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00:00:00 - 00:15:00

This video discusses different types of food sources for electronic circuits, including linear and alternating conversion schemes. It shows how these schemes work theoretically and in practice, with examples of different types of food sources. Finally, it demonstrates how a portable computer power supply can be easily extended with a jumper cable.

  • 00:00:00 In this video, we are discussing linear and alternating conversion schemes. We see how these schemes work theoretically with images and a drawing, and then we see them in practice with two different types of food sources - a linear food source and a switched-mode power supply (SMPS). One way to build a linear food source was with three different configurations, one using my waveform, another using a complete waveform with bobbinados, and the third with a rectified bridge. Now we're going to see how it works. First, we will connect the power from my generator. We have a 26.2 volt Attention with a 26.2 volt variation. We have to take into account that, even though the transformer's nominal voltage is 16.5 volts, the attention always arrives at the capacitor at a higher value, so it's actually higher than the nominal voltage. Always remember to account for the capacitor's voltage when charging the capacitor. The resulting value is higher than the nominal voltage, so there is a risk of overcharging. If we make a complete rectification of the waveform, like we do in this setup and in this other one as well, the negative impulse turns into a positive one, so we
  • 00:05:00 In this video, we see three types of linear power supplies: a transformer-based supply, a regulated supply with a bridge rectifier, and a supply with a 200-volt scale. We also see a linear power supply with a switchable scale in the 200-volt range.
  • 00:10:00 The video discusses the different types of food sources, including regulated 12-volt supplies, as well as common household power supplies. It also discusses the importance of having a reliable power supply for electronic circuits. Finally, it shows how a portable computer power supply can be easily extended with a jumper cable.
  • 00:15:00 This video discusses sources of energy, including 12 volt batteries, 58 volt cables, and 3.3 volt cable. It also covers the conversion of alternating current to continuous current, and the conversion of continuous current to alternating current. Finally, a circuit is demonstrated that switches between 12 volt and 58 volt sources of energy.

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