Electronics Technician Curriculum Details

Learn the foundational skills that can help you be successful as an electronics technician with our robust course syllabus. Study basic electronic procedures, linear/digital technology, integrated circuit techniques, electrical repair, and much more in Penn Foster Career School’s Online Electronics Technician courses.

Program Goal and Outcomes

Program Goal

The program provides students with the necessary skills for entry into the field of electronics. Upon completion of the course, students will be eligible to sit for the Electronics Technicians' Association International (ETA) Certification Exam.

Upon completion of the program, students will be able to...
  • Identify the schematic symbols of several common electronic components and describe their functions; define terms used in electronics
  • Name several electrical shock hazards, and understand how to prevent electrical shocks through lockout-and-tag procedures, proper procedures, and personal protective equipment (PPE)
  • Discern the various types of conductors and their conductivity; determine the size of conductor needed for an application; identify types of insulating materials and list their temperature ratings
  • Calculate voltage, resistance, and current in series, parallel, and series-parallel circuits
  • Understand how to use electronics equipment, including multimeters, soldering equipment, and ohmmeters
  • Read circuit diagrams, and analyze basic relay ladder diagrams
  • List the various switch types, their uses, and the advantages and disadvantages of each type
  • Identify many types of wires, cables, connectors, and terminals, and specify the applications for each type
  • Determine the expected resistance of a wire, and estimate the change in resistance that occurs with changing wire characteristics
  • Discern the differences among simple, compound, and closed magnetic circuits
  • Determine the direction of magnetic lines of force around a conductor
  • Calculate the total capacitance of a circuit; calculate the time constant of a resistance-capacitance (RC) or resistance-inductance (RL) circuit; calculate the total inductance of a circuit
  • Explain how inductors are constructed, and describe how an inductor can regulate the flow of current in a DC circuit
  • Describe how diodes and transistors work and how to determine if they're working properly; list uses for diodes and transistors in electronic systems
  • Recognize the job opportunities and certifications available to electronics technicians, and name the essential job skills needed
  • Explain how to test and diagnose electrical and electronic equipment using measuring and diagnostic devices, such as multimeters and oscilloscopes
  • Understand and explain inductive reactance, capacitive reactance, and reactance as applied to resonant and non-resonant circuits, determine circuit Q and bandwidth
  • Understand and explain pulse theory, including the generation of various waveforms, by relaxation oscillator, multivibrator, and switching circuits; describe and understand the Schmitt trigger, integrator, and differentiation circuits; explain how to troubleshoot these circuits
  • Explain electronic logic circuits, including common gates and flip-flop circuits, and the use of binary numbering systems to determine circuit output
  • Explain the use of NAND gates as universal devices
  • Describe the various transistor/diode/resistor logic circuits and logic chip families, and the uses, applications, and troubleshooting of common logic circuits
  • Explain the operating principles of linear and digital devices, including applications and considerations such as level matching, fan-in and fan-out, and selection of the appropriate device family
  • Describe how to use logic devices in industrial circuits
  • Understand and explain the function of memory integrated circuits
  • Demonstrate knowledge of troubleshooting the various integrated circuit systems
  • Perform experiments using the XK-200 Digital Trainer, which is designed for conducting hands-on experiments on linear, pulse, digital, and logic circuits
  • Describe industrial computer systems and their uses, including analog and digital computer systems
  • Identify the symbology for controller programs, including the symbols used to portray ladder logic, how to apply Boolean algebra principles, and how to use various computer languages to accomplish tasks from a broad overview
  • Describe computer-aided design (CAD) and computer-aided manufacturing (CAM), including users, uses, and required hardware and software
  • Explain the concept of interfacing hardware; describe serial interfacing, parallel interfacing, and input-output categories
  • Understand analog-to-digital interfacing
  • Identify applications (closing the loop), such as making measurements, controlling machines, and controlling processes
  • Explain the basic interface standards, including RS232C
Succeed by learning how to use your Penn Foster program.

