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The Amplifier in Practice

  • A. G. Martin
  • F. W. Stephenson
Chapter

Abstract

Integrated circuit amplifiers for general purposes are almost without exception of the differential input, single-ended output, voltage operational type discussed in section 5.9. Grounding one or other input results in a single input, inverting or non-inverting amplifier. Some applications were considered in sections 5.7 and 5.8, the beginning of chapter 6 and in chapter 8. Although straightforward construction of the circuits described will usually produce a working device, providing the frequency compensation is adequate, some attention paid to practical details will yield a better design. In this chapter some important details will be introduced and it will be shown how they influence circuit design.

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References

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    C. P. Gilbert. The Design and Use of Electronic Analogue Computers, Chapman and Hall, London (1964)Google Scholar
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    R. Stata. Operational Integrators, Analogue Dialogue, vol. 1, No. 1, Massachusetts (April 1967)Google Scholar
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    SGS(UK) Ltd. The Application of Linear Microcircuits, vols. 1, 2, AylesburyGoogle Scholar
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    RCA Ltd. RCA Linear Integrated Circuit Fundamentals, New JerseyGoogle Scholar
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    G. B. Clayton. Operational Amplifiers (Part 6), Wireless Wld, London (July 1969)Google Scholar

Copyright information

© A. G. Martin and F. W. Stephenson 1973

Authors and Affiliations

  • A. G. Martin
    • 1
  • F. W. Stephenson
    • 1
  1. 1.The University of HullUK

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