Part 66 module 5 Multiplexing.
Chapter 7/15: Microprocessors (page 7.1 to 7.8).
Chapter 8/15: Integrated Circuits (page 8.1 to 8.12).
Chapter 9/15: Multiplexing (page 9.1 to 9.8).
Chapter 10/15: Fiber Optic (page 10.1 to 10.12).
Chapter 11/15: Electronic Display (page 11.1 to 11.8).
Digital Techniques, Electronic Instrument Systems (5584 Questions)
Sample – Digital Techniques Exams ( 40 questions 30 min),
Category A – Digital Techniques Exams ( 16 questions 20 min),
Category B1.1 and B1.3 – Digital Techniques Exams ( 40 questions 50 min),
Category B1.2 and B1.4 – Digital Techniques Exams ( 20 questions 25 min),
Category B2 – Digital Techniques Exams ( 72 questions 90 min),
Category B3 – Digital Techniques Exams ( 16 questions 20 min),
EASA Part 66 module 5 book Forum
Module 5: Digital Techniques, Electronic Instrument Systems
No topics were found here
Digital Techniques Book PDF Content:
As previously stated in Sub-Module 04, multiplexing enables different forms of information to be sequentially transmitted through a single communication medium, whether it be a copper wire cable or a fiber optic cable. In addition, multiplexing eliminates the need to have many heavy wire bundles running through the aircraft since multiple signals can be distributed at different times through the same composite link digital techniques Book pdf. A multiplexer (MUX) is used to sample input data sequentially and then stagger the different data samples in time to form a composite digital pulse train. By knowing the clock time and address of the various signals, a demultiplexer (DEMUX) at the receiving end decodes and distributes the individual signals to the various data sinks. (Figure 9-1) digital techniques Book pdf.
MULTIPLEXERS Multiplexers, also called data selectors, are logic circuits with many input lines but only one output line. Multiplexers operate like very fast-acting, multiple position rotary switches (Figure 9-2) connecting multiple inputs lines, called channels digital techniques Book pdf, to a single output. As such, they associate one of many inputs to a single output, but only one at a time.