Objectives:

  • Understand how to use your Student Portal.
  • Access the Penn Foster Community and use it to find answers.
  • Connect with Penn Foster on various social media sites.
Introduction to Electronics

Objectives:

  • Explore the fascinating world of technology that’s made possible by modern electronics.
  • Review the use of specialized tools and measuring instruments that are used in the industry.
  • Learn some of the job opportunities that will be available to you in the electronics field and the skills that you’ll need to qualify for them.
 

Objectives:

  • Explore what electricity is and how we use it.
  • Discover the many important fundamental concepts related to electricity.
  • Read about the dangers and benefits of static electricity.
  • Familiarize yourself with volts, amperes, ohms, and series and parallel circuits.
Practical Exercise 1

At this point in your program, you will have a practical exercise to complete.

Additional Unit Materials

Learning Aids:

  • Resistor Color Guide
  • Practice Kit 1
 

Objectives:

  • Learn about the conductors that connect circuits together and the types of insulation used to cover conductors.
  • Explore cells and batteries.
  • Read about safety precautions when using storage batteries.
 

Objectives:

  • Read about circuit resistance.
  • Study Ohm’s Law and how it’s used to identify the amount of current, voltage, or resistance that’s in a circuit.
  • Learn about power and how to take basic meter readings in circuits.
Practical Exercise 2

At this point in your program, you will have a practical exercise to complete.

Additional Unit Materials
Supplement: Multimeter Operation Manual

Learning Aids:

  • Circuit Formulas (quick reference card)
  • Practice Kit 2
  • Digital Multimeter
 

Objectives:

  • Learn about the use of basic multimeters, or VOMs.
  • Review basic circuit properties and concepts.
  • Study the features, controls, and uses of both analog and digital VOMs.
  • Explore the special accessory probes used with meters to measure current, temperature, and high voltages.
 

Objectives:

  • Study the connectors that join wire or cables to components.
  • Explore the sometimes electronic behavior of simple wires and cables themselves.
  • Read about how the conductive properties of wire can be intentionally or inadvertently changed.
  • Learn how to mount components to various types of circuit boards.
  • Discover which particular types of components and boards require special attention.
 

Objectives:

  • Explore different types of switches.
  • Read about the advantages and disadvantages of using mechanical switches and electronic switches.
  • Learn how switches function, and how they’re used in electronic circuits.
  • Understand basic relay ladder diagrams.
Practical Exercise 3

At this point in your program, you will have a practical exercise to complete.

Additional Unit Materials

Supplement: Soldering and Desoldering

Learning Aids:

  • Practice Kit 3
  • Soldering Iron
  • Desoldering Pump
 

Objectives:

  • Familiarize yourself with the various magnetic units and terms.
  • Learn about natural and artificial magnets.
  • Explore simple, compound, and closed magnetic circuits.
  • Read about simple electromagnetic relays.
  • Study electromagnetism, electromagnetic devices, and electromagnetic induction.
 

Objectives:

  • Explore different types of capacitors.
  • Learn about how capacitors and inductors operate in DC circuits.
  • Discover how capacitors and inductors are used in many types of industrial power supplies, motor drive systems, and on most industrial electronics printed circuit boards.
 

Objectives:

  • Explore the electronic component called the diode.
  • Read about how a rectifier changes alternating current (AC) to direct current (DC).
  • Study how diodes work and how they’re used in electronic circuits.
  • Learn how to perform some basic measurements in diode circuits.
 

Objectives:

  • Study the construction and function of several basic types of transistors, including bipolar transistors, JFETs, and MOSFETs.
  • Learn how to use an ohmmeter.
  • Discover how to perform simple circuit measurements and tests on transistors.
  • Study some basic troubleshooting techniques for electronic circuits that contain amplifying devices.
Practical Exercise 4

At this point in your program, you will have a practical exercise to complete.

