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Vacuum Tube Amplifiers by George E. Valley and Henry Wallman 1948 PDF on CD

CD Contents:

Vacuum Tube Amplifiers by George E. Valley and Henry Wallman (1948): 761 pages

Format: PDF, Language: English

"The tremendous research and development effort that went into the

development of radar and related techniques during World War II

resulted not only in hundreds of radar sets for military(and some for

possible peacetime)use but also in a great body of information and new

techniques in the electronics and high-frequency fields. Because this

basic material may be of great value to science and engineering,it seemed

most important to publish it as soon as security permitted."

Table of contents of the book on the CD:

Chap. 1. LINEAR-CIRCUIT ANALYSIS AND TRANSIENT RESPONSE

1-1. Introduction

1-2. The Basic Properties of Linear Networks

1-3. The Integro-differential Equations of the Linear Network

1-4. The Theory of the Laplace Transform

1-5. The Use of the £-transform in the Solution of Network Problems

1-6. General Solution of the Network Equations

1-7. The Transform Network

1-8. The Steady-state Response of the General Linear Network

1-9. The Fourier Transform Method

1-10. Summary of the Use of £-transform Theory in Network Problems

1-11. Examples of Use of £-transform Theory to Solve Practical Net-

work Problems

Chap. 2. HIGH-FIDELITY PULSE AMPLIFIERS

2-1. Introduction

2-2. Leading Edge of Pulse; Rise Time and Overshoot

2-3. Flat Top of Pulse

2-4. Inverse Feedback

2-5. Gain Control of Pulse Amplifiers

2-6. D-c Restoration

2-7. Limiting Amplifiers

2-8. The Mixing of Multiple Input Signals

2-9. Electronic Switching of Pulse Amplifiers

2-10. Output Stages

2-11. Examples

Chap. 3. PULSE AMPLIFIERS OF LARGE DYNAMIC RANGE

3-1. Introduction

3-2. Theory of Overshoots

3-3. Circuit Design for Minimum Overshoot

3-4. Design Considerations

3-5. Small Amplifiers

3-6. Examples

Chap. 4. SYNCHRONOUS AND STAGGERED SINGLE-TUNED HIGH-

FREQUENCY BANDPASS AMPLIFIERS

4-1. Introduction

4-2. One Single-tuned Circuit

4-3. Amplifier Figures of Merit

4-4. Cascaded Synchronous Single-tuned Circuits

4-5. Example of a Synchronous Single-tuned Amplifier

4-6. Staggered n-uples. Arithmetic Symmetry

4-7. Staggered n-uples. Geometric Symmetry

4-8. Flat-staggered Pairs, in Detail

4-9. Flat-staggered Triples, in Detail

4-10. Gain Control of Stagger-tuned Amplifiers

4-11. Examples of Stagger-tuned Amplifiers

Chap. 5. DOUBLE-TUNED CIRCUITS

5-1. Introduction

5-2. The General High-Q Case

5-3. The High-Q, Equal-Q Case

5-4. The High-Q Case When One of the Q's Is Infinite

5-5. The Transitionally Coupled Low-Q Case

5-6. Stagger-damped Double-tuned Circuits

5-7. Construction and Examples

Chap. 6. HIGH-FREQUENCY FEEDBACK AMPLIFIERS

6-1. Introduction

6-2. Analysis of the General Chain

6-3. The Inverse-feedback Pair

6-4. Synthesis of a Feedback Chain

6-5. Miscellaneous Properties of Inverse-feedback Chains and Pairs

6-6. Practical Considerations in Feedback-amplifier Design

6-7. More Complicated Feedback Amplifiers

6-8. Practical Examples

Chap. 7. BANDPASS AMPLIFIERS: PULSE RESPONSE AND GENERAL

CONSIDERATIONS

Pulse Response

7-1. Response of Bandpass Amplifier to Carrier-frequency Pulse

7-2. One-pole Networks

7-3. Two-pole Networks

7-4. Maximally Flat Three-pole Networks

7-5. Maximally Flat n-pole Networks

7-6. Overstaggered Circuits

General Considerations

7-7. Gain-bandwidth Factor

7-8. Gain Control

7-9. Gain Variability

7-10. Capacity Variability

