Scientific and technical instruments have been defined as devices used in observing, measuring, controlling, computing or communicating. Additionally the same source* states that: ‘Instruments and instrument systems refine, extend or supplement human facilities and abilities to sense, perceive, communicate, remember, calculate or reason’.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 1.C. T. Baldwin, Fundamentals of Electrical Measurements (Harrap, London, 1961)Google Scholar
- 2.S. Stein and J. Jay Jones, Modern Communication Principles (McGraw-Hill, New York, 1967)Google Scholar
- 3.E. C. Bell and R. W. Whitehead, Basic Electrical Engineering and Instrumentation (Crosby Lockwood Staples, London, 1977)Google Scholar
- 7.R. Squires, An introduction to microprocessors, Kent tech. Rev., 25 (1979) 20–4Google Scholar
- 8.E. Huggins, Microprocessors and Microcomputers, their use and programming (Macmillan, London and Basingstoke. 1979)Google Scholar
- 9.G. F. Weston, Alphanumeric display, Proc. I.E.E., 125 (1978)Google Scholar
- 11.BS 5233: 1975 Glossary of terms used in metrologyGoogle Scholar
- 12.A. Simpson, Testing Methods and Reliability, Electronics (Macmillan, London and Basingstoke, 1976)Google Scholar
- 13.BS 89: Part 1: 1970 Single purpose direct acting electrical indicating instruments and their accessoriesGoogle Scholar
- 14.British Calibration Service, General Criteria for Laboratory Approval (London, 1967)Google Scholar