Newly-published; Op Amps for Everyone, 5th Edition: Page 2 of 2

September 12, 2017 //By Graham Prophet
Newly-published; Op Amps for Everyone, 5th Edition
In 484 pages, “Op Amps for Everyone, Fifth Edition”, aims to help with design of circuits that are reliable, have low power consumption, and can be implemented in as small a size as possible at the lowest possible cost. Authors: Bruce Carter Ron Mancini


1. The Op Amp’s Place in the World

2. Development of Ideal Op Amp Equations

3. Single-Supply, AC Coupled Amplifiers

4. Separating and Managing AC and DC Gain

5. A Complete Continuum of Op Amp Cases

6. Introduction to Stability Theory

7. Development of Non-Ideal Op Amp Equations

8. Voltage Feedback Op Amp Compensation

9. Current Feedback Op Amps

10. Voltage and Current Feedback Op Amp Comparison

11. Fully Differential Op Amps

12. Different Types of Op Amps

13. Troubleshooting – What To Do When Things Go Wrong

14. Instrumentation: Sensors to A/D Converters

15. Op Amp Use In Digital to Analog Conversion

16. Active Filter Design With Transfer Equations

17. Fast, Practical Filter Design Techniques for Simple Filters

18. High Speed Filter Design

19. Using Op Amps for RF Design

20. Low Voltage and Portable Design

21. High Reliability Design

22. Voltage Regulation

23. Negative Voltage Regulation

24. Other Applications

25. Common Application Mistakes

Appendix A. Review of Circuit Theory

Appendix B. Understanding Op Amp Parameters

Appendix C. Op Amp Noise Theory and Applications

Appendix D. Circuit Board Layout Techniques

Appendix E. A Single Supply Circuit Collection


Bruce Carter, Analog Signal Chain and Power Supply Specialist, Weatherford International, Texas, holds dual degrees, Engineering Physics from Texas Tech University, and Electrical Engineering at the University of Texas. He has over 30 years of experience in analogue design for military and oil field service companies. He was an applications engineer at Texas Instruments for 9 years, where he authored application notes, contributed articles, and knowledge base FAQs.


Ron Mancini has a BSEE degree from Newark College of Engineering and a ME degree from the university of Florida. He designed transistor circuits for about 10 years, and he designed solid state subsystems for the following 10 years. He spent more than 10 years doing applications engineering for analogue ICs where he visited customers to advise on designs, solve problems, and help with the selection of analog ICs. He concluded his career with Texas Instruments doing analogue applications work which included writing app notes, writing and giving seminars, troubleshooting customer designs, writing a book, and writing the Analog Angle column for EDN.


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