7-11. Pretuned Coils

7-12. Comparison of Amplifier Types

Chap. 8. AMPLIFIER MEASUREMENT AND TESTING

8-1. Swept-frequency Signal Generators

8-2. Direct and Carrier-frequency Pulse Generators

8-3. Miscellaneous Testing Equipment

8-4. Measurement and Alignment of Bandpass Amplifiers

8-5. Undesired Feedback Effects (Regeneration) in Bandpass Amplifiers

8-6. Pulse Response

8-7. Overload and "Blackout" Effects

8-8. Measurement of Gain and Determination of Amplifier Law

Chap. 9. LOW-FREQUENCY AMPLIFIERS WITH STABILIZED GAIN

9-1. Problems Characteristic of Computer Amplifiers

9-2. Analysis of Types of Feedback

9-3. The Stability Problem

Sample Designs of Computer Amplifiers

9-4. Single-stage Drivers

9-5. Driver with Push-pull Output Stage and Regeneration within the Loop

Two-stage Driver for Inductive Load without Transformer Output

9-6. General Considerations

9-7. Design of the Output Stage

9-8. Design of Pentode Stage

9-9. Constancy of Gain with Respect to Circuit Parameters

9-10. Stability against Oscillation

Three-stage Amplifier for Resistive Load

9-11. General Considerations

9-12. Design of Individual Stages

9-13. Stability against Low-frequency Oscillation

9-14. Stabilization against High-frequency Oscillation

9-15. Experimental Checks and Completion of the Design

Chap. 10. LOW-FREQUENCY FEEDBACK AMPLIFIERS

10-1. Frequency-selective Networks

10-2. Frequency-selective Amplifiers

10-3. The Design of Frequency-selective Amplifiers

Chap. 11. DIRECT-COUPLED AMPLIFIERS

Introduction

11-1. Applications of Direct-coupled Amplifiers

11-2. Problems Peculiar to Direct-coupled Amplifiers

Special Aspects and Effects of Vacuum-tube Properties

11-3. Variability of Vacuum-tube Characteristics

11-4. Vacuum-tube Characteristics at Low Currents

11-5. Grid Current

11-6. The Effect of Heater- voltage Variation

Design Principles

11-7. Single-ended Triode Amplifiers

11-8. Single-ended Pentode Amplifiers

11-9. Cascode and Other Series Amplifiers

11-10. Differential Amplifiers

11-11. Output Circuits

11-12. Cancellation of Effect of Heater-voltage Variation

11-13. The Use of Feedback in D-c Amplifiers

Examples of Special-purpose Amplifiers

11-14. Current-output Amplifiers

11-15. Voltage-output Amplifiers

11-16. A Galvanometer-photoelectric Tube Feedback Amplifier

11-17. D-c Amplifier Analysis

Chap. 12. AMPLIFIER SENSITIVITY

12-1. Introduction

12-2. Thermal Noise

12-3. Shot Noise

12-4. The Logical Distinction between Thermal Noise and Shot Noise

12-5. Other Types of Tube Noise

12-6. Other Types of Input-circuit Noise

12-7. Amplifier Sensitivity: Definition and Theoretical Discussion of Noise Figure, Available Power Gain, and Noise Temperature

12-8. Amplifier Sensitivity : Methods of Improvement by the Suppression of Tube Noise

Chap. 13. MINIMAL NOISE CIRCUITS

13-1. Introduction

13-2. Basic Noise-figure Considerations

13-3. The Determination of the Noise Figure, Power Gain, and Other

Characteristics of the First Stage

13-4. The Equivalent Noise Resistance of Practical Tubes

13-5. The First-stage Noise Figure

13-6. The Optimum Source Admittance

13-7. Variation of Noise Figure with Source Conductance and with

Frequency

13-8. Comparison of Alternative Tube Configurations

13-9. Noise Figures of Single-triode Input Circuits

13-10. Double-triode Input Circuits

13-11. General Considerations of the Effect of Feedback on Noise Figure

13-12. Miscellaneous Types of Feedback and Their Effect on Noise

Figure

13-13. The Correlation between the Induced Grid-noise and the Shot-noise Currents

