Abbreviation for ransistor- ransistor ogic.
a generic term for Transistor Logic which is used extensively in digital electronics systems.
This is a specific method of wiring a digital circuit using bipolar transistors. TTL is often used to refer to 5 Volt cicuits which is not always a correct statement.
digital logic ICs using bipolar transistors.
An output signal format defined as a rectangular wave capable of driving a multiple of TTL loads. It has a positive signal peak greater than +2.4 volts and a negative signal peak less than +0.5 volts. The number of loads must be specified (MIL-PRF-55310D, 3.6.20).
The abbreviation for "Transistor-Transistor Logic."
This is the maximum amount of time that a data packet can travel on a network before being discarded and assumed to be lost. Also, Transistor Transistor Logic, which is a specific method of wiring a digital circuit using bipolar transistors.
Abbreviation for transistor-transistor logic. Referring to logic circuits consisting of two or more directly interconnected transistors, to provide conditional switching capability.
(abb.) 1. Transistor Transistor Logic (abb.) 2. Time To Live Source: Lock Industry Standards and Training (LIST) Council
Transistor-transistor-logic. A logic signal whose "high" state is nominally 5 volts and at least 2 volts at less than 20mA, and whose "low" state is nominally 0 volts and less than 0.8 volts.
Transistor-Transistor Logic. A type of integrated circuit with nominal logic levels of +5 and 0 volts. These logic levels are often specified for digital data and control signals that connect codecs and other communications equipment.
Specifically: Transistor Transistor Logic. Generally: Single-ended signalling format for binary data. which uses levels of 0 and 5 volts (nominal). TTL is intended for high speed signalling between integrated circuits on the same or adjacent boards, although may be used at slow speeds over several feet.
Transistor-to-transistor logic. A form of solid state logic which uses only transistors to form the logic gates.
Transistor-Transistor Logic, a common type of digital circuit in which the output is derived from two transistors. The first semiconductors using TTL were developed by Texas Instruments in 1965. The term is commonly used to describe any system based on digital circuitry, as in TTL monitor.
Acronym ~ Transistor Transistor Logic. Also refers to a general set of logic and function block circuits created by Texas Instruments. The technology itself is considered archaic, however, the interface voltage and current levels defined by 5-volt TTL logic still persists today.
Transistor-Transistor Logic; a fast, reasonable-cost type of integrated circuit used in some monitors.
One of the more common logic families in use today. Other logic families include CMOS (complementary metal oxide semiconductor) and ECL (emitter-coupled logic). Different logic families are distinguished by such electrical characteristics as logic levels, input current, speed, power consumption, and the supply voltage required.
An integrated circuit family that use bipolar junction transistors to build the logic gates.
Transistor-Transistor Logic - a type of bipolar logic.
See Transistor-Transistor Logic.
Abbreviation for transistor-transistor-logic. A popular logic circuit family that uses multiple-emitter transistors. A low signal state is defined as a signal 0.8V and below. A high signal state is defined as a signal +2.0V and above.
Transistor-to-Transistor Logic. A digital signal, usually 4-5 volts peak-to-peak with a distance limitation is 6-10 feet (1.8-3.0 meters). Signal splitting is acceptable. TTL signals are either on or off, and are characteristic of low resolution computers (CGA/EGA).
Circuits based on groups of transistors which respond to the presence of or lack of a low-voltage signal. TTL-level signals are usually 5-volt signals with little current-handling ability (1.7ma typ.) Many digital I/O lines are TTL-level, and therefore unable to switch power relays without the use of a buffered mounting panel like our CYSSR 24.
Transistor Transistor Logic. A logic signal that operates between 0 and +5 volt limits.
Integrated-circuit technology that uses bipolar transistor as the principal circuit element.
Transistor Transistor Logic, a digital circuit composed of bipolar transistors wired in a certain manner. Indicates a digital rather than an analog circuit. TTL gates using NPN transistors are positive-level NAND gates or negative-level NOR gates.