decreasing construction costs.
Free Flash Animation Tool – Vectorian Giotto Features We created Giotto for designers, not coders Giotto is the free Flash animation package made for you to design, not to code. With Giotto you can relax and focus your imagination on creative concepts, integrating stunning graphics and music into masterpieces of design. Nuclear reactor and power plant simulation Introduction This is not a lesson like the others in Radioactivity and Atomic Physics Explained but it fits in well with the lesson on nuclear power. It is a very sophisticated simulation of a pressurised water reactor (PWR), which is the most common type of nuclear power reactor in the US but not in Europe, though the principles are very similar. Using the tour There is a comprehensive tour which goes through the workings of the reactor, starting from a consumer of electrical energy and working backwards to the reactor core itself. You can restart the tour at any time using the button at the top left of the screen.
Biscuit Tin Alarm#PCB#PCB#PCB#PCB#PCB#PCB#PCB#PCB#PCB#PCB#PCB#PCB#PCB#PCB#PCB#PCB#PCB#PCB#PCB#PCB#PCB Biscuit Tin Alarm Project Someone is stealing the biscuits! Your mission, should you choose to accept it, is to design a circuit which will give an audible alarm as soon as the biscuit tin is opened. Navigation Custom Search 1. OSP Simulations Overview » home » Simulations » Overview Overview Search for OSP Simulations or browse by topic Applications There are three ways to distribute and run Java programs. Java Applications Java Web Start Java Applets The Transistor Lists of Nobel Prizes and Laureates The Transistor Play the Transistor Recycler Game
Flashing LED unit - Electronic Circuits and Diagram-Electronics Projects and Design Description. The circuit given here is designed as an LED flasher which produces a rotating effect when the LEDs are arranged properly. The circuit has very low current consumption and can be operated from even 3V button cells. Applets Applets Light Reflection Plane Mirror Image Creating an Image with Plane Mirror Eyes on the Earth NASA Explore Earth's Vital Signs View recent data for air temperature, carbon dioxide, carbon monoxide, sea level, ozone, ice and water. Fly along with NASA Satellites Simple LED flasher circuits By simple, I mean that these circuits only flash one or two LEDs. This is opposed to the light chaser circuits that can flash four or more. Of course, the simplest LED flasher is simply to use a flashing LED. The problem with that approach is you have no control over the flash rate, but it does have its use for eye catching displays for selling stuff. The circuits below give you that control, plus they can flash two LEDs alternately. There are many possible applications for the circuits below, especially for kids, who love flashing lights.
Transformers In the photograph, note that the coil on the left has fewer coils than that at right (the insets show close-ups). The sketch and circuit show a step-up transformer. To make a step-down transformer, one only has to put the source on the right and the load on the left. (Important safety note: for a real transformer, you could only 'plug it in backwards' only after verifying that the voltage rating were appropriate.)