Additional Unit Material

Learning Aid: Practice Kit 4

 

Objectives:

  • Learn how AC current is used in industry to power computers, control systems, ovens, motors, and many other applications.
  • Read about the basic characteristics of alternating current and the values used to describe AC cycles.
  • Familiarize yourself with single-, split-, and three-phase AC current.
 

Objectives:

  • Learn about capacitors and how they function in AC circuits.
  • Study capacitors and the factors that affect capacitance.
  • Discover how to calculate the total capacitance of series- and parallel-connected capacitors.
  • Learn how to calculate capacitive reactance.
  • Read about how capacitors operate in series and parallel resistor/capacitor, or RC, circuits.
 

Objectives:

  • Discover how inductors operate in AC circuits.
  • Learn how inductors create magnetic fields when a current flows through them.
  • Read about how an inductor in an AC circuit will cause a delay in the current flowing through the circuit.
  • Understand and calculate impedance.
 

Objectives:

  • Explore the fundamental concepts of transformers.
  • Learn about how transformers are used when the rated voltage of electrical equipment differs from the voltage available at a voltage source.
  • Learn about how the increase or decrease in voltage is made possible by transformers.
  • Discover that transformers are used in the transmission of electric power, in the control and signal circuits, and in electronic and radio equipment.
Practical Exercise 5

At this point in your program, you will have a practical exercise to complete.

Additional Unit Material

Learning Aid: Practice Kit 5

 

Objectives:

  • Learn how resistors, capacitors, and inductors are the basic building blocks of all electronic systems.
  • Discover that these basic building blocks that make up all circuits are the same.
  • Read about how resistors, capacitors, and inductors behave when connected to form basic circuits.
 

Objectives:

  • Learn how a resonant circuit is a special kind of reactive circuit in which the generator current and voltage are in phase.
  • Read about how resonant circuits are used in communications, telemetering, filters and oscillators, and in many other applications.
  • Calculate the value of the Quality Factor, Q.
 

Objectives:

  • Learn about some of the applications of resonant circuits.
  • Explore coupled circuits, traps, filters, and transmission lines.
  • Review some important troubleshooting applications that apply to resonant circuits and other types of circuits.
  • Study the maximum power transfer theorem.
  • Learn how to use conjugate impedances to get maximum power transfer in an AC circuit.
  • Review a number of design equations and design applications.
Practical Exercise 6

At this point in your program, you will have a practical exercise to complete.

Additional Unit Material

Learning Aid: Practice Kit 6

 

Objectives:

  • Study rectification.
  • Learn how different types of power supplies work, and learn some of the important troubleshooting techniques that are used to keep them in operation.
  • Read about how to determine the current in a diode circuit.
  • Understand how power supply components are selected.
  • Explore alternate methods that can be used to determine the current in a circuit.
 

Objectives:

  • Explore amplifiers and how they’re a fundamental component of the communications process.
  • Learn how most acts of communication require one or more amplifiers.
  • Understand how electronic circuits perform this important function.
  • Read about the process of combining relatively simple circuits into complex configurations, including the problems encountered in this kind of combination and their solutions.
 

Objectives:

  • Learn how the oscillator plays a wide-ranging role in contemporary electronics.
  • Discover that the oscillator can handle demands for low-frequency, intermediate-frequency, or high-frequency signals.
  • Explore how the oscillator can produce one of a variety of output waveforms, depending on its configuration.
  • Read about how this flexibility makes the oscillator very useful in a host of products, ranging from radios and television sets to computers.
 

Objectives:

  • Survey the field of optoelectronics.
  • Read about how optoelectronics is a recent high-technology branch of electronics.
  • Discover that optoelectronics includes the many applications of lasers, light-emitting diodes (LEDs), and light-activated diodes (LADs).
  • Read about components that do similar jobs in different ways.
Practical Exercise 7

At this point in your program, you will have a practical exercise to complete.

Additional Unit Material

Learning Aid: Practice Kit 7

 

Objectives:

  • Read about how electronic sensors are used to collect and process both physical and chemical information.
  • Learn how electronic instrumentation is increasingly exploited by industry to improve efficiency and reduce costs.
  • Explore how certain electronic components are used as sensors and as parts in instrumentation and control systems.
 

