Tag Archives: adjustable power supply


Adjustable Symmetric 1 to 24VDC, 1A Power Supply

This is the circuit diagram of adjustable symmetric 1 to 24VDC, 1A Power Supply. This power supply give dual output positive and negatif output, you can adjust both positif and negative output (+1 to +24VDC and -1 to -24VDC). This kind of power supply also known as dual polarity power supply or splitted power supply… Read More »

Hobby Power Supply

Hobby power supply for electronic hobbysts. This is power supply circuit which have 2 output that are static output and adjustabled output. The static output is stabled and regulated output. The circuit is based around the 7805 voltage regulator. It has only 3 connections (input, output and ground) and it provides a fixed output. The… Read More »

3V-30V/3A Adjustable Regulated Power Supply

The circuit diagram of 3V-30V/3A adjustable regulated power supply. This is an adjustable and regulated power supply with stabilized DC voltage between 3V and 30V provided that the consumption does not exceed 3A direct current. This circuit featured with short circuit protection and overload protection. This power supply unit can be used for general purposes,… Read More »

0-30V Stabilized Variable Power Supply with Current Control

This is high quality 0-30v stabilized variable power supply circuit diagram. You will able to adjust the output voltage from 0 volt up to 30 volt DC. You also able to adjust the current output value from 0.002 A to 3 A. This variable power supply incorporates an electronic output current limiter that effectively controls… Read More »

Schematic Diagram

In the electrical sector, a schematic diagram is usually used to describe the design or model of equipment. Schematic diagrams are usually utilized for the maintenance and repair of electronic and electromechanical devices / units. Original schematics were made by hand, using standardized templates or pre-printed adhesive symbols, but nowadays Electrical CAD computer software is often used.

In electronic design automation, until the 1980s schematics were virtually the only formal representation for circuits. More lately, using the progress of computer system technology, other representations were introduced and specialized computer languages were developed, because with the explosive development of the complexity of electronic circuits, classic schematics are getting less practical. As an example, hardware description languages are indispensable for contemporary digital circuit design.