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보건교육사회적협동조합 사이트 그룹

공개·회원 10명
Hermann Fomichev
Hermann Fomichev

Make: Electronics: Learning Through Discovery


Completely re-re-written with most photos and schematics replaced and updated, this latest iteration of Charles Platt's seminal beginner's guide to electronics continues the "learning through discovery" model for which it has been praised since the text was first published in 2009. Make: Electronics, 3rd Edition explores the properties and applications of discrete components that are the fundamental building blocks of circuit design. Understanding resistors, capacitors, transistors, inductors, diodes, and integrated circuit chips is essential even when using microcontrollers. Make: Electronics teaches the fundamentals and also provides advice on the tools and supplies that are necessary.




Make: Electronics: Learning Through Discovery


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"This is teaching at its best!"--Hans Camenzind, inventor of the 555 timer (the world's most successful integrated circuit)."A fabulous book: well written, well paced, fun, and informative. I also love the sense of humor. It's very good at disarming the fear. And it's gorgeous. I'll be recommending this book highly."--Tom Igoe, author of Physical Computing and Making Things Talk.A "magnificent and rewarding book. ... Every step of this structured instruction is expertly illustrated with photos and crisp diagrams. . . . This really is the best way to learn."--Kevin Kelly, in Cool Tools.The first edition of Make: Electronics established a new benchmark for introductory texts. This second edition enhances that learning experience. Using full color on every page, hundreds of photographs and diagrams convey concepts with unmatched clarity.Platt uses a hands-on approach throughout. You learn by building your own simple circuits.You begin by blowing a fuse or burning out an LED to demonstrate voltage, amperage, and electrical resistance. As it says on the cover, "Burn things out, mess things up--that's how you learn!"The hands-on approach continues with basic switching circuits. You can cut open the sealed case of a relay to see exactly what goes on inside.Unique 3D diagrams illustrate components as they are plugged into a solderless breadboard. A simple circuit reveals how a capacitor stores and releases electricity. While Make: Electronics minimizes the amount of theory that you need, it does show you how to figure out Ohm's Law and do the simple math to calculate the time constant of a capacitor.A buying guide shows basic tools ranging from pliers to a low-cost multimeter. Components such as transistors and capacitors are shown in color photographs so that you will quickly recognize them.A simple "finger test" demonstrates how transistors switch or amplify current. The book then shows functional circuits that you can build to create light and sound, leading to a plan for a simple intrusion alarm.Platt includes three chapters explaining how to solder wires and build a permanent circuit. However, the skill of soldering is not essential for other projects in the book.You learn all about integrated circuit chips: how they work, what they do, how they are identified, and where you can buy them. Build your own oscillator and one-shot circuits, and learn how to chain timer chips together.A simple circuit can test the speed of your reflexes. Other circuits include a combination lock for a computer, or a game in which players compete to be the first to press a button. There is a novel, simplified circuit to build electronic dice.Make: Electronics includes advice about setting up your work area, storing parts, and buying additional tools, if you decide to venture further into the field.The final section of the book explains inductance and the components that make use of it, such as loudspeakers and a simple AM radio. Finally, three chapters explain microcontrollers, with projects that can use an Arduino.A shopping guide will minimize your investment in parts for the projects. Alternatively, kits from independent vendors contain exactly the parts that you need.Ideal for BeginnersThis book assumes that you have no prior knowledge. It explains each concept in meticulous detail, and is friendly, patient, and fun. Positive reader feedback has been received from people ranging in age from 8 to 84. More than 200,000 copies have been sold. If you only buy one book about electronics, this should be the one.


South Dublin Libraries, who were looking for an all-in-one discovery solution, worked closely with Dr Kenna throughout the development of SeeSearch. Previously, their customers needed to carry out separate searches of different catalogs and resources within the library, including for example the e-books catalog or Britannica Encyclopaedia. Thanks to the application of SeeSearch, both customers and staff can do a single search across all resources. One search term returns relevant results from all online resources. In addition, SeeSearch helpfully provides highly visual search results which help customers and staff see all the resources available and to browse and select from the range of hits returned. SeeSearch enables South Dublin Libraries to showcase the vast range of diverse quality content it offers to customers.


An interdisciplinary, multi-institutional team of researchers plans to adapt this centaur analogy to accelerate scientific discovery. The team plans to develop a new framework to speed the discovery of electronic materials based on active machine learning and intelligent search, human-machine interaction and visualization with a two-year, $1.8 million grant from the National Science Foundation (NSF). The grant is part of the NSF's $300 million 10 Big Ideas program and falls under the Harnessing the Data Revolution Big Idea, which focuses on the emerging field of data science.


Roman Garnett, assistant professor of computer science & engineering in the McKelvey School of Engineering at Washington University in St. Louis, brings his research and experience in active machine learning to the project with $306,000 in funding. Garnett, who has an NSF CAREER Award for his work in active machine learning, has extensive experience applying machine learning to automate discovery, particularly in active search for drug and materials discovery. In this project, his expertise will help to design a framework that most efficiently reaches its objective.


IT IS NOT A particularly new discovery that many people learn best by touching and doing. Particularly for them, moving, building or drawing what they are learning can help immensely to process new information.


The Coffman Chair for University Distinguished Teaching Scholars symbolizes Kansas State University's commitment to leadership in pedagogical scholarship and learning at the undergraduate level. This program of excellence has promoted institutional learning and facilitated 'raising-the-bar' on teaching and research across campus. During the 2006-2007 academic year, I was honored to serve as chair in this capacity. Not only did I benefit directly from the experience of my colleagues and develop as a teaching scholar, I was enabled to provide a greater level of leadership through various activities, projects, and meetings.


Teaching is the process of transferring both knowledge and the tools for creating knowledge to the men and women who are seeking to enhance their productivity through the university. In order to be an accomplished teacher, it is important to know the subject matter, to know the students, and enable them to understand and assimilate important material. My role as a teacher has been to help students learn and practice concepts that will enable them use technology to solve business problems. Ultimately, my goal has been to transform learning into a lifelong set of skills and the ability to engage in continual learning. For this reason, I see the teacher-student relationship as a partnership. I act as an advocate and mentor that can remove stumbling blocks, provide career guidance, and offer moral support. This process is often reciprocated since I learn as much from my students as they learn from me.


Knowledge acquisition is a field of research onto itself and represents a crucial step in the teaching process. I believe knowledge acquisition is an ongoing process frequently characterized by building insight, which means acquiring knowledge developed by others, and occasionally through discovery, which means developing new knowledge that was not known previously to anyone. The Teaching Scholar must be a self-learner with enough intellectual curiosity to leverage their practice of insight building and move into discovery. By keeping students engaged, their process of building insight will quickly move into discovery as well.


Kansas State University has conducted itself admirably with regard to emerging trends in distance learning. We strive to ensure our distance students receive a rich and meaningful education, just like on-campus students. In terms of adaptation to this demanding new environment, we have acted like an institutional version of a teaching scholar. We have applied sound principles of knowledge acquisition by building insight (acquiring knowledge developed by leading scholars in the area) and through discovery (developing new knowledge). We then have engaged in knowledge dissemination practices to make sure our 'lessons learned' are available across campus. To aid with these processes, we have developed Swap-Sessions; we have funded Coffman Chairs for University Distinguished Teaching Scholars with specific projects; we have provided course development grants; created conferences; created a series called IDT Roundtables which often centers around relevant distance learning topics; and undertaken a variety of other initiatives. 041b061a72


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