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A-D Trainer

(ETW-7000)

With learning space, and monies, often limited, today's instructors are faced with making tough decisions on which tools they are able to use in their classrooms. Heathkit offers an excellent solution with a 2-in-1 learning tool, the new A-D-Trainer. This trainer, with a built-in backpack, addresses many classroom needs with its ability to perform both analog and digital experiments through breadboarding or pre-wired experiment board interface. In addition, the A-D Trainer is able to communicate through a web-based interface to computers connected to your network. Heathkit's A-D Trainer will assist in maximizing your instruction time, classroom space and budget.

Quick View
  • 2-in-1 trainer for both digital and analog courses
  • Communicates through a web-based interface to
    computers connected to your network
  • Built-in circuit board backpack

 

Features
  • Backpack board removal lever
  • Ground lug
  • Removable solderless breadboard block; 250+
    rows of four terminals each
  • RJ45 ethernet connector; provides TCP/IP
    network capabilities
  • Recessed connector blocks for extra ruggedness
  • Variable, regulated positive and negative 14-volt
  • DC power supplies with both short-circuit and
    overload protection
  • Two 60 Hz sine wave signal sources
    (15 and 30 volts RMS)
  • 1000 ohm and 100 kilohm current limited
    potentiometers for use with experimental circuits
  • Three power supplies to power both digital and
    linear experimental circuits
  • Three-frequency pulse generator (clock)
  • Two (2) “no bounce” logic switches
  • Four (4) logic lighted data switches
  • Four (4) LED logic-state indicators
  • Internal circuitry compatible with most commonly
    used logic families
  • Connectors for accepting experimental circuit
    boards
  • 18 VAC supply
  • Five-volt DC power supply for TTL logic circuits
  • Built-in loud speaker
  • Five (5) year limited warranty
  •  

Analog Trainer

(ETW-3600)

Digital Trainer

(ETW-3700)

 

Accessory Backpack  
(ETW-3567)
                              The ETW-3567 Backpack coupled with any 3000 or 5000 series trainer form a teaching combination unparalleled in versatility, expandability and convenience - and tough enough to withstand the rigors of classroom use.

The Backpack allows the use of pre-wired experiment boards so that your students won't use valuable lab time breadboarding - they'll spend their time learning.

The Backpack features three power supplies and a built-in digital voltmeter. The voltmeter enables your students to do many of their experiments on a trainer without additional test instruments.
________________________________________________________________

Experimentation with live circuits is an essential ingredient in an electronics training program. These Heathkit Electronics Trainers enable the student to get the hands-on, real-circuit experience that they will need to master the many aspects of electronics.

These trainers are built to withstand years of classroom use. Connector blocks are recessed for extra durability. The power supplies are protected against short circuits and overloads. The breadboard are removable, so more than one student can work with a single trainer at the same time.

 

 

DC Electronics

(EB-6101A)

This course will help you teach the basic principles of electronics to students who have no prior knowledge in electronics.

The student textbook covers current, voltage and resistance, then goes on to introduce and explain Ohm’s Law, magnetism, electronic measurement, DC circuits, capacitance and inductance. It includes desk-top experiments that your students can perform at their desks without powered equipment. The student workbook includes 21 laboratory experiments, eight unit examinations, sections on safety and soldering, a resistor color code chart and hints on improving the accuracy of experiments. The instructor’s guide gives you the tools to help teach more effectively - a detailed course introduction and outline, lab evaluation forms, two final examinations, alternate unit exams, answer keys, and desk-top experiments with solutions are also included.

Course Objectives

  • Solve basic electronic problems involving current, voltage, resistance and power.
  • Explain the relationship between current, voltage, resistance and power.
  • Discuss the relationship between electricity and magnetism.
  • Using a schematic diagram as a guide, construct DC circuits with components such as resistors, relays, switches, lamps, batteries and capacitors.
  • Given a wiring diagram of a circuit containing components such as resistors, relays, switches, lamps, batteries and capacitors, draw an equivalent schematic diagram.
  • Use a multimeter to measure current, voltage and resistance.
  • Describe the construction, operation and purpose of resistors, potentiometers, switches, fuses, relays, capacitors, inductors and batteries.
  • State the basic safety procedures designed to protect them and their test equipment.
  • Build and experiment with basic DC circuits of their own design.
AC Electronics
(EB-6102A)

Once your students have a firm understanding of DC circuitry, they will be ready to move on to the EB-6102A AC Electronics course.

