New answers tagged schematics
Can you zoom out a bit to get more space? If you slide the gates a little closer together, you should be able to get a 4th output in. I would put net labels on all the vertical lines, and add another column of outputs on the right. You can then connect the vertical lines of the two groups together using the net labels. To get more space, I often tell the ...
This is a question about being artistic I think but, try rotating everything thru 90 degrees or using net-names to connect things to get rid of the main mass of connections. Not sure if you can use net-names to connect small stubs of wire in your program but I suspect you can. Try this rotated view: - There is a lot of white space between the parts you've ...
In my experience, the pinout for LED displays of a given configuration and number of pins almost always conforms to defacto industry standards. Here is a similar display available through distribution that I expect would have the same pinout. Edit: David Tweed has noted the display is Common Anode, so the below schematic should be correct. The digit-drive ...
I've been working professionally as an engineer for over 20 years now and can say that while there is no single dominant application for creating block diagrams, the one I see used more than any other is Visio. In addition to hardware engineering, the tool is also widely used by network engineers--to the point where companies like Cisco create stencils for ...
I think you can rule out the fuse idea, the fuse symbol is more of a laid down "S", this is too steep a curve to be a fuse. It doesn't seem to be any valid symbol but I would suggest it means either flexible, indeterminate or long length. It is similar to the AC signal symbol but again the curves are a bit steep for that.
Given that the star-delta (\$Y-\Delta\$) transformer is connected on slip rings, some amount of rotation will be expected and as a half-guess I'd say the symbol might imply that the cable could be expected to be twisted (due to the turret rotating).
It means you have to twist the cable to make it work :-) Just kidding, how about it only indicates an arbitrary length of cable ? Then there may indeed be a notion of "twistability", i.e. the cable does not have a fixed position. The reason for the many cables is the different types of connectors used, necessitated by the water element.
I built a crawler to help with this problem. I totally agree you shouldn't use parts found on the public internet without careful inspection, but I find it saves time to start with something that someone else has built, and I often find they are more meticulous than I am so I have a better starting point. You can search for and download parts that my ...
This schematic was drawn in CadSoft Eagle. Home page Wikipedia article
Connect the JFET gate down to 0V to disable the compression that the JFET brings about. As for gain, I can't tell you because the component references as too small to list and ditto the values. But I can say the the lower right-hand op-amp has the answer to the gain it brings about before the compression threshold starts to have its effect. One error on ...
There's not even that much available if you're willing to spend thousands. Here's a teaser from Solidworks.
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