Resistors
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Back to Top2013 IEEE Aerospace Conference
The international IEEE Aerospace Conference is organized to promote interdisciplinary understanding of aerospace systems, their underlying science and technology, and their applications to government and commercial endeavors. The annual, weeklong conference, set in a stimulating and thought provoking environment, is designed for aerospace experts, academics, military personnel, and industry leaders.
1999 18th Capacitor and Resistor Technology Symposium (CARTS '99)
1998 18th Capacitor and Resistor Technology Symposium (CARTS '98)
1996 Capacitor and Resistor Technology Symposium  (CARTS)
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Back to TopAdvanced Packaging, IEEE Transactions on
The IEEE Transactions on Advanced Packaging has its focus on the modeling, design, and analysis of advanced electronic, photonic, sensors, and MEMS packaging.
Components and Packaging Technologies, IEEE Transactions on
Component parts, hybrid microelectronics, materials, packaging techniques, and manufacturing technology.
Electron Devices, IEEE Transactions on
Publishes original and significant contributions relating to the theory, design, performance and reliability of electron devices, including optoelectronics devices, nanoscale devices, solidstate devices, integrated electronic devices, energy sources, power devices, displays, sensors, electromechanical devices, quantum devices and electron tubes.
Electronics Packaging Manufacturing, IEEE Transactions on
Design for manufacturability, cost and process modeling, process control and automation, factory analysis and improvement, information systems, statistical methods, environmentallyfriendly processing, and computerintegrated manufacturing for the production of electronic assemblies, products, and systems.
Xplore Articles related to Resistors
Back to TopGaincontrolled resistors in analysis of amplifiers featuring accurate input and output impedance
I. M. Filanovsky Proceedings of the 43rd IEEE Midwest Symposium on Circuits and Systems (Cat.No.CH37144), 2000
An amplifier featuring accurate input and output impedance can be considered as a device that includes two models of gain controlled resistors. The models are introduced, and it is shown how they can be used in the analysis and design of such an amplifier. Then the analysis is applied to twotransistor amplifiers used in practice, and a new configuration is ...
Design of UltraWideband ThreeWay Arbitrary Power Dividers
Amin M. Abbosh IEEE Transactions on Microwave Theory and Techniques, 2008
A method to design arbitrary threeway power dividers with ultrawideband performance is presented. The proposed devices utilize a broadsidecoupled structure, which has three coupled layers. The method assumes general asymmetric coupled layers. The design approach exploits the three fundamental modes of propagation: eveneven, oddodd, and oddeven, and the conformal mapping technique to find the coupling factors between the different layers. ...
On the temperature behavior of the logarithmic integrated circuit current source
A. B. Glaser; G. E. Sharpe IEEE Journal of SolidState Circuits, 1975
The logarithmic constant current source in silicon integrated circuit form has been analyzed in detail. It is shown that the temperature behavior is critically dependent on the voltage developed across the emitter resistor of the source transistor. This resistor value can be chosen so as to over, under, or perfectly temperature compensate the current source. The results are used to ...
J. H. Miller Electrical Engineering, 1957
Using inductronic dc amplifiers, a method has been developed for measuring low resistance values with a minimum of manipulation. Advantages include high accuracy, speed, and simplicity of operation.
John D. Leitch Electrical Engineering, 1947
Automatic dynamic braking in event of power failure for two dc series motors can be accomplished in several ways. The method will be determined by service requirements.
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Gaincontrolled resistors in analysis of amplifiers featuring accurate input and output impedance
I. M. Filanovsky Proceedings of the 43rd IEEE Midwest Symposium on Circuits and Systems (Cat.No.CH37144), 2000
An amplifier featuring accurate input and output impedance can be considered as a device that includes two models of gain controlled resistors. The models are introduced, and it is shown how they can be used in the analysis and design of such an amplifier. Then the analysis is applied to twotransistor amplifiers used in practice, and a new configuration is ...
Design of UltraWideband ThreeWay Arbitrary Power Dividers
Amin M. Abbosh IEEE Transactions on Microwave Theory and Techniques, 2008
A method to design arbitrary threeway power dividers with ultrawideband performance is presented. The proposed devices utilize a broadsidecoupled structure, which has three coupled layers. The method assumes general asymmetric coupled layers. The design approach exploits the three fundamental modes of propagation: eveneven, oddodd, and oddeven, and the conformal mapping technique to find the coupling factors between the different layers. ...
On the temperature behavior of the logarithmic integrated circuit current source
A. B. Glaser; G. E. Sharpe IEEE Journal of SolidState Circuits, 1975
The logarithmic constant current source in silicon integrated circuit form has been analyzed in detail. It is shown that the temperature behavior is critically dependent on the voltage developed across the emitter resistor of the source transistor. This resistor value can be chosen so as to over, under, or perfectly temperature compensate the current source. The results are used to ...
J. H. Miller Electrical Engineering, 1957
Using inductronic dc amplifiers, a method has been developed for measuring low resistance values with a minimum of manipulation. Advantages include high accuracy, speed, and simplicity of operation.
John D. Leitch Electrical Engineering, 1947
Automatic dynamic braking in event of power failure for two dc series motors can be accomplished in several ways. The method will be determined by service requirements.
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IEEEUSA EBooks