13-14. Input Coupling Networks

13-15. Example of Alternative Designs of Input Coupling Network

Chap. 14. MEASUREMENT OF NOISE FIGURE

14-1. Introduction

14-2. Discussion of Available Power

14-3. Measurement of Noise Figure with Unmodulated Signal Generators. The Relation of Noise Figure to Other Quantities That Express the "Noisiness" of an Amplifier Noise Generators

14-4. General Discussion

14-5. Theory of Noise Generators Using Temperature-limited Diodes

14-6. Construction of Diode Noise Generators

14-7. Crystal Noise Generators

Measurement op Amplifier Output Power

14-8. Attenuator and Postamplifier

14-9. Method Employing Gain-control or Uncalibrated Attenuator

14-10. Crystal and Diode Rectifiers

14-11. Bolometers

14-12. Thermocouple Meters

Special Topics

14-13. Effect of the Gain Control

14-14. Correction for Temperature

14-15. Noise Figure of an Amplifier with Push-pull Input Connections

14-16. Measurement of Noise Figure of Superheterodyne Radio Receiver with Image Response

APPENDIX A. REALIZABILITY OF FILTERS

A-l. The Paley- Wiener Criterion

A-2. Examples

A-3. The Practical Meaning of the Paley- Wiener Criterion

APPENDIX B. CALCULATION OF LOAD-TUNING CONDENSER

APPENDIX C. DRIFT OF VACUUM-TUBE CHARACTERISTICS

UNDER CONSTANT APPLIED POTENTIALS

INDEX

COMPUTER REQUIREMENTS:

This manual on CD will work on all PC, MAC Computers, tablets and mobile phones. The only software needed is adobe reader which in most cases is already loaded onto your computer, if not can be downloaded for free.

It will be shipped by UPS/Air mail as a CD and money back guarantee!

Windows and Mac compatable

Important! Non US buyers please be sure that your State/Province/Region element is filled by you either in your paypal account Profile and settings/Address section or in your eBlueJay account Settings/Address section when you make order because this is necessary in order that the order processing can be a little bit quicker! Thank you for your cooperation! Ringostarn

Vacuum Tube Amplifiers by George E. Valley and Henry Wallman 1948 PDF on CD

CD Contents:

Vacuum Tube Amplifiers by George E. Valley and Henry Wallman (1948): 761 pages

Format: PDF, Language: English

"The tremendous research and development effort that went into the

development of radar and related techniques during World War II

resulted not only in hundreds of radar sets for military(and some for

possible peacetime)use but also in a great body of information and new

techniques in the electronics and high-frequency fields. Because this

basic material may be of great value to science and engineering,it seemed

most important to publish it as soon as security permitted."

Table of contents of the book on the CD:

