Electronics Technician Training Course
Start Learning How To Become An Electronics Technician Electrician Today!
Use Our Extensive At Home Study Course - Designed By The Navy - To Find Out The Day To Day Experiences And Requirements Facing Real Electronic Technicians!
This CD Is So Easy To Use You Need Virtually No Computer Experience To Start Your Journey To Becoming A Master Technician!
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In today’s economy finding a high paying job that has security is becoming harder than ever. Wouldn’t it be great to learn a skill that could earn you a comfortable income without having to constantly worry about company politics or impending layoffs? Well now you can!
Electronic Technicians are some of the most sought after workers today. Nearly corporation will one day need your services. As an Electronics Technician you have the option of working full time for one company or starting your own consulting business. No matter which route you choose, you will constantly find yourself in demand!
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The problem is that technical schools can charge a fortune to teach you the skills you will need to ply this exciting trade. Many people who are considering becoming Electronics Technicians are currently employed and simply don’t have the time for the classroom
We have the solution!
The Electronics Technician Training Course CD can let you learn this rewarding trade from the privacy of your own home. Better still, because it is loaded on an easy to use CD Rom, you need virtually no computing skills in order to start studying today!
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The Electronic Technician Study Course
Was Designed By The Navy!
This incredibly easy to follow study course was designed by the United States Navy in order to train their personnel. As I am sure you know, the Navy has to train soldiers from a variety of educational backgrounds. Therefore they need to make sure their training documents can be understood by virtually anyone. Yet, because the Navy is responsible for our national security they also have to make sure that when their men and women finish the course that they are true experts.
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That’s why this self study course is so valuable! It can teach anyone no matter what their background – yet it covers everything you need to know!
Broken Down Into 10 Easy To Follow Learning Modules!
To make this course as easy as possible to use as a learning tool, it has been broken down into 10 step by step modules. Each module builds on the information you have learned in the earlier course. That means that you may start at as a novice, but by the end you will be a master electronics technician! This CD provides all these courses:
- Electronics Technician Supervisor (ETC)
- Electronics Technician Supervisor (ET1)
- Electronics Technician Volume 1-Safety
- Electronics Technician Volume 2-Administration
- Electronics Technician Volume 3-Communications Systems
- Electronics Technician Volume 4-Radar Systems
- Electronics Technician Volume 5-Navigation Systems
- Electronics Technician Volume 6-Digital Data Systems
- Electronics Technician Volume 7-Antennas and Wave Propagation
- Electronics Technician Volume 8-Support Systems
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This disk contains a total of 10 courses. There are two courses dedicated to how to become an electronics technician supervisor and eight courses dedicated to how to become a basic electronics technician. Each course is broken down into step by step chapters. At the end of each chapter is a series of test questions used to demonstrate mastery of the material in that chapter. There is an answer key at the end of each course.
The first Electronics Technician Supervisor course is 196 pages long and broken down into eight chapters plus two appendices. By the end of the course you are expected to be able to describe the basic electronics division organization. Identify the primary reports, forms, publications, and procedures used in administering the electronics division. Describe the primary types of training and the procedures used to provide such training to members of the electronics division.
Discuss the quality assurance program that covers electronics equipment, the primary components of the program, reports associated with the program, and the responsibilities of the personnel concerned with the program. Discuss how electronic test equipment is managed at the division level, and the administrative requirements associated with such management. Describe the sources and types of electromagnetic interference (EMI), their effect on communications, and how they can be controlled or prevented.
The chapter list is as follows:
- Organization and Administration
- Supervision and Training
- Combat Systems
- Casualty Control and Reporting
- Quality Assurance
- Test Equipment.
The two appendices are:
- Personnel Administration Reference Index
- Organizational and Administrative Reference List
The second Electronics Technician Supervisor course is 194 pages long and also broken down into eight chapters and two appendices. The chapter titles and appendices titles are
the same as the first course, but discussed at a more advanced level.
The first Electronics Technician course is 56 pages long and dedicated to safety. It has three chapters and one appendix. After completing this course, you should be able to: Discuss the primary causes of mishaps and methods for preventing mishaps; Identify the safety related responsibilities of the typical chain of command, from the commanding officer down to the individual worker; State the minimum information required to be listed on a hazardous materials label; Explain the general requirements and restrictions associated with purchasing, storing, handling, using, and disposing of hazardous materials; State specific requirements and restrictions associated with purchasing, storing, handling, using, and disposing of solvents, aerosol containers, PCBs, batteries, vacuum tubes, and cathoderay tubes; Explain the effects of electric shock on the human body and state the methods of preventing electric shock; Identify the primary sources of hazardous electromagnetic radiation and effects on the human body; State the purpose of the tagout bill and the personnel responsibilities, documents, and procedures associated with tag-out; and Identify and state the purpose of the primary safety equipment associated with Electronics Technicians.
The three chapters are as follows:
- Naval Safety
- Hazardous Materials
- Electronics Safety
The appendix is dedicated to references.
The second Electronics Technician course is 70 pages long and dedicated to administration. It has three chapters and an appendix dedicated to references. After completing this course, you should be able to: Identify the primary reports and periodicals of importance to the Electronics Technician Second Class; Identify and briefly describe the primary components of and forms associated with the Maintenance Data System (MDS); Identify the primary publications that an Electronics Technician should expect to find in the ET technical library; Identify and briefly describe the major components of the Naval Supply Systems Command; Identify the major parts of the Coordinated Shipboard Allowance List (COSAL); Explain the basic procedures involved in the requisition and turn in of supplies and equipment in the naval supply systems.
