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Latest Electrical engineering Stories

2014-11-17 20:20:29

Allows operator to remotely power on-board electronic devices on and off ORLANDO, Fla., Nov. 17, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- API Technologies Corp.

2014-11-17 08:38:45

CORK, Ireland, Nov. 17, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Tyco International plc (NYSE: TYC) today announced the completion of the merger between Tyco International Ltd.

2014-11-14 12:28:22

NEW YORK and HYDERABAD, India, November 14, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- The global temperature sensor market is forecast to grow in double digits between 2013 and 2020 with a

2014-11-13 23:12:01

Leading international distributor Albasolar has added APS microinverters to their select PV product line.

2014-11-12 23:11:09

A new Hazardous-Area Safety Competence Guide from METTLER TOLEDO explains how to avoid dangerous situations when manufacturing in hazardous areas with compliant equipment, a comprehensive understanding

2014-11-11 23:09:24

DeepResearchReports.com adds “2014 Deep Research Report on Global Float Switch Industry” report to its store. Dallas, Texas (PRWEB) November 11, 2014

2014-11-11 08:26:47

Regal to assume role on November 17, 2014; Utley to become member of LAC Group Board of Directors. LOS ANGELES, Nov.

2014-11-10 23:07:50

RSA-187A Actuators allow personnel to operate the molded case circuit breakers from a safe distance stationed outside the arc-flash perimeter without having to make any modifications to the breaker


Latest Electrical engineering Reference Libraries

45_bf7dfca550c23c4d52c592a0411d2543
2010-10-28 18:28:32

A mercury arc valve converts high-voltage or high-current alternating current into direct current. It is an electrical rectifier often used to provide power for industrial motors, electric railways, streetcars, and electric locomotives. Peter Cooper Hewitt, in 1902, invented the mercury arc rectifier. It was further developed by researchers throughout the 1920s and 1930s. Prior to solid-state devices, mercury arc rectifiers were one of the more efficient rectifiers. Silicon diode and...

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Word of the Day
mitraille
  • Small missiles, especially grape, canister, fragments of iron, and the like, when fired, as upon an enemy at close quarters.
  • To fire mitraille at.
The word 'mitraille' comes from the Old French 'mitaille', meaning 'small coins', sometimes used to mean 'scrap iron'.