This course deals with the principles of alternating current and its special application in the electronic circuit.

The student textbook will help students understand different types of AC circuits, including capacitive, inductive and tuned circuits. Students then learn how AC current works in transformers and motors, and how it is used in homes and businesses everywhere.

The student textbook includes desktop experiments that your students can perform at their desks without powered equipment. The student workbook contains 20 experiments -plus tips to help your students learn the most from each experiment.

And the instructor’s guide provides you with the course introduction and outlines, examination answers and alternative exams, desk-top experiments with solutions, two final examinations and a laboratory examination.

Course Objectives

  • State the differences between alternating and direct current.
  • List the advantages that AC has over DC.
  • Describe the operation of a basic AC generator.
  • Determine the effective value, peak value, peak-to-peak value, frequency and period of an AC sine wave.
  • Measure AC voltage using an AC voltmeter.
  • Analyze series and parallel AC circuits that contain only resistance and solve these circuits for voltage, current, and power.
  • Define the term capacitor and explain the electrical property known as capacitance.
  • State how capacitors are formed.
  • Define the term inductor and explain the electrical property called inductance.
  • Explain how inductors are formed.
  • Analyze inductive and capacitive circuit sand determine their resistance, reactance, current, voltage, true power, reactive power, phase angle, and power factor of the circuits.
  • List the characteristics of both series and parallel resonant circuits.
  • Explain the term impedance and calculate the impedance of simple RC, RL, and RCL series and parallel circuits.
  • Explain transformer action.
  • List the basic types of motors.
  • And much more!
Semiconductor Devices
(EB-6103A)

Your students will explore the world semiconductors – diodes, bipolar transistors, FETs, thyristors, and UJTs to discover how these components are made, how they operate and how they are used.

Each of these subjects is reinforced the student text with point-by-point summaries and self-test reviews. Six desktop experiments, which your students can do at their desks without powered equipment, enhance the concepts presented in the text.

The student workbook provides 20 hands-on laboratory experiments that put theory into practice. The workbook also contains a list of tips on improving the accuracy of experiments and on safety in the laboratory.

The instructor’s guide gives you the teaching support you want – course introduction and outline, alternative unit and final examinations, answer keys to all exams and a laboratory evaluation form.

Course Objectives

  • Describe the electrical characteristics of materials which are classified as semiconductors.
  • Name the primary advantages that semiconductor devices have over vacuum tubes.
  • Explain how the most important semiconductor devices operate and their particular biasing requirements.
  • Describe how the most important semiconductor devices are constructed.
  • Handle semiconductor components properly without exceeding their maximum ratings or damaging them with improper handling procedures.
  • Recognize the most commonly used semiconductor packages.
  • Recognize the schematic symbols that are used to represent a wide variety of semiconductor devices.
  • Test various semiconductor devices to determine if they are functioning properly.
  • Use a variety of common semiconductors in practical circuits.
  • Analyze semiconductor circuits and verify proper operation, using test equipment.
  • Make comparisons between solid-state devices and decide which is best suited for a particular application.
  • From a schematic, determine which devices are light sensing and which devices are light producing.
Electronic Circuits
(EB-6104A)

Once your students have a firm grasp of electronic theory, they can begin to apply their knowledge with the EB-6104A Electronic Circuits course.

This course explores the world of amplifiers, power supplies, oscillators, pulse circuits, and modulation. The course concentrates on how electronic circuits are used in everyday appliances.

The course comes with seven desktop experiments that enhance course material. Students can do these experiments at their desks without powered equipment.

The student workbook contains 19 laboratory experiments to give your students experience in building electronic circuits. The workbook also includes examinations at the end of every unit.

The instructor’s guide provides you with a detailed course introduction and outline, alternate unit and two final examinations, and answer keys to all exams. Desktop experiments with solutions and a laboratory evaluation form are also included in the instructor’s guide.
 

