EEVblog: the Electronics Engineering video blog


Have you ever wanted to see what it’s like inside of a PCB assembly factory? Have you ever wondered how digital storage oscilloscopes work? If so, be sure to check out the EEVblog podcast. The Electronics Engineering video blog podcast, hosted by [Dave Jones], was created for anyone interested in learning more about electrical engineering. While some knowledge of electronics definitely helps, [Dave]’s thorough explanations and firsthand knowledge in the field of electrical engineering make the video blog easily accessible to beginners in the field. The EEVblog covers a wide range of electronics related topics, offering everything from multimeter reviews to GSM mobile phone audio design advice. In the latest episode (shown above), [Dave] discusses and demonstrates how to solve the infinite resistor problem, involving measuring the resistance at different points of an infinite grid of resistors that all have the same resistance. In addition to giving a detailed explanation, [Dave] created a 14 x 14 grid of 420 10ohm resistors to demonstrate how to solve the problem. While we’ve only mentioned a few episodes here, be sure to check out all 25 episodes of the EEVblog podcast and subscribe to the RSS feed so you’ll never miss an episode.

42 thoughts on “EEVblog: the Electronics Engineering video blog

  1. how is he so surprised all the time? His consistently rising inflection reminds me of that audio illusion where the beep seems to be getting higher and higher pitch, but its really just looping the same octave.

  2. Makes up for lack of flash and charisma by being knowledgeable. If you’re looking for professional voice-overs to make the experience soothing and mind numbing, don’t bother viewing any of these amateur produced videos.

    If you want to see how professionals in their field figure things out and apply their knowledge, and can get over the fact that they may be quirky, don’t have that soothing inflection and tone of voice, and don’t look like Greek gods and godesses, you can learn a lot.

  3. Thanks for the feedback guys (good and not so good!)

    Yes, many find my high pitched whiny Australian accent somewhat annoying, others love it, so it tends to polarize people one way or the other. I won’t give up my day job to become a voice-over artist :->

    Why do I say Umm and repeat things all the time? Blog #22 might explain it. It’s an off-the-cuff blog – no script, no rehearsals, no re-takes etc. So those sorts of things creep in I’m afraid, sometimes more than others.

  4. @altzone

    Keep the podcasts coming! I’m really interested in content and you produce content.

    Critics are good at being critical, but I’ve never seen them produce content that comes up to their perceived standards.

    Thank you for taking the time to do your electronics podcasts, I think I know what Oscope is on the wishlist if the economy grants my wish, looking forward to more from you. I remembered to add the RSS feed from this article, something I was going to do last month.

  5. Aw man, I just posed the classic “resistor cube” problem to my summer intern (which would more easily yield a spot-on answer if you built it). I could have pointed him to this video! I am no stranger to building a circuit so I can test it. :-)

  6. personally, i would be more interested in the math. that’s only because it’s not my strong point. this looks like a great blog, though.

    @sharky
    @jokoxp

    ever tried listening to an american accent?

    before you get personal, realize you probably sound terrible to most of the rest of the world.

    and your personal attacks are even worse than *your* crappy sounding accents.

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