Quantcast Figure 1-26.Semiconductor diode markings

Share on Google+Share on FacebookShare on LinkedInShare on TwitterShare on DiggShare on Stumble Upon
Custom Search
 
  
 
1-30 Figure 1-25.—Semiconductor identification codes. When working with these different types of diodes, it is also necessary to distinguish one end of the diode from the other (anode from cathode). For this reason, manufacturers generally code the cathode end of the diode with a "k," "+," "cath," a color dot or band, or by an unusual shape (raised edge or taper) as shown in figure 1-26. In some cases, standard color code bands are placed on the cathode end of the diode. This serves two purposes: (1) it identifies the cathode end of the diode, and (2) it also serves to identify the diode by number. Figure 1-26.—Semiconductor diode markings. The standard diode color code system is shown in figure 1-27. Take, for example, a diode with brown, orange, and white bands at one terminal and figure out its identification number. With brown


Electrical News
Top 10 Candidates for Next-Gen Storage
What's the next step in the evolution of memory? This...
eetimes.com
A Taste of LabVIEW
I attended an introduction to LabVIEW workshop to get some...
eetimes.com
Designing for Wearables: Tremendous Opportunity but Not Without Challenges
The wearables space is wide open and exploding with opportunity,...
edn.com
Memory Product Round Up: September 2014
Summaries of memory products making news this month, including SD...
eetimes.com
Some Days You're the Pigeon, Others You're the Statue
Are cities still commissioning new statues, or is this practice...
eetimes.com
M2M & IoT Meet Asset Tracking
The advent of highly integrated and low cost Field Programmable...
eetimes.com
Where's the Silicon in Silicon Valley?
An engineer who has experienced firsthand the changes that the...
eetimes.com
Teardown.com Analysis: Apple iPhone 6 Plus
Qualcomm appears but not as RF, and the A8 is...
eetimes.com
Maker Faire Meets the Big Apple
Hundreds of large companies, startups, maker spaces, and scientists converged...
eetimes.com
Why You Can't Judge a Company by Its Version 1.0 Product
You really don't need to spend your valuable time fighting...
eetimes.com
Inside Intel's Gen 8 GPU
Intel recently gave a tour inside the workings of its...
eetimes.com
Australian Crowd Source Equity Funding Report
I have been made aware of this Australian government requested...
eevblog.com
Startup's Piezoelectric MEMS Mics May Take Over
By using piezoelectric diaphragm, Vesper claims its MEMS mics today...
eetimes.com
EEVblog #664 – Peltier TEG Energy Harvesting Experiments
Dave plays around with an energy harvesting kit to see...
eevblog.com
Tesla Model S – Australian Test Drive
Dave test drives one of the first right hand drive...
eevblog.com
What Apple Stuffed Inside iPhone 6 Plus
The iPhone 6 Plus packs a host of new tech...
eetimes.com
Secure WiFi Shield for Arduino Platforms
The Arduino Wi-Fi Shield 101 is designed to enable rapid...
eetimes.com
Digital Level Shifting
Do you need to take your signals to the next...
eetimes.com
Steve Wozniak Reacts to Latest iPhone
Being presented with his very own iCups communications system certainly...
eetimes.com
Five Challenges to FPGA-Based Prototyping
The state-of-the-art has progressed spectacularly since early forays into FPGA-based...
eetimes.com
 


Privacy Statement - Copyright Information. - Contact Us

comments powered by Disqus

Integrated Publishing, Inc.
9438 US Hwy 19N #311 Port Richey, FL 34668

Phone For Parts Inquiries: (727) 755-3260
Google +