Cathode-ray tubes
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Cathode-ray tubes

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Published by Tektronix in Beaverton, Or .
Written in English


  • Cathode ray tubes.,
  • Oscilloscopes.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes index.

Statementby Chuck DeVere ; significant contributions by Bob Orwiler.
SeriesCircuit concepts
ContributionsTektronix, Inc.
The Physical Object
Pagination100 p. :
Number of Pages100
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14752966M

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In a cathode ray tube, the "cathode" is a heated filament (not unlike the filament in a normal light bulb). The heated filament is in a vacuum created inside a glass "tube." The "ray" is a stream of electrons that naturally pour off a heated cathode into the vacuum. Electrons are negative. The anode is positive, so it attracts the electrons. Cathode-ray tubes have many uses; the most popular is the television (TV) display. Other uses include radar displays, oscillography, and visual displays for computer terminals. Principle of Operation— The function of the cathode-ray tube is to convert an electrical signal into a .   Cathode Rays. The first cathode ray tube prototype was developed by Heinrich Geissler, a German glassblower and physicist. He used a mercury pump to create a vacuum in a tube. Geissler explored a number of techniques to remove air from the tube and to prevent leaks, as well as ways to get good connections of the wires in the tubes. The book should prove most useful to all those-and they are very many indeed just now-whose duties bring them very frequently into contact with cathode ray tubes. The Cathode Ray Tube and its.

However, cathode ray tubes have been used for more than entertainment. It was cathode ray tubes that allowed the English physicist J.J. Thomson to discover the . Cathode-ray tube definition is - a vacuum tube in which a beam of electrons is projected on a phosphor-coated screen to produce a luminous spot at a point on the screen determined by the effect on the electron beam of a variable magnetic field within the tube. Cathode ray tubes are not an outdated piece of scientific equipment; in fact, if you are reading this on a non-flat panel desktop computer monitor, or have ever viewed a non-flat screen television. Due for release on 28 October by Indicator, this limited edition Blu-Ray of Alan Parker's film Birdy () features my new essay on the film in the booklet that accompanies the first pressing. Birdy remains one of my favourite films of the s and the commission to write the new essay from Powerhouse was an opportunity to not only revisit a film I had seen on release and .

THE CATHODE-RAY OSCILLOSCOPE • CHAPTER 1 Theory and Function of Cathode-Ray Tubes Modern Cathode-Ray tubes are based on the theory that electrons in a vacuum tube can be gathered into a narrow beam which, upon striking a chemical coating at the end of the tube, causes the chemical to become fluorescent; thus producing a spot of light. There are two major dangers. One is that the tube when used have a very high operating anode voltage which can go up to the neighborhood of 35, volts or more for large tube TVs. That can give a severe jolt that can cause injuries from the muscl. The cathode ray tube or CRT was invented by Karl Ferdinand was the most common type of display for many years. It was used in almost all computer monitors and televisions until LCD and plasma screens started being used.. A cathode ray tube has an electron cathode is an electrode (a metal that can send out electrons when heated). The cathode is . Cathode-ray tube definition: A cathode-ray tube is a device in televisions and computer terminals which sends an image | Meaning, pronunciation, translations and examples.