Objectives:

  • Learn how modulation and demodulation (or detection) are two of the functions that make electronic communications both possible and practical.
  • Discover that without modulation, the countless transmissions in the air would be utterly out of control.
  • Read about how demodulation is the final link in the information transmission “chain,” which includes recording, modulation, transmission, reception, and demodulation.
 

Objectives:

  • Study several electronic devices used in industrial electronic systems.
  • Become familiar with their circuits and other characteristics.
  • Get an in-depth view of the subject of amplification, including a detailed examination of the nature of amplification and the various types of industrial amplifiers.
  • Learn about electronics diagrams that will prepare you to sketch, use, and interpret diagrams in your daily work.
 

Objectives:

  • Learn about the basic controls and functions of an oscilloscope.
  • Study the component parts and features of a standard, dual-trace oscilloscope.
  • Read about the use of the front panel controls of an oscilloscope.
  • Learn how to connect an oscilloscope to a circuit, how to perform measurements, and how to use an oscilloscope to troubleshoot industrial systems.
Practical Exercise 8

At this point in your program, you will have a practical exercise to complete.

Additional Unit Material

Learning Aid: Practice Kit 8

 

Objectives:

  • Study audio frequency (AF), radio frequency (RF), and direct current (DC) signal transmission.
  • Learn about telephone systems, hard-wired systems, and fiber-optic systems.
  • Explore the sound systems used in industrial plants and about tone signaling.
 

Objectives:

  • Learn about oscillator circuits.
  • Discover how oscillators are used in transmitters, receivers, mainframe computers, microprocessors, and signal generators.
  • Study how feedback is obtained in an oscillator.
  • Recognize several different waveforms, and explain how they’re created.
 

Objectives:

  • Read about how all electrical and electronic systems require a power source.
  • Discover that in order for an electronic device or system to work, the AC input power must be converted to DC.
  • Study the basic operation of DC and AC conversion equipment.
  • Explore some of the basic components and circuits that are used to produce DC power from available AC input sources.
Practical Exercise 9

At this point in your program, you will have a practical exercise to complete.

Additional Unit Material

Learning Aid: Practice Kit 9

 

Objectives:

  • Learn about the conditions necessary for series and parallel resonance.
  • Calculate the resonant frequency of an LC (inductive-capacitive) circuit.
  • Calculate the value of the quality factor Q.
  • Describe the relationship between Q and bandwidth.
 

Objectives:

  • Study the characteristics of basic filters.
  • Read about the Q factor of a filter.
  • Learn about filter applications.
  • Explore transmission lines and waveguides.
 

Objectives:

  • Learn how to calculate the rise time of a pulse or square wave from an oscilloscope display.
  • Study what a glitch is, and understand its effect on digital circuits.
  • Measure pulse width and settling time.
  • Determine pulse repetition rate from the period of a pulse waveform.
  • Explain the difference between frequency and time domains.
  • Understand how Fourier analysis is used to explain the makeup of various waveforms.
 

Objectives:

  • Determine the voltage across a charging or discharging capacitor at any instant of time.
  • Calculate the current through an RL circuit.
  • Learn about time constants and the relationship between time-constant and integrating or differentiating circuits.
  • Explore the operation of multivibrators.
  • Read about Schmitt triggers.
 

Objectives:

  • Learn about the difference between a clipper and a limiter.
  • Recognize a baseline stabilizer capable of stabilizing to zero volts.
  • Explain how a waveform can be clamped to a positive or negative voltage.
  • Discover why a doc (direct-current) restorer circuit is sometimes needed.
  • Study the clamping circuit and the saw maker circuit.
  • Explain how amplifiers change the characteristics of a pulse.
 

Objectives:

  • Explore timers and how they’re used in spot welders.
  • Learn about other applications of timers.
  • Explain the purpose of each internal part of the 555 IC (integrated-circuit) timer.
  • Learn how counters are used for timing.
  • Explain how a one-shot multivibrator can be used.
  • Compare the 555 and 3905 IC timers.
 

