What: Introduction to Electronics When: 2009, December 13 2-4:30 Where: Metrix Create:Space Who: Morgan Redfield, you, other interesting people Why: electronics is a shockingly good time How: sign up at the counter We’re scheduling another Introduction to Electronics for December 13. The last workshop was so great, we decided to make this one half an hour longer. The workshop is from 2 to 4:30, and will cover everything you need to know to get started in electronics. We’ll start from the basics of electricity and work our way up to using integrated circuits. Just like last time, the $40 fee covers the workshop and necessary materials. For those of you who came to the last class (or already know this stuff from somewhere else), we’ll be having another class on transistor basics in January. Stay tuned for more information. About the Instructor: Morgan Redfield has a degree in electrical engineering from the University of Washington. He’s been working with electronics for eight years, and has designed and built USB devices, an EEG detector, and a modem. He enjoys long walks on the beach, robots, and cyberpunk novels.

What: Introduction to Electronics
When: 2009, December 13 2-4:30
Where: Metrix Create:Space
Who: Morgan Redfield, you, other interesting people
Why: electronics is a shockingly good time
How: sign up at the counter

We’re scheduling another Introduction to Electronics for December 13. The last workshop was so great, we decided to make this one half an hour longer. The workshop is from 2 to 4:30, and will cover everything you need to know to get started in electronics. We’ll start from the basics of electricity and work our way up to using integrated circuits. Just like last time, the $40 fee covers the workshop and necessary materials.

For those of you who came to the last class (or already know this stuff from somewhere else), we’ll be having another class on transistor basics in January. Stay tuned for more information.

About the Instructor:

Morgan Redfield has a degree in electrical engineering from the University of Washington. He’s been working with electronics for eight years, and has designed and built USB devices, an EEG detector, and a modem. He enjoys long walks on the beach, robots, and cyberpunk novels.