Re: Difrencne b/w Electrical and Electronics?????????

Home Electrical Engineering Forum General Discussion Difrencne b/w Electrical and Electronics????????? Re: Difrencne b/w Electrical and Electronics?????????


waseemiqbal9266@yaho said:

usman said:


Difrencne b/w Electrical and Electronics is simply that Elctronics is a subset of Electrical and moreover in Electrical we deal with currents ranging from ameres to MEGA AMPERS, While in Electronics we deal with only Mili ampers.


Hi I'm Stephan here's my answer to your
question, and I hope this will help you to know the difference between
Electrical and Electronics.

Enjoy reading.

Have a nice day.


When we discuss them with respect to the type of
signal, we can say “electrical” instruments deal with 'Analog'
signals mostly defined by the equations of classical physics. They certainly
obey Ohm's Law. Term 'Electrical' is associated with the typical conception of
Electric Field(E) which exerts electric Force(F) on a charge particle(q) and it
produces electricity, Where F=qE. 

But 'Electronic' instruments are made to deal with 'Digital' signals. Analog
electrical signal is changed to Digital signals (0, 1). They are semiconductors
devices which never obey Ohm's Law and implemented with logic gates. 

One view point is that “Electrical” relates to the development and
delivery of the electrical energy to the various devices that perform specific
functions in a given environment. Example: The alternator in your car that
series of wires delivers electrical power / energy to various components
(radio, the computer that monitors / controls operation of the engine) in today’s

Whereas “Electronics” relates more to
the complex functions performed within a given device, more often now days by
circuits comprised of many microelectronic sub components that make up the
structure of a single micro electronic component. Example: a typical CPU chip
would / could contain thousands of individual transistor circuits within a
device no bigger that the size of your small finger nail with room to spare.