bias voltage


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Related to bias voltage: bias current, Quiescent point, operating point

bias voltage

[′bī·əs ‚vōl·tij]
(electronics)
A voltage applied or developed between two electrodes as a bias.
References in periodicals archive ?
Increasing the bias voltage caused an increase of particle absorbance onto the film surface (Figures 6(a)6-(c)) and an increase of small pores in the films (Figures 7(a)7-(c)).
This coupling between charge and orientation has a dramatic effect on the electron flow across the molecule, manifested by a large conductance gap at low bias voltages.
However, when the bias voltage continuously increases, those well-matched states can become mismatched.
As the bias voltage increased, the proportionality changes such that m is [greater than or equal to] 2.
The PMOS architecture avoids the negative bias voltage requirement.
The simulated and measured results in cases of several bias voltages are plotted in Figurea 5(a), (b).
In any multi-drop net, you will always be able to achieve a higher data rate using a far end termination approach with a bias voltage, such as Thevenin or termination voltage.
The study analyzed the influance of the disorder and found that in the presence of disorder the differential conductance became finite at zero bias voltage between the STM tip and a sample.
The RFP5001 delivers a maximum linear power greater than 19 dBm and a gain greater than 20 dBm at a bias voltage of 3.
In addition, they have good bias voltage stability with typical drift no more than 3mV/[degrees]C with a bias voltage of 11.
They are suitable for design engineers requiring bias voltage in applications such as avalanche photo diodes and photomultiplier tubes.