280
IEEE JOURNAL OF MICROELECTOMECHANICAL SYSTEMS, VOL. 8, NO. 3, SEPTEMBER 1999
Generating Efficient Dynamical Models for
Microelectromechanical Systems from a
Few Finite-Element Simulation Runs
Elmer S. Hung and Stephen D. Senturia, Fellow, IEEE
Abstrac
IEEE TRANSACTIONSON ELECTRON DEVICES, VOL.
ED-14,NO. 3,
MARCH
1967
117
The Resonant Gate Transistor
HARVEY C. NATHANSON, MEMBER, IEEE, WILLIAM E. NEWELL, SENIOR MEMBER, EEE,
ROBERT A. WICKSTROM, AND JOHN RANSFORD DAVIS, JR., MEMBER, IEEE
Abstract-A device
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A new approach and model for accurate determination of the dynamic pull-in parameters of
microbeams actuated by a step voltage
This content has been downloaded from IOPscience. Please scroll
JOURNAL OF MICROELECTROMECHANICAL SYSTEMS, VOL. 10, NO. 4, DECEMBER 2001
601
A Methodology and Model for the Pull-In Parameters
of Electrostatic Actuators
Yael Nemirovsky, Fellow, IEEE, and Ofir Bochobza-Degani, Student Member, IEEE
AbstractThis paper pre
Accurate method for determining adhesion of cantilever beams
M. P. de Boer and T. A. Michalske
Citation: Journal of Applied Physics 86, 817 (1999); doi: 10.1063/1.370809
View online: http:/dx.doi.org/10.1063/1.370809
View Table of Contents: http:/scitatio
JOURNAL OF MICROELECTROMECHANICAL SYSTEMS, VOL. 8, NO. 4, DECEMBER 1999
497
Extending the Travel Range of Analog-Tuned
Electrostatic Actuators
Elmer S. Hung and Stephen D. Senturia, Fellow, IEEE
Abstract The pull-in instability limits the travel distance
JOURNAL OF MICROELECTROMECHANICAL SYSTEMS, VOL. 15, NO. 1, FEBRUARY 2006
131
On the Dynamic Pull-In of Electrostatic Actuators
With Multiple Degrees of Freedom and Multiple
Voltage Sources
David Elata and Hagay Bamberger
AbstractThis study considers the d
INSTITUTE OF PHYSICS PUBLISHING
JOURNAL OF MICROMECHANICS AND MICROENGINEERING
J. Micromech. Microeng. 14 (2004) S37S42
PII: S0960-1317(04)77289-7
Behavioural analysis of the pull-in
dynamic transition
L A Rocha1, E Cretu1,2 and R F Wolffenbuttel1
1
Delft
Chapter 7
1. THINK As the proton is being accelerated, its speed increases, and so does its kinetic
energy.
EXPRESS To calculate the speed of the proton at a later time, we use the equation
2
v 2 v0 2ax from Table 2-1. The change in kinetic energy is then
Chapter 6
1. The greatest deceleration (of magnitude a) is provided by the maximum friction force
(Eq. 6-1, with FN = mg in this case). Using Newtons second law, we find
a = fs,max /m = sg.
Eq. 2-16 then gives the shortest distance to stop: |x| = v2/2a =
Chapter 5
1. We are only concerned with horizontal forces in this problem (gravity plays no direct
role). We take East as the +x direction and North as +y. This calculation is efficiently
implemented on a vector-capable calculator, using magnitude-angle n
Chapter 4
1. (a) The magnitude of r is
| r | (5.0 m)2 ( 3.0 m)2 (2.0 m)2 6.2 m.
(b) A sketch is shown. The coordinate values are in
meters.
2. (a) The position vector, according to Eq. 4-1, is r = ( 5.0 m) + (8.0 m)j .
i
(b) The magnitude is |r | x2 + y 2
Chapter 3
1. THINK In this problem were given the magnitude and direction of a vector in two
dimensions, and asked to calculate its x- and y-components.
EXPRESS The x- and the y- components of a vector a lying in the xy plane are given by
ax a c os ,
ay a
INDIAN RIVER STATE COLLEGE
Syllabus and Course Schedule
Fall Semester, 2014
This blackboard course is will always be in a state of development. As such, check back
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Course Title:
College Physics I (Lecture)
Course number:
Ins