Objectives:

  • Study the modifications of a basic timing circuit.
  • Learn how the 555 timer can be used in various applications.
  • Describe how pulses are used for measuring both voltage and capacity.
  • Learn how switching regulators work in power-supply systems.
 

Objectives:

  • List the characteristics of pulses to be tested.
  • Compare the troubleshooting of pulse circuits with that of other systems.
  • Determine which part of digital and pulse circuits to test first in quick troubleshooting procedures.
  • Explain the use of logic analyzers and the purpose of single-step testing.
  • Learn about the troubleshooting techniques for a microprocessor system.
 

Objectives:

  • Learn the terms commonly used in electronic logic.
  • Identify the symbols of electronic logic in system diagrams.
  • Explain those simple logic circuits used in industrial machinery.
  • Learn how to draw simple logic diagrams, and interpret those that others have drafted.
  • Recognize the logic circuits that use discrete components.
  • Read about Boolean logic.
 

Objectives:

  • Explain the binary numbering used by computers and digital electronics equipment.
  • Learn about hexadecimal notation and octal numbers.
  • Count in binary, octal, and hexadecimal numbers and perform simple calculations.
  • Convert values from one number system to another.
  • Explain the main advantage of the binary-coded decimal (BCD) system as compared with the ordinary binary number system.
 

Objectives:

  • Draw logic diagrams that conform to a desired logic function.
  • Define Boolean variables, terms, and expressions.
  • Trace logic circuitry through gates, whether they're discrete or parts of ICs.
  • Figure out the logic equivalents for complex logic circuits.
  • Simplify logic circuitry through Karnaugh mapping.
  • Recognize those binary patterns that produce a particular result in logic circuitry.
  • Compile truth tables for complex logic functions.
 

Objectives:

  • Study the major families of digital logic ICs.
  • Identify a logic family from its operating parameters.
  • Describe IC packaging for logic components.
  • Understand such logic-device qualities as noise immunity and noise margin.
  • Explain the meaning of fan-in and fan-out.
  • Interpret specification sheets for logic ICs.
 

Objectives:

  • Learn about the functions of digital circuits composed of simple logic gates.
  • Design a simple binary ladder for digital-to-analog conversion.
  • Compile truth tables for sequential logic devices.
  • Recognize the diagram symbols for various types of flip-flops.
  • Read timing diagrams for flip-flops and counters.
  • Explain registers, counters, decoders, and multiplexers.
  • Discover how logic registers perform arithmetic operations.
 

Objectives:

  • Identify expected logic levels by measuring DC supply voltages.
  • List key specifications for logic circuit test equipment.
  • Trace logic functions with a logic probe, and identify errors.
  • Learn how to use an oscilloscope as a logic tracer.
  • Describe the fundamental operations of a logic analyzer.
  • Wire up a logic probe of your own.
  • Calculate approximate frequency of a digital signal from oscilloscope readings.
  • Learn about replacing MOS (metal-oxide semiconductor) devices without damage to them or to the system equipment.
Additional Unit Materials

Reference Lessons:

  • Personal Safety, Part 1
  • Personal Safety, Part 2

Learning Aid: Safe Use of Hand Tools

 

Objectives:

  • Draw transfer curves for functions of both linear and digital devices.
  • Explain the nature of analog operation, as compared to digital.
  • Describe the operation and uses of Hall-effect devices.
  • Identify circuits wired up from linear or digital ICs.
  • Draw diagrams of common linear and digital circuit hookups.
  • Recognize applications for the popular SSI (small-scale integration) and MSI (medium-scale integration) digital lCs.
 

Objectives:

  • Name the materials and processes used in IC fabrication, and list their purposes.
  • Locate the data you need in order to use ICs properly.
  • Understand and use manufacturers' numbering systems.
  • Explain the key parameters for most linear and digital IC devices.
  • Discuss typical applications for digital and linear technologies.
  • Describe the technologies incorporated in hybrid ICs.
 

