PCB Designs.

How to Create a Simple Circuit:

This simple circuit is a simple and easy way to test your PCB designs. It can be used for both analog and digital circuits. This simple circuit will allow you to check for shorts, open circuits, and other common errors that might occur when wiring up a circuit. With these simple checks in place before designing the board, there are fewer chances of mistakes being made during the design phase.

The simple circuit consists of a power supply, a resistor, and an LED. The resistor is used to limit the current flowing through the LED. By varying the value of the resistor, you can change the brightness of the LED. This simple circuit can be easily expanded by adding more components to it.


Gorilla circuits PCB:

- When testing a PCB design, you will want to create simple circuits that can help you troubleshoot any problems.

- There are many different types of simple circuits that you can use, and each one has its benefits.

- In this article, we will discuss some of the most common simple circuits and show you how to create them.

- Keep in mind that these circuits are just examples; you may need to adapt them depending on your specific situation.

The basic circuit:

The simplest type of circuit is the basic circuit, which consists of only two components: a power source and a load. The power source provides electricity to the load, and the load uses that electricity to perform some tasks.

- A simple example of a basic circuit is an LED and its corresponding resistor, as shown in the image below. Without a resistor, you would not be able to control how much current flows through the LED. If too much current passed through it, then it could burn out or even explode because LEDs are designed for specific currents. The resister limits the amount of electricity that flows from one point to another so your components don’t get fired.

Series circuit:

Another simple type of circuit is the series circuit, which consists of only two components: a power source and a load that shares a common connection path. In this case, both components must have access to all points along that common connection path; they can branch off into separate paths, but at some point, they must connect.

An LED and resistor connected in series with a power source (a battery). The electrons that are flowing through this circuit need to pass through both components since there’s only one path for them; otherwise, the current won’t flow between the two points of connection on either component. These types of circuits can get more complicated if you have multiple components connected in series.

Parallel circuit

A simple parallel circuit consists of two or more identical branches, which are separate paths from a common junction point back to another common junction point. When building these types of circuits, it doesn't matter what order the components are placed into their respective branches.

A battery, resistor, and LED connected in parallel with each other. In this circuit, there are two branches from a common junction point to another common junction point. The only rule for building these types of circuits is that all components must share one complete path back to the power source or else the current will not flow between them. If you have multiple branches with different numbers of components, then you might need to add more than one resistor if certain resistors become too weak.


In general, simple circuits can be used as test points when designing your PCBs because they let you easily connect probes from your multimeter. They also give designers a chance to experiment with working prototype designs without having to create a complicated circuit.

- Keep in mind that simple circuits are only simple on their own; when combined with multiple components, they can become more involved and complex. As designers, we need to pay attention to the order of components within different types of simple circuits because each component gets affected by the current before it reaches the next one. For example, if you place an LED into series between your power source and resistor, then no matter how many times you turn on/off the power supply, the LED will always get its full voltage until it burns out (which could take hours or even days depending on what type of LED ).


As electronics engineers, building simple circuits like these can be very important for testing your PCB designs while creating prototypes. By understanding how these simple circuits work, you can better troubleshoot your designs and prevent component failures during the manufacturing process.

- For more information on simple circuits, please check out our other tutorials on series and parallel circuits!

To recap:

- Simple circuits are great for testing your PCB designs because they're easy to set up and understand.

- There are three main types of simple circuits: series, parallel, and basic (LED + resistor).