Electronic Circuits for the Evil Genius: 57 Lessons with Projects

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McGraw Hill Professional, Nov 24, 2004 - Technology & Engineering - 225 pages
5 Reviews
There is truly a lack of good, basic hardwire electronic "how-to" books. The market seems interested in this type of fun project compilation. This is another book in our extremely successful "Evil Genius" series. So far, each of the books has sold about $50,000 in less than 3 months.

The perfect addition to our "Evil Genius" series, this book details everything an electronics hobbyist would want to know about circuits and circuit design through 57 Lessons. Readers work through 5 distinct, useful projects to reinforce their learning.

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Greatest book of all time. I went into this hoping to learn how to make electronic circuits. Instead I ended up on LCS team Evil Geniuses. I'm now locked into a 9-5 streaming contract but I don't regret it for a second. I now have a penchant for spotting talent among the pre-evil genius society. Pls buy this book ^___^ 

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"Electronic Circuits for the Evil Genius" is rated Superior or better by:
- BROWARD ROBOTICS CLUB: "For relevance, good explanations, and a sense of what you need to know, Cutcher is boss
* * * * *
- veryatlanic: "From one natural teacher to another, good work, Dave."
* * * * *
- Da Bassdude: "Dave Cutcher stands out as a true genius author in a field that is 99% magnificent morons. Mr. Dave is obviously a balanced thinker who can write, ensures his examples match the text, gives genuinely useful examples and analogies, and is light-years ahead of the competition. Where the tribe of 900-page MicroSoft after-market hack writers taper off around Chapter 3 by hiring ESL people to do their proofreading, Dave contientiously perfects his entire work cover to cover. A recommended read for anyone wanting a good foundation in robotics."


Components 1
Integrated Circuits CMOS ICs
Testing the Input

13 other sections not shown

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About the author (2004)

Dave Cutcher (Burnaby, British Columbia, CANADA) is a technology, electronics and industrial teacher. He is also an avid electronics hobbyist, and a member of the Vancouver Robotics Club. Dave has offered many fellow teachers various parts of this book to help as instructional guides. He has received much praise, and has been urged to officially publish it.

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