Course Objectives

  • Identify the three basic transistor amplifier circuit configurations, describe their operation and list the characteristics of each.
  • Define direct current amplifiers, audio amplifiers, video amplifiers, intermediate frequency amplifiers and radio frequency amplifiers, including their application in practical electronics circuits.
  • Explain the terms self-bias and fixed-bias.
  • Identify the basic biasing techniques and explain the differences in classes of operation A, AB, B and C.
  • Define the applications for differential amplifiers, comparators, summing and difference amplifiers, and active filter circuits.
  • Analyze and design simple inverting and non-inverting amplifiers, using operational amplifiers.
  • Identify and explain the operation of power supply rectifiers, filters, and regulation circuits.
  • State the basic principles of oscillation; identify and describe the operation of commonly used LC, RC, and crystal oscillators.
  • Demonstrate a knowledge of pulse shapers, such as integrators, differentiators, clippers, clampers, multi-vibrators, Schmitt triggers, and ramp generators.
  • Analyze basic circuits and verify proper operation, using electronic circuit theory and electronic test equipment.
Electronic
Fundamentals
(EB-200

 

Students get a quick start toward success in today’s high-tech career world with the EB-200 Electronic Fundamentals course.

While some fundamentals courses don’t cover enough ground and others simply take too long to teach, the EB-200 offers the best of everything. It’s designed to fit into either a one- or two-semester program, and gives students a solid foundation in electronic fundamentals.

But what really distinguishes the EB-200 is its extensive support package, which includes the student workbook, instructor’s guide, experiment parts pack and hardware companions.

For maximum flexibility, students can perform the workbook’s 40 experiments on either our EWS-3600 Analog Trainer or any comparable trainer you may already have in your lab. And with our ETW-3567 Backpack and ETB-200 Circuit Board Set, several students can use one trainer, and the instructor can save important experiments for future use.

 

 
Digital Techniques
(EB-6201A)

 

Teach your students to understand the electronic devices of today and tomorrow with the EB-6201A Digital Techniques course.

The course covers semiconductors for digital circuits, digital logic circuits, and digital integrated circuits, and helps students understand Boolean algebra, flip-flops and registers, sequential logic circuits and combinational logic circuits.

The course also shows students how digital circuits are used in semiconductor memories, how data is converted from analog-to-digital and digital-to-analog formats, and how to troubleshoot digital circuits.

The student workbook contains 26 experiments to provide students with hands-on learning experience in building digital circuits. The workbook also includes unit examinations.

The instructor’s guide offers such valuable teaching aids as course introduction and outline, self-test reviews and answers, and alternate unit and final exams with answers.

Course Objectives

  • Discuss the advantages and benefits of using digital techniques in electronic equipment.
  • Name the major applications of digital techniques in electronics.
  • Convert between the binary and decimal number systems and recognize the most commonly used binary codes.
  • Name the major components used in implementing digital circuits and explain how they operate.
  • Explain the operation of digital logic gates.
  • Identify the more commonly used integrated circuit families used in digital equipment and discuss their operation, characteristics and features.
  • Use Boolean algebra to express logic operations and minimize logic circuits in design.
  • Explain the operation of flip-flops.
  • Discuss the operation and application of binary and BCD counters, shift registers and other sequential logic counters.
  • Name the most frequently used combinational logic circuits and explain their operation.
  • Design both combinational and sequential logic circuits for a given application, from definition and concept to the selection of the integrated circuits.
  • Identify the various types of semiconductor memories (RAMs, ROMs, bubbles, etc.), explain how they operate and give examples as to how they are used.
  • Troubleshoot digital circuits, using standard test equipment and special instruments such as logic probes, and logic and signature analyzers.
8-Bit Microprocessor
Programming
(EB-6810)

At the heart of every microcomputer system is a programmed microprocessor unit (MPU), and this course teaches the all-important fundamentals of 8-bit microprocessor programming.

The EB-6810 concentrates on the internal register structure of the Motorola® 6800 series, a typical 8-bit microprocessor family whose qualities are applicable to many of the other 8-bit MPUs in use today. Together with the EWS-3800 8-Bit Microprocessor Trainer, the EB-6810 lets students turn theory into reality with 12 hands-on experiments.

The seven-unit student textbook contains experiments, unit examinations and two convenient appendices that examine instruction set details and technical aspects of the Motorola® MC68HC11A8 chip.