The three chapters are as follows:
- General Administration
- Technical Administration
The third Electronics Technician course is dedicated to communications systems. It is 214 pages long and broken down into eight chapters plus two appendices. After completing this course, you should be able to: recall the basic principle and the basic equipment used for RF communications; recognize frequency bands assigned to the Navy microwave communications, the single audio system (SAS), and the basics of the Navy tactical data system. Analyze the operation of the Navy’s teletypewriter and facsimile system, the basics of the TEMPEST program, and the basic portable and pack radio equipment used by the Navy. Identify basic satellite communications fundamentals, fleet SATCOM subsystem, shore terminals, and basic SATCOM equipment and racks. Identify the composition of the Link-11 system, and problems in Link-11 communications. Recognize the functions of the Link 4-A systems, new technology in data communications, and local-area networks.
The eight chapters are as follows:
- Systems Equipment Configurations
- Satellite Communications
- The Link-11 System
- Link-11 Fault Isolation
- New Technology in Data Communications
- Local-Area Networks
The two appendices are:
- List of Acronyms
- References Used To Develop The TRAMAN
The fourth Electronics Technician course is 86 pages long and dedicated to radar systems. It has four chapters and two appendices. By the time you are done with the course you should be able to: Define the basic terms associated with radar and radar systems; identify the basic components of and explain the operation of the Navy’s standard surface search radars, air search radars, three-coordinate air search radars, carrier controlled approach (CCA) and ground controlled approach (GCA) radars, and planned position indicators (PPI) and repeaters; identify the basic components of and explain the operation of identification, friend or foe (IFF) systems, direct altitude and identity readout (DAIR) systems, naval tactical data (NTDS) systems, and radar distribution switchboards; and identify and explain the safety hazards associated with radar systems.
The four chapters are as follows:
- Introduction to Basic Radar Systems
- Radar Systems Equipment Conjurations
- Radar System Interfacing
The two appendices include the glossary and references.
The fifth Electronics Technician course is 56 pages long and dedicated to navigation systems. It has two chapters and two appendices dedicated to acronyms and references. By the end of the course you are expected to be able to: Identify the primary navigation systems used by Navy surface vessels; identify the basic components of and explain the basic operation of the Ship’s Inertial Navigation System (SINS); identify the basic components of and explain the operation of the U.S. Navy Navigation Satellite System (NNSS); identify the basic components of and explain the operation of the NAVSTAR Global Positioning System (GPS); and identify the basic components of and explain the operation of the Tactical Air Navigation (TACAN) system.
The two chapters are:
- Surface Navigation Systems
- Tactical Air Navigation
The sixth Electronics Technician course is 522 pages long and dedicated to digital data systems. It contains 13 chapters and two appendices – glossary and references. By the end of the course you are expected to have mastered the following: fundamentals and operations of computers, computer configurations and hardware, computer operator controls and controlling units, computer components and circuits, central processing units and buses, computer memories, input/output (I/O) and interfacing, computer instructions and man/machine interfaces, magnetic tape storage, magnetic disk storage, CD-ROM storage, printers, data conversion devices, and switchboards.
The 13 chapters are as follows:
- Fundamentals and Operations of Computers
- Computer Configurations and Hardware
- Computer Operator Controls and Controlling Units
- Computer Components and Circuits
- Central Processing Units and Buses
- Computer Memories
- Input/Output (I/O) and Interfacing
- Computer Instructions and Man/Machine Interfaces
- Magnetic Tape Storage
- Magnetic Disk Storage
- CD-ROM Storage
- Data Conversion Devices and Switchboards
The seventh Electronics Technician course is 124 pages and discusses antennas and wave navigation. It has three chapters and two appendices including the glossary and references. By the end of the course you should be able to: discuss wave propagation in terms of the effects the earth’s atmosphere has on it and the options available to receive optimum performance from equipment; identify communications and radar antennas using physical characteristics and installation location, radiation patterns, and power and frequency-handling capabilities. You should also be familiar with safety precautions for technicians working aloft; and discuss the different types of transmission lines in terms of physical structure, frequency limitations, electronic fields, and radiation losses.
The three chapters are:
- Wave Propagation
- Introduction to Transmission and Waveguides
The eighth and final Electronics Technician course is 118 pages long and dedicated to support systems. It has five chapters plus the glossary and references appendices. By the end of the course you are expected to be able to: describe the different liquid cooling systems, dry air systems, ac power distribution systems, ship’s input systems in terms of their different types, component parts, configuration, operation, and maintenance.
The five chapters are:
- Liquid Cooling
- Dry Air Systems
- AC Power Distribution Systems
- Ship’s Input Systems
- Information Transfer Systems
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What Is My Stay At Home Course Overview?
The coursework on the Electronics Technician Training Course will require you to work hard, but is simple to follow if you put your mind to it and will help you get a high paying secure job in the New Economy. In this course you will learn:
- How To Describe the basic electronics division organization.
- How To Identify the primary reports, forms, publications, and procedures used in administering the electronics division.
- How To Describe the primary types of training and the procedures used to provide such training to members of the electronics division.
- Ways To Discuss the quality assurance program that covers electronics equipment, the primary components of the program, reports associated with the program, and the responsibilities of the personnel concerned with the program.
- How To Communicate how electronic test equipment is managed at the division level, and the administrative requirements associated with such management.
- The Best Way To Describe the sources and types of electromagnetic interference (EMI), their effect on communications, and how they can be controlled or prevented.
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