- 2.2.1: What is the minimum number of terminals required by a single op amp...
- 2.2.2: Consider an op amp that is ideal except that its open-loop gain A =...
- 2.2.3: The internal circuit of a particular op amp can be modeled by the c...
- 2.2.4: Use the circuit of Fig. 2.5 to design an inverting amplifier having...
- 2.2.5: The circuit shown in Fig. E2.5(a) can be used to implement a transr...
- 2.2.6: For the circuit in Fig. E2.6 determine the values of v1,i1,i2,vO,iL...
- 2.2.7: Design an inverting op-amp circuit to form the weighted sum vO of t...
- 2.2.8: Use the idea presented in Fig. 2.11 to design a weighted summer tha...
- 2.2.9: Use the superposition principle to find the output voltage of the c...
- 2.2.11: Design a noninverting amplifier with a gain of 2. At the maximum ou...
- 2.2.12: (a) Show that if the op amp in the circuit of Fig. 2.12 has a finit...
- 2.2.13: For the circuit in Fig. E2.13 find the values of iI , v1, i1, i2, v...
- 2.2.14: It is required to connect a transducer having an open-circuit volta...
- 2.2.15: Consider the difference-amplifier circuit of Fig. 2.16 for the case...
- 2.2.16: Find values for the resistances in the circuit of Fig. 2.16 so that...
- 2.2.17: Consider the instrumentation amplifier of Fig. 2.20(b) with a commo...
- 2.2.18: Consider a symmetrical square wave of 20-V peak-to-peak, 0 average,...
- 2.2.19: Use an ideal op amp to design an inverting integrator with an input...
- 2.2.21: Use the model of Fig. 2.28 to sketch the transfer characteristic vO...
- 2.2.22: Consider an inverting amplifier with a nominal gain of 1000 constru...
- 2.2.23: Consider the same amplifier as in Exercise 2.22that is, an invertin...
- 2.2.24: Consider an inverting amplifier circuit designed using an op amp an...
- 2.2.25: Consider a Miller integrator with a time constant of 1 ms and an in...
- 2.2.26: An internally compensated op amp is specified to have an open-loop ...
- 2.2.27: An internally compensated op amp has a dc open-loop gain of 106 V/V...
- 2.2.28: An op amp having a 106-dB gain at dc and a single-pole frequency re...
- 2.2.29: An op amp that has a slew rate of 1 V/s and a unity-gain bandwidth ...
- 2.2.31: The circuit in Fig. P2.31 can be considered to be an extension of t...
- 2.2.32: The circuit in Fig. P2.32 utilizes an ideal op amp. (a) Find I1, I2...
- 2.2.33: Use the circuit in Fig. P2.32 as an inspiration to design a circuit...
- 2.2.34: Assuming the op amp to be ideal, it is required to design the circu...
- 2.2.35: Design the circuit shown in Fig. P2.35 to have an input resistance ...
- 2.2.36: A weighted summer circuit using an ideal op amp has three inputs us...
- 2.2.37: Design an op-amp circuit to provide an output vO = [2v1 + (v2/2)]. ...
- 2.2.38: Use the scheme illustrated in Fig. 2.10 to design an op-amp circuit...
- 2.2.39: An ideal op amp is connected in the weighted summer configuration o...
- 2.2.41: Use two ideal op amps and resistors to implement the summing functi...
- 2.2.42: In an instrumentation system, there is a need to take the differenc...
- 2.2.43: Figure P2.43 shows a circuit for a digital-to-analog converter (DAC...
- 2.2.44: Given an ideal op amp to implement designs for the following closed...
- 2.2.45: Design a circuit based on the topology of the noninverting amplifie...
- 2.2.46: Figure P2.46 shows a circuit for an analog voltmeter of very high i...
- 2.2.47: (a) Use superposition to show that the output of the circuit in Fig...
- 2.2.48: Design a circuit, using one ideal op amp, whose output is vO = vI1 ...
- 2.2.49: Derive an expression for the voltage gain, vO/vI , of the circuit i...
- 2.2.51: The circuit shown in Fig. P2.51 utilizes a 10-k potentiometer to re...
- 2.2.52: Given the availability of resistors of value 1 k and 10 k only, des...
- 2.2.53: It is required to connect a 10-V source with a source resistance of...
- 2.2.54: Derive an expression for the gain of the voltage follower of Fig. 2...
- 2.2.55: Complete the following table for feedback amplifiers created using ...
- 2.2.56: A noninverting op-amp circuit with nominal gain of 10 V/V uses an o...
- 2.2.57: Use Eq. (2.11) to show that if the reduction in the closed-loop gai...
- 2.2.58: For each of the following combinations of op-amp open-loop gain A a...
- 2.2.59: Figure P2.59 shows a circuit that provides an output voltage vO who...
- 2.2.61: Using the difference amplifier configuration of Fig. 2.16 and assum...
- 2.2.62: For the circuit shown in Fig. P2.62, express vO as a function of v1...
- 2.2.63: Consider the difference amplifier of Fig. 2.16 with the two input t...
- 2.2.64: Consider the circuit of Fig. 2.16, and let each of the vI1 and vI2 ...
- 2.2.65: For the difference amplifier shown in Fig. P2.62, let all the resis...
- 2.2.66: For the difference amplifier of Fig. 2.16, show that if each resist...
- 2.2.67: Design the difference amplifier circuit of Fig. 2.16 to realize a d...
- 2.2.68: (a) Find Ad and Acm for the difference amplifier circuit shown in F...
- 2.2.69: To obtain a high-gain, high-input-resistance difference amplifier, ...