DC grid power flow control devices
This chapter presents an overview of DC power flow control devices (DCPFCs) and the effects of DCPFCs on DC grids. There are mainly three types of DCPFCs to realize the flexible power flow control: DC transformers, variable series resistors (VSR), and series voltage sources (SVS). DC transformers are shunt connected devices, while VSR and SVS are series connected devices. The chapter describes the topologies of power flow control devices and provides generic modeling of DCPFCs for power flow calculation of DC grids and the sensitivity analysis. It presents some case studies using a fiveterminal DC grid with these facilities and case tests to investigate effects of DCPFCs on a DC grid based on the CIGRE test system. The chapter also provides a comparison of DCPFCs. Comparisons of the three devices have been made in terms of the control flexibility, the power rating, and power losses.

Power System Phenomena and their Impact on Relay System Performance
This chapter contains sections titled: Power System Oscillations Leading to Simultaneous Tripping of Both Ends of a Transmission Line and the Tripping of One End Only on an Adjacent Line Generator Oscillations Triggered by a Combination of Lg Fault, Loss of Generation, and Undesired Tripping of Three 138kV Lines Stable Power Swing Generated During Successful Synchronization of a 200MW Unit Major System Disturbance Leading to Different Oscillations for Different Transmission Lines Emanating from the Same Substation Appearance of 120Hz Current at a Generator Rotor During a HighSide Phaseto Ground Fault Generator NegativeSequence Current Flow During Unbalanced Faults Inadvertent (Accidental) Energization of a 170MW Hydro Generating Unit Appearance of ThirdHarmonic Voltage at Generator Neutral Variations of Generator Neutral ThirdHarmonic Voltage Magnitude During System Faults Generator Active and Reactive Power Outputs During a GSU HighSide Lg Fault Loss of Excitation of a 200MW Unit Generator Trapped (Decayed) Energy Nonzero Current Crossing During Faults and MisSynchronization Events Generator Neutral ZeroSequence Voltage Coupling Through StepUp Transformer Interwinding Capacitance During a HighSide Ground Fault Energizing a Transformer with a Fault on the High Side within the Differential Zone Transformer Inrush Currents Inrush Currents During Energization of the GroundedWye Side of a YG/Delta Transformer Inrush Currents During Energization of a Transformer Delta Side TwoPhase Energization of an Autotransformer with a Delta Winding Tertiary During a Simultaneous Lg Fault and an Open Phase Phase Shift of 30ï¿¿ï¿¿ Across the Delta/Wye Transformer Banks ZeroSequence Current Contribution from a Remote TwoWinding Delta/YG Trans former Conventional PowerRegulating Transformer Core Type Acting as a ZeroSequence Source Circuit Breaker ReStrikes Circuit Breaker Pole Disagreement During a Closing Operation Circuit Breaker Opening Resistors Secondary Current Backfeeding to Breaker Failure Fault Detectors Magnetic Flux Cancellation Current Transformer Saturation Current Transformer Saturation During an OutofStep System Condition Initiated by MisSynchronization of a Generator Breaker Capacitive Voltage Transformer Transient Bushing Potential Device Transient During Deenergization of an EHV Line Capacitor Bank Breaker ReStrike Following Interruption of a Capacitor Normal Current Capacitor Bank Closing Transient Shunt Capacitor Bank Outrush into Closein System Faults SCADA Closing into a ThreePhase Fault Automatic Reclosing into a Permanent LinetoGround Fault Successful HighSpeed Reclosing Following a LinetoGround Fault ZeroSequence Mutual CouplingInduced Voltage Mutual Coupling Phenomenon Causing False Tripping of a HighImpedance Bus Differential Relay During a Line PhasetoGround Fault Appearance of Nonsinusoidal Neutral Current During the Clearing of ThreePhase Faults Current Reversal on Parallel Lines During Faults Ferranti Voltage Rise Voltage Oscillation on EHV Lines Having Shunt Reactors at their Ends Lightning Strike on an Adjacent Line Followed by a Cg Fault Caused by a Separate Lightning Strike on the Monitored Line Spill Over of a 345kV Surge Arrester Used to Protect a Cable Connection, Prior to its Failure Scale Saturation of an A/D Converter Caused by a Calibration Setting Error Appearance of Subsidence Current at the Instant of Fault Interruption Energizing of a Medium Voltage Motor that has an Incorrect Formation of the Stator Winding Neutral Phase Angle Change from Loading Condition to Fault Condition References