Objectives:

  • Diagram the concepts of sensing and process control with linear ICs.
  • Recognize diagrams for common linear devices and functions.
  • List several kinds of analog IC amplifiers.
  • Describe the operation of a general-purpose op amp (operational amplifier).
  • Explain how an active filter works.
  • Follow the operation of a phase-locked-loop IC.
 

Objectives:

  • Read logic diagrams for digital IC devices and functions.
  • Explain the inputs and outputs of several digital ICs.
  • Distinguish which kinds of latches or flip-flops an advanced IC uses.
  • Differentiate between a shift register and a port register.
  • Explain the difference between asynchronous and synchronous counters.
  • Discuss the difference between bus drivers and display drivers.
 

Objectives:

  • Interpret full-scale schematic diagrams for industrial equipment.
  • Interchange digital devices in designs without destroying performance.
  • Explain the kinds of buses used for industrial digital systems.
  • List uses for logic gates in systems that perform industrial tasks.
  • Relate digital systems to specific operations.
 

Objectives:

  • Approach troubleshooting with a systems outlook.
  • Verify inputs to linear and digital sections and subsystems.
  • Use a digital multimeter appropriately in IC systems.
  • Choose a proper instrument for each troubleshooting test.
  • Identify IC and connector socket pins for troubleshooting.
  • Interpret indications from a clip-on logic tester.
  • Wire up test jigs that save troubleshooting time.
  • Analyze oscilloscope waveforms in linear IC stages.
Additional Unit Materials

Lab Manuals:

  • Experiments with Pulse Circuits
  • Experiments with Logic Circuits
  • Experiments with Linear Integrated Circuit

Learning Aids:

  • Parts Kits for Experiments 1–3
  • Digital Trainer
 

Objectives:

  • Describe some of the limitations of early industrial computers.
  • Explain how analog computers evolved and why their popularity waned.
  • Learn about the differences in the ways analog and digital computers are used.
  • Discover why digital computers have largely supplanted analog types.
  • List some important manufacturing tasks undertaken by modern computers.
 

Objectives:

  • Study the fundamental principles of digital and analog computer systems.
  • Recognize commonly used analog computer diagram symbols, and explain their meanings.
  • Describe the functioning of open and closed loops.
  • Differentiate between switched and proportional-control schemes.
  • Name several types of proportional-control arrangements.
 

Objectives:

  • Describe those industrial systems that need software.
  • List some of the sources of industrial software.
  • Recognize the standard symbols used in industrial control diagrams.
  • Explain how to use ladder logic, machine and assembly language, and BASIC.
  • Learn how to layout simple control problems in terms of Boolean algebra.
  • Write control algorithms in ladder logic.
  • Use fundamental logic simplification techniques.
 

Objectives:

  • Learn how to draw a block diagram of a CAD/CAM system.
  • Describe the equipment needed for computer-aided graphics.
  • Recognize CAD/CAM software.
  • List some requirements for selecting a CAD or CAM system.
  • Explain the benefits of computer aid in industrial operations.
  • Cite applications for computer-aided design and drafting (CADD).
 

Objectives:

  • List the services that interface devices perform.
  • Describe the nature of serial and parallel data movements.
  • Discuss methods for converting analog data to digital data.
  • Explain signal conditioning.
  • Draw an ordinary analog/digital control loop and identify its components.
  • Describe the parity method of checking data transfers for errors.

Additional Details

Licensing and/or certification requirements for jobs in this field are not the same in every state and may include educational, testing, and/or experiential requirements beyond those offered in the Penn Foster Program. Prospective students should contact the state professional licensing board or similar regulatory body in the state(s) where they plan to work to determine their requirements before enrolling in this Program. Click here for contact information for state licensing/regulatory boards and certain industry licensing information.
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Sample Electronics Technician Lesson

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Sample Electronics Technician Lesson
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