Chap. 1. LINEAR-CIRCUIT ANALYSIS AND TRANSIENT RESPONSE

1-1. Introduction

1-2. The Basic Properties of Linear Networks

1-3. The Integro-differential Equations of the Linear Network

1-4. The Theory of the Laplace Transform

1-5. The Use of the £-transform in the Solution of Network Problems

1-6. General Solution of the Network Equations

1-7. The Transform Network

1-8. The Steady-state Response of the General Linear Network

1-9. The Fourier Transform Method

1-10. Summary of the Use of £-transform Theory in Network Problems

1-11. Examples of Use of £-transform Theory to Solve Practical Net-

work Problems

Chap. 2. HIGH-FIDELITY PULSE AMPLIFIERS

2-1. Introduction

2-2. Leading Edge of Pulse; Rise Time and Overshoot

2-3. Flat Top of Pulse

2-4. Inverse Feedback

2-5. Gain Control of Pulse Amplifiers

2-6. D-c Restoration

2-7. Limiting Amplifiers

2-8. The Mixing of Multiple Input Signals

2-9. Electronic Switching of Pulse Amplifiers

2-10. Output Stages

2-11. Examples

Chap. 3. PULSE AMPLIFIERS OF LARGE DYNAMIC RANGE

3-1. Introduction

3-2. Theory of Overshoots

3-3. Circuit Design for Minimum Overshoot

3-4. Design Considerations

3-5. Small Amplifiers

3-6. Examples

Chap. 4. SYNCHRONOUS AND STAGGERED SINGLE-TUNED HIGH-

FREQUENCY BANDPASS AMPLIFIERS

4-1. Introduction

4-2. One Single-tuned Circuit

4-3. Amplifier Figures of Merit

4-4. Cascaded Synchronous Single-tuned Circuits

4-5. Example of a Synchronous Single-tuned Amplifier

4-6. Staggered n-uples. Arithmetic Symmetry

4-7. Staggered n-uples. Geometric Symmetry

4-8. Flat-staggered Pairs, in Detail

4-9. Flat-staggered Triples, in Detail

4-10. Gain Control of Stagger-tuned Amplifiers

4-11. Examples of Stagger-tuned Amplifiers

Chap. 5. DOUBLE-TUNED CIRCUITS

5-1. Introduction

5-2. The General High-Q Case

5-3. The High-Q, Equal-Q Case

5-4. The High-Q Case When One of the Q's Is Infinite

5-5. The Transitionally Coupled Low-Q Case

5-6. Stagger-damped Double-tuned Circuits

5-7. Construction and Examples

Chap. 6. HIGH-FREQUENCY FEEDBACK AMPLIFIERS

6-1. Introduction

6-2. Analysis of the General Chain

6-3. The Inverse-feedback Pair

6-4. Synthesis of a Feedback Chain

6-5. Miscellaneous Properties of Inverse-feedback Chains and Pairs

6-6. Practical Considerations in Feedback-amplifier Design

6-7. More Complicated Feedback Amplifiers

6-8. Practical Examples

Chap. 7. BANDPASS AMPLIFIERS: PULSE RESPONSE AND GENERAL

CONSIDERATIONS

Pulse Response

7-1. Response of Bandpass Amplifier to Carrier-frequency Pulse

7-2. One-pole Networks

7-3. Two-pole Networks

7-4. Maximally Flat Three-pole Networks

7-5. Maximally Flat n-pole Networks

7-6. Overstaggered Circuits

General Considerations

7-7. Gain-bandwidth Factor

7-8. Gain Control

7-9. Gain Variability

7-10. Capacity Variability

7-11. Pretuned Coils

7-12. Comparison of Amplifier Types

Chap. 8. AMPLIFIER MEASUREMENT AND TESTING

8-1. Swept-frequency Signal Generators

8-2. Direct and Carrier-frequency Pulse Generators

8-3. Miscellaneous Testing Equipment

8-4. Measurement and Alignment of Bandpass Amplifiers

8-5. Undesired Feedback Effects (Regeneration) in Bandpass Amplifiers

8-6. Pulse Response

8-7. Overload and "Blackout" Effects

8-8. Measurement of Gain and Determination of Amplifier Law

Chap. 9. LOW-FREQUENCY AMPLIFIERS WITH STABILIZED GAIN

9-1. Problems Characteristic of Computer Amplifiers

9-2. Analysis of Types of Feedback

9-3. The Stability Problem

Sample Designs of Computer Amplifiers

9-4. Single-stage Drivers

9-5. Driver with Push-pull Output Stage and Regeneration within the Loop

Two-stage Driver for Inductive Load without Transformer Output

9-6. General Considerations

9-7. Design of the Output Stage

9-8. Design of Pentode Stage

9-9. Constancy of Gain with Respect to Circuit Parameters

9-10. Stability against Oscillation

Three-stage Amplifier for Resistive Load

9-11. General Considerations

9-12. Design of Individual Stages

9-13. Stability against Low-frequency Oscillation

9-14. Stabilization against High-frequency Oscillation

9-15. Experimental Checks and Completion of the Design

Chap. 10. LOW-FREQUENCY FEEDBACK AMPLIFIERS

10-1. Frequency-selective Networks

10-2. Frequency-selective Amplifiers

