Measurement and Sensor Technology – Custom Print
This book is compiled from: Introduction to engineering experimentation: International edition, 3rd edition by Anthony J. Wheeler and Ahmad R. Ganji (chapters 1,2 and Answers). Copyright © Pearson Education Limited 2010. ISBN: 9780135113141. (38pp extracted), Electronics technology fundamentals: electron flow version, 3rd edition by Robert T. Paynter and Toby Boydell (chapters 1,2 and appendix b). Copyright © Pearson Education Limited 2008. ISBN: 9780135013458. (54pp extracted), Process control instrumentation technology: Pearson new international edition, 8th edition by Curtis D. Johnson (chapters 4 and 5). Copyright © Pearson Education Limited 2013. ISBN: 9781292026015. (124pp extracted), College physics. Global edition, 10th edition by Hugh D. young, Phillip W. Adams and Raymond Joseph Chastain (chapter 12.12). Copyright © Pearson Education Limited 2016. ISBN: 978129211541. (6pp extracted)–Title page verso.
A Custom publication.
Provides a systematic review of modern methods and instruments for measuring environmental parameters
• Profiles the most modern methods and instruments for environment control and monitoring
• Gives an assessment of biotic and abiotic factors and their effect on quality of atmosphere and indoor air, soil, water
• Provides a brief description of the main climatic (pressure, wind, temperature, humidity, precipitation, solar radiation), atmospheric, hydrographic, and edaphic factors
• Covers a wide range environmental methods and instrumentation including those used in the fields of meteorology, air pollution, water quality, soil science and more
• Supplied with practical exercises, problems, and tests that will help the reader to learn more deeply contents of the book
A major objective of this book is to fill the gap between traditional logic design principles and logic design/optimization techniques used in practice. Over the last two decades several techniques for computer-aided design and optimization of logic circuits have been developed. However, underlying theories of these techniques are inadequately covered or not covered at all in undergraduate text books. This book covers not only the “classical” material found in current text books but also selected materials that modern logic designers need to be familiar with.
About the Author
Parag K. Lala, PhD, DSc(Eng), is the Cary and Lois Patterson Chair of Electrical Engineering at Texas A&M University-Texarkana. Dr. Lala is the author of five books, including Fault-Tolerant and Fault-Testable Hardware Design and Practical Digital Logic Design and Testing. Dr. Lala was named a Fellow of the IEEE for “contributions to the development of self-checking logic and associated checker design.” He is also a Fellow of the Institution of Engineering and Technology, United Kingdom.
The third edition of this well-used textiles workbook closely matches the new Study Design. The focus of the workbook is on developing and refining key skills, through relevant and engaging activities. Students will buy one book or the other (Nelson Product Design and Technology VCE Units 1-4 Workbook: Wood, Metal, Plastics) and some of the pages are designed to be directly used as part of their folio. This workbook reinforces the student book material, and gives it practical application.
Robotics is a key technology in the modern world, a well-established part of manufacturing and warehouse automation, assembling cars or washing machines, or moving goods to and from storage racks for Internet mail order. Robots have taken their first steps into homes and hospitals, and have seen spectacular success in planetary exploration. Yet despite these successes, robots have failed to live up to the predictions of the 1950s and 60s, when it was widely thought–by scientists as well as the public–that we would have, by now, intelligent robots as butlers, companions, or co-workers. This Very Short Introduction explains how it is that robotics can be both a success story and a disappointment, and how robots can be both ordinary and remarkable. Alan Winfield introduces the subject by looking at the parts that together make a robot. Not surprisingly, these parts each have a biological equivalent: a robot’s camera is like an animal’s eyes, a robot’s microcomputer is equivalent to an animal’s brain, and so on. By introducing robots in this way this book builds a conceptual, non-technical picture of what a robot is, how it works, and how “intelligent” it is.