Course Objectives

  • Identify the main components of an elementary 8-bit microprocessor-based system and have an applied knowledge of their use, operation, and function.
  • Understand other MC6800 family microprocessors in terms of their programming and general architecture.
  • More easily comprehend the programming and architecture of other families of 8-bit microprocessors as an extension of technical knowledge.
  • Analyze a programming problem and develop a flowchart as an aid in its solution.
  • Differentiate between the distinct instruction types of a microprocessor, such as arithmetic instructions and logic instructions.
  • Name the main microprocessor registers, such as the accumulator, index register, stack pointer, and program counter.
  • Perform various microprocessor register operations.
  • Write, edit, and debug elementary programs in assembly language mnemonics for the MC68HC11A8 microprocessor.
  • Choose between the available addressing modes for an instruction to optimize an assembly program.
  • Perform input/output (I/O) operations and begin to develop a fundamental understanding of microprocessor interfacing as an extension of I/O operations.
8-Bit Microprocessor
Interfacing &
Applications
(EB-6820)

The applications of microprocessors are almost unlimited, and nearly every electromechanical device is a candidate for computer control. Yet microprocessors must be interfaced to memory and I/O devices to carry out these computing and applications functions – and that’s what students will learn with this course.

The EB-6820 shows how to interface memory for program storage and I/O devices for system communication. Students will learn how to apply the microprocessor to real tasks through analog conversion, signal conditioning, sensors, motors, control devices, and control circuits.

The textbook contains 19 experiments that students perform with the EWS-3800 8-Bit Microprocessor Trainer. They’ll see concepts come to life and be well on their way to joining the microprocessor applications revolution.

Course Objectives

  • Input and output parallel and serial data through a peripheral interface adapter (PIA).
  • Explain the basic concepts of serial communication and how to provide both software and hardware parallel/serial conversions for a microcomputer.
  • Input and output serial data through an asynchronous communications interface adapter (ACIA).
  • Describe the internal hardware structure and features of the 68HC11.
  • Explain how to interface static and dynamic memory.
  • Describe the operating characteristics of a programmable timer module (PTM).
  • Interface digital-to-analog and analog-to digital converters to a microprocessor system.
  • Construct a microprocessor-controlled digital multimeter (DMM).
  • Describe the component requirements of data acquisition and process control systems.
  • Compare the operating characteristics of the following temperature sensors: RTDs, thermistors, semiconductor junctions, solid-state, bimetallic strips and discs, and mercury columns.
  • Explain the operation of Hall-effect devices and design a Hall-effect linear position and velocity-measuring circuit.
  • Develop an understanding of how microprocessors are used in the following applications: automobiles, aviation, consumer products, patient-monitoring systems, robots, CAD/CAM systems, flexible manufacturing systems, process control systems, cash registers, etc.
Electronic
Fundamentals
(EB-200)

Students get a quick start toward success in today’s high-tech career world with the EB-200 Electronic Fundamentals course.

While some fundamentals courses don’t cover enough ground and others simply take too long to teach, the EB-200 offers the best of everything. It’s designed to fit into either a one- or two-semester program, and gives students a solid foundation in electronic fundamentals.

But what really distinguishes the EB-200 is its extensive support package, which includes the student workbook, instructor’s guide, experiment parts pack and hardware companions.

For maximum flexibility, students can perform the workbook’s 40 experiments on either our EWS-3600 Analog Trainer or any comparable trainer you may already have in your lab. And with our ETW-3567 Backpack and ETB-200 Circuit Board Set, several students can use one trainer, and the instructor can save important experiments for future use.

 

Concepts of Electricity
(EB-3100)

This course begins by introducing the properties of electricity and the fundamentals of direct current. Then study electrical circuits and such everyday electromechanical devices as the solenoid, relay, and DC motor. From there learn about alternating current, generators, and the basics of meters. Students use the parts package to conduct the lab experiments included in the workbook. By building electrical circuits, measuring their characteristics and observing their operation, students will learn real-world applications and how to solve basic problems in electricity.

   

Digital Electronics

Developed to provide students with a working knowledge of the basic principles of

electronics. Covering both concepts and applications, Heathkit’s newest digital course includes the purpose and operation of such devices as gates, registers, flip-flops, counters and decoders. Through a series of hands-on exercises , students will learn the fundamentals of digital electronics and its applications in today’s world.

