B-power Voltage Stabilizer for Electronic Devices, is a type of power stabilizer that allows the power supply to be adjusted by a single electronic device.
B- Power Voltage Stilters are usually used in a voltage regulated (VR) system, such as a computer or mobile device, but can also be used in an electronic device that has no internal voltage regulators.
B Power Voltage stabilizers are commonly found in consumer electronics, but there are several B-powers that can be used to power many types of electronic devices.
BPowerVoltageStabilizers are typically used in power-hungry consumer electronics.
B.P.S. is an acronym for Bi-Phase Power Switch.
BpS is a combination of B- and P-Polarities that allows for the power supplies to be controlled by only one input.
BP is also an abbreviation for Brightening Power, and P is for Pulsed Power.
This type of voltage stabiliser is very useful for a variety of electronic and industrial devices, such for powering an electronic display, a battery, or a controller.
BPS is also commonly used for an inverter.
BPG and BPS are sometimes referred to as Bipolar Polarity and Bipolar Power, respectively.
BPD is an abbrevation for Balanced Power.
Bipolar power stabilizers allow a regulated supply to remain at a constant voltage throughout a range of operating conditions.
BPT is an abbreviviation for Balanced Phase.
BPs are commonly used in electrical circuit boards, but they can also power many other types of devices, including radio and video displays.
BPC is an umbrella term for bipolar power stabilizing devices, which include BPS and BPT.
BPL is an electrical term for power supply stabilizers.
BPM is an electronic term for the phase correction polarity.
BPP is an electrostatic term for a device with a fixed phase.
BPI is an analogue electrical term.
BSP is an industrial term for an electronic circuit.
BTS is an automotive electrical term that describes a device that uses a switch to change the voltage in a circuit.
These are sometimes called switching devices.
The term BPS also applies to Bipolar polarity stabilizers, which use a fixed polarity, which can be fixed, variable, or semi-variable.
BPN is an optical term for any device that does not use an internal circuit, such an LED, LED light or light emitting diode.
BPO is an analog electrical term which describes a unit that can operate at a fixed voltage.
BOS is an alphabetical term for either an electronic component or a module that is capable of interfacing with the operating system of an electronic computer.
BOST is an analog term for Bipolar switching devices, that have fixed or variable polarity that are capable of changing the voltage output from the device to a specified voltage.
The BOST device is often referred to in electrical engineering as a switch.
BSS is an American English word for “switch.”
The term “BSP” refers to BPS or BPT, as described above.
BST is an Australian English word that refers to bipolar power stability stabilizers with fixed or fixed polities that can switch the voltage input from a specified source to a voltage different from the specified source.
BSU is an English term for “bipolar switching device.”
BSU refers to a BPS-type device that can change the input voltage between the specified voltage and the specified output voltage.
For example, if the input voltages are 1.6V and 1.7V, a BSU device can switch them to 1.5V and vice versa.
The terms BPS, BPS type, and BPL are commonly referred to when describing bipolar power stabilization devices.
For more information on the subject of bipolar power stabilize, refer to B-POP and B-PS-PUR, B-BPS-BPM, BSP-BPL-BOS.
BFP is an Anglicized English term that refers either to BPL or BPS types.
BGP is an aural term that is used to describe an audio amplifier.
The word “BGP” is an audio term for bipolar power stabilization.
BPH is an architectural term that can refer to both fixed and variable power regulators.
It can also refer to an electrical device that is a fixed component.
BPR is an alternative abbreviation of “BPS type.”
BPP (bipolar) refers to the voltage control of a BPL type device.
It is often called BPL.
BPr (biphase) refers also to a fixed-phase device that will switch the output voltage between a specified input and a specified output.
For instance, a 100V BPr device can be configured to output a specified 1.0V or 1.2V when the input and output voltage is set to 0