This chapter considers a class of neural networks that have a recurrent structure, including Grossberg network, Hopfield network, and cellular neural networks. The Hopfield network is a form of recurrent artificial neural network invented by John Hopfield in 1982. It consists of a set of neurons and a corresponding set of unit time delays, formatting a multipleloop feedback system. There are three components to the Grossberg network: Layer 1, Layer 2, and the adaptive weights. Layer 1 is a rough model of the operation of the retina, while Layer 2 represents the visual cortex. Cellular neural networks contain linear and nonlinear circuit elements, which typically are linear capacitors, linear resistors, linear and nonlinear controlled sources, and independent sources. The chapter also describes the mathematical model of a nonlinear dynamic system, and discusses some of the important issues involved in neurodynamics.

Passive components (resistors, capacitors, inductors, transformers) are of different relevance for the various applications of microelectronics. While digital CMOS can virtually sustain without any passives, their quality is crucial for the performance of radiofrequency (RF) transceivers, they outnumber the active devices and occupy much of the chip area in such integrated RF systems. In analog applications passive components with excellent linearity and minimum temperature coefficient are required. Besides those desired passive components there are also unwanted ones, i.e. the parasitics that are a consequence of device integration, which likewise need to be considered in a successful design of an integrated circuit.

This chapter contains sections titled: Resistors Inductances Capacitance Semiconductors Amplifiers Mixers Frequency Dividers Frequency Multipliers

An Inherently Monotonic 12 Bit DAC
The design of 12 bit D/A converters has traditionlly requited precision thin film resistors, a trimming method, and a binarily weighted ladder network. This paper. describes a 12 bit DAC which uses diffused resistors and requires no trimming to guarantee monotonicity for all grades over the temperature range. The segmented ladder design, departing from the traditional R2R approach used in virtually all highspeed high resolution converters, provides inherent monotonicity and differential linearity as high as 13 bits. Also afforded is a more uniform step size over the temperature range than the trimmed 12 bit converters. The only critical resistor matching occurs at the major carries or midpoints of each of the eight segments,and the tolerances are equivalent to that of a 9 bit DAC,or eight times lower than the R2R approach. In essence, the problem has been divided into eight separate problems, each with tolerances eight times lower than that of a 12 bit DAC. The converter has been found to be Immune to variations in temperature, time, process, and mechanical stress. The circuit also features differential high compliance current outputs, Wide supply range, and a multiplying input.

Concavity of Resistance Functions
It is proved that any network of linearly wound potentiometers and fixed resistors has a curve of resistance versus shaft angle which is concave downward.

Noise in MOS Transistors and Resistors
This chapter contains sections titled: Noise Definition, Noise in Subthreshold MOSFETs, Shot Noise versus Thermal Noise, The Equipartition Theorem and Noise Calculations, Noise Examples

Multistage Lossy Distributed Amplifiers
This chapter presents a new idea that is to optimize the lossy junctions as part of the optimization of the equalizers used in a multistage amplifier. The lossy junctions are introduced between lossless unit elements (UEs) composing an equalizer so that the equalizers can be used to offset power gain issues at low frequencies. In this resistive matching case, the real frequency technique (RFT) is used to directly synthesize the resistors and the UEs to satisfy both gain flatness and stability. The distributed multistage amplifier RFT is successfully modified to introduce the lossy elements and incorporated into a CAD program called SYNTARD. The chapter first validates the new concept by designing a singlestage 0.15??GHz microwave amplifier. Then, it uses the modified multistage RFT to design a twostage 0.19??GHz broadband amplifier. In order to realize the equalizers, the chapter gives a lossy UE network synthesis method.

CMOS Voltage Reference without Resistors
This chapter introduces various resistorless voltagetocurrent and current tovoltage conversion techniques for the implementation of resistor free voltage reference circuit. This chapter also presents special voltage summation and voltage reduction techniques for the design of resistorless sub 1V voltage reference circuit.
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