 

Hands-On Experiments

1. The Transistor Switch and Inverter

2. AND, OR, an NOT Logic Gates

3. Working with Binary Numbers

4. NAND and NOR Logic Gates

5. TTL Logic Gates

6. CMOS Logic Gates Grounding

7. Applying NAND and NOR Gates

8. The Wired-AND Connection

9. Three-State Buffers

10. Set-Reset Flip Flops

11. D Flip-Flops and Registers

12. JK Flip-Flops

13. Binary Counters

14. The BCD Counter

15. Counter Applications

16. Shift Registers

17. Shift Register Applications

18. Clocks and One-Shots

19. Decoders

20. Decoder Drivers and Displays

21. Multiplexers

22. Exclusive-OR/NOR

23. Exclusive- OR/NOR Applications

24. Semiconductor Memory

25. Digital-to-Analog Conversion

26. Analog-to-Digital Conversion

27. Digital Applications 1, the Frequency

Counter

28. Troubleshooting the Frequency

Counter

29. Digital Applications 2, the Digital

Voltmeter

30. Digital Applications 3, The Digital

Thermometer

31. Troubleshooting the Digital

Thermometer

32. Digital Applications 4, The Digital

Clock

33. Troubleshooting the Digital Clock

 

 

Analog Electronics

(EBS-7101)

 

Course Content

4 The Physics of Electronics

4 Current and Voltage

4 Number Systems

4 Properties of Electrical Circuits

4 Resistance

4 Electrical Measurements

4 Ohm’s Law

4 Power

4 DC Circuits

4 Magnetism

4 Reactive Components

4 Introduction to AC

4 Measuring AC

4 AC Resistance

4 AC Capacitance

4 AC Inductance

4 RLC Circuits

4 Transformers

4 The Physics of Semiconductor

4 Junction Diodes

4 Bipolar Transistors

4 Field-Effect Transistors

4 Control Devices

4 Light-Sensitive Devices

4 Basic Amplifiers

4 Amplifier Applications

4 Operational Amplifiers

4 Power Supplies

4 Oscillators

4 Waveshaping

4 Modulation

4 Analog Applications

Hands-On Experiments

1. Measuring Voltage

2. Measuring Current

3. Voltage Rises and Voltage Drops

4. Using the Ohmmeter

5. Verifying Ohm’s Law

6. Power

7. Measuring AC Voltages

8. Using the Oscilloscope

9. Combining Resistors and

Capacitors

10. Combining Inductors and

Resistors

11. The Effects of R, L, and C on an

AC Circuit

12. Series Resonance

13. Parallel Resonance

14. Transformer Characteristics

15. Semiconductor Diode

Characteristics

16. PNP Transistor Amplifier

17. Phototransistor Characteristics

18. LED Characteristics

19. Complimentary Power Amplifiers

20. Operational Amplifiers

21. LC Oscillators

22. The Versatile 7404 (Inverter)

23. The 7408 Chip (AND)

24. The 7423 Chip (OR)

25. Dual Nature of Logic Gates

26. Combining Logic Gates

27. The Basic NAND Gate

28. The 7476 Chip (Flip-Flop)

 

Electronics Concepts

(ECS-1000)

A focused solution for learning basic electronics in a condensed timeframe.

Electronics Concepts features the latest technology and concentrates on developing a strong foundation in electronics. Developed to provide students with foundation knowledge and skills, Electronics Concepts allows your training to

advance quickly so your students can move on to more advanced electronic courseware. This course gives students hands-on training with step-by-step

courseware that will give them the confidence they need to succeed.

 

 

Classroom Hours

90 hours

Prerequisites

None

Textbook Table Of Contents

4The Physics of Electronics

4Current and Voltage

4Properties of Electrical Circuits

4Resistance

4Electrical Measurements

4Ohm’s Law

4Power

4DC Circuits

4Magnetism

4Reactive Components

4Introduction to AC

4Measuring AC

4AC Resistance

4AC Capacitance

4AC Inductance

4RLC Circuits

4Transformers

4The Physics of Semiconductors

4Junction Diodes

4Bipolar Transistors

4Field-Effect Transistors

4Control Devices

4Light-Sensitive Devices

4Basic Electronics

4Amplifier Applications

4Operational Amplifiers

4Power Supplies

4Oscillators

4Waveshaping

4Introduction to Digital Techniques

4Digital Logic Circuits

4Flip-Flops and Sequential Logic Circuits

4Combination Logic Circuits

4Data Conversions

 

 

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