10-3. The Design of Frequency-selective Amplifiers

Chap. 11. DIRECT-COUPLED AMPLIFIERS

Introduction

11-1. Applications of Direct-coupled Amplifiers

11-2. Problems Peculiar to Direct-coupled Amplifiers

Special Aspects and Effects of Vacuum-tube Properties

11-3. Variability of Vacuum-tube Characteristics

11-4. Vacuum-tube Characteristics at Low Currents

11-5. Grid Current

11-6. The Effect of Heater- voltage Variation

Design Principles

11-7. Single-ended Triode Amplifiers

11-8. Single-ended Pentode Amplifiers

11-9. Cascode and Other Series Amplifiers

11-10. Differential Amplifiers

11-11. Output Circuits

11-12. Cancellation of Effect of Heater-voltage Variation

11-13. The Use of Feedback in D-c Amplifiers

Examples of Special-purpose Amplifiers

11-14. Current-output Amplifiers

11-15. Voltage-output Amplifiers

11-16. A Galvanometer-photoelectric Tube Feedback Amplifier

11-17. D-c Amplifier Analysis

Chap. 12. AMPLIFIER SENSITIVITY

12-1. Introduction

12-2. Thermal Noise

12-3. Shot Noise

12-4. The Logical Distinction between Thermal Noise and Shot Noise

12-5. Other Types of Tube Noise

12-6. Other Types of Input-circuit Noise

12-7. Amplifier Sensitivity: Definition and Theoretical Discussion of Noise Figure, Available Power Gain, and Noise Temperature

12-8. Amplifier Sensitivity : Methods of Improvement by the Suppression of Tube Noise

Chap. 13. MINIMAL NOISE CIRCUITS

13-1. Introduction

13-2. Basic Noise-figure Considerations

13-3. The Determination of the Noise Figure, Power Gain, and Other

Characteristics of the First Stage

13-4. The Equivalent Noise Resistance of Practical Tubes

13-5. The First-stage Noise Figure

13-6. The Optimum Source Admittance

13-7. Variation of Noise Figure with Source Conductance and with

Frequency

13-8. Comparison of Alternative Tube Configurations

13-9. Noise Figures of Single-triode Input Circuits

13-10. Double-triode Input Circuits

13-11. General Considerations of the Effect of Feedback on Noise Figure

13-12. Miscellaneous Types of Feedback and Their Effect on Noise

Figure

13-13. The Correlation between the Induced Grid-noise and the Shot-noise Currents

13-14. Input Coupling Networks

13-15. Example of Alternative Designs of Input Coupling Network

Chap. 14. MEASUREMENT OF NOISE FIGURE

14-1. Introduction

14-2. Discussion of Available Power

14-3. Measurement of Noise Figure with Unmodulated Signal Generators. The Relation of Noise Figure to Other Quantities That Express the "Noisiness" of an Amplifier Noise Generators

14-4. General Discussion

14-5. Theory of Noise Generators Using Temperature-limited Diodes

14-6. Construction of Diode Noise Generators

14-7. Crystal Noise Generators

Measurement op Amplifier Output Power

14-8. Attenuator and Postamplifier

14-9. Method Employing Gain-control or Uncalibrated Attenuator

14-10. Crystal and Diode Rectifiers

14-11. Bolometers

14-12. Thermocouple Meters

Special Topics

14-13. Effect of the Gain Control

14-14. Correction for Temperature

14-15. Noise Figure of an Amplifier with Push-pull Input Connections

14-16. Measurement of Noise Figure of Superheterodyne Radio Receiver with Image Response

APPENDIX A. REALIZABILITY OF FILTERS

A-l. The Paley- Wiener Criterion

A-2. Examples

A-3. The Practical Meaning of the Paley- Wiener Criterion

APPENDIX B. CALCULATION OF LOAD-TUNING CONDENSER

APPENDIX C. DRIFT OF VACUUM-TUBE CHARACTERISTICS

UNDER CONSTANT APPLIED POTENTIALS

INDEX

COMPUTER REQUIREMENTS:

This manual on CD will work on all PC, MAC Computers, tablets and mobile phones. The only software needed is adobe reader which in most cases is already loaded onto your computer, if not can be downloaded for free.

It will be shipped by UPS/Air mail as a CD and money back guarantee!

Windows and Mac compatable

Important! Non US buyers please be sure that your State/Province/Region element is filled by you either in your paypal account Profile and settings/Address section or in your eBlueJay account Settings/Address section when you make order because this is necessary in order that the order processing can be a little bit quicker! Thank you for your cooperation! Ringostarn

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