- 2.2.71: The circuit shown in Fig. P2.71 is a representation of a versatile,...
- 2.2.72: Consider the instrumentation amplifier of Fig. 2.20(b) with a commo...
- 2.2.73: (a) Consider the instrumentation amplifier circuit of Fig. 2.20(a)....
- 2.2.74: (a) Expressing vI1 and vI2 in terms of differential and common-mode...
- 2.2.75: For an instrumentation amplifier of the type shown in Fig. 2.20(b),...
- 2.2.76: Design the instrumentation-amplifier circuit of Fig. 2.20(b) to rea...
- 2.2.77: The circuit shown in Fig. P2.77 is intended to supply a voltage to ...
- 2.2.78: The two circuits in Fig. P2.78 are intended to function as voltage-...
- 2.2.79: A Miller integrator incorporates an ideal op amp, a resistor R of 1...
- 2.2.81: An op-amp-based inverting integrator is measured at 10 kHz to have ...
- 2.2.82: Design a Miller integrator that has a unity-gain frequency of 10 kr...
- 2.2.83: Design a Miller integrator whose input resistance is 10 k and unity...
- 2.2.84: A Miller integrator whose input and output voltages are initially z...
- 2.2.85: Consider a Miller integrator having a time constant of 1 ms and an ...
- 2.2.86: Figure P2.86 shows a circuit that performs a low-pass STC function....
- 2.2.87: Show that a Miller integrator implemented with an op amp with open-...
- 2.2.88: A differentiator utilizes an ideal op amp, a 10-k resistor, and a 1...
- 2.2.89: An op-amp differentiator with 1-ms time constant is driven by the r...
- 2.2.91: Use an ideal op amp to design a differentiation circuit for which t...
- 2.2.92: Figure P2.92 shows a circuit that performs the high-pass, single-ti...
- 2.2.93: Derive the transfer function of the circuit in Fig. P2.93 (for an i...
- 2.2.94: An op amp wired in the inverting configuration with the input groun...
- 2.2.95: A noninverting amplifier with a gain of 100 uses an op amp having a...
- 2.2.96: A noninverting amplifier with a closed-loop gain of 1000 is designe...
- 2.2.97: An op amp connected in a closed-loop inverting configuration having...
- 2.2.98: A particular inverting amplifier with nominal gain of 100 V/V uses ...
- 2.2.99: A noninverting amplifier with a gain of +10 V/V using 100 k as the ...
- 2.2.101: Consider the difference amplifier circuit in Fig. 2.16. Let R1 = R3...
- 2.2.102: The circuit shown in Fig. P2.102 uses an op amp having a 3-mV offse...
- 2.2.103: Using offset-nulling facilities provided for the op amp, a closed-l...
- 2.2.104: An op amp is connected in a closed loop with gain of +100 utilizing...
- 2.2.105: An op amp intended for operation with a closed-loop gain of 100 V/V...
- 2.2.106: A Miller integrator with R = 10 k and C = 10 nF is implemented by u...
- 2.2.107: The data in the following table apply to internally compensated op ...
- 2.2.108: A measurement of the open-loop gain of an internally compensated op...
- 2.2.109: Measurements of the open-loop gain of a compensated op amp intended...
- 2.2.111: An inverting amplifier with nominal gain of 50 V/V employs an op am...
- 2.2.112: A particular op amp, characterized by a gainbandwidth product of 20...
- 2.2.113: Find the ft required for internally compensated op amps to be used ...
- 2.2.114: A noninverting op-amp circuit with a gain of 96 V/V is found to hav...
- 2.2.115: Consider a unity-gain follower utilizing an internally compensated ...
- 2.2.116: It is required to design a noninverting amplifier with a dc gain of...
- 2.2.117: This problem illustrates the use of cascaded closed-loop amplifiers...
- 2.2.118: A designer, wantingto achieve a stable gain of 100 V/V at 5 MHz, co...
- 2.2.119: Consider the use of an op amp with a unity-gain frequency ft in the...
- 2.2.121: A particular op amp using 15-V supplies operates linearly for outpu...
- 2.2.122: Consider an op amp connected in the inverting configuration to real...
- 2.2.123: An op amp having a slew rate of 10 V/s is to be used in the unity-g...
- 2.2.124: For operation with 10-V output pulses with the requirement that the...
- 2.2.125: What is the highest frequency of a triangle wave of 10-V peak-to-pe...
- 2.2.126: For an amplifier having a slew rate of 40 V/s, what is the highest ...
- 2.2.127: In designing with op amps one has to check the limitations on the v...

# Solutions for Chapter 2: Operational Amplifiers

## Full solutions for Microelectronic Circuits (The Oxford Series in Electrical and Computer Engineering) | 7th Edition

ISBN: 9780199339136

Solutions for Chapter 2: Operational Amplifiers

Get Full SolutionsSince 115 problems in chapter 2: Operational Amplifiers have been answered, more than 30155 students have viewed full step-by-step solutions from this chapter. This textbook survival guide was created for the textbook: Microelectronic Circuits (The Oxford Series in Electrical and Computer Engineering) , edition: 7. This expansive textbook survival guide covers the following chapters and their solutions. Microelectronic Circuits (The Oxford Series in Electrical and Computer Engineering) was written by and is associated to the ISBN: 9780199339136. Chapter 2: Operational Amplifiers includes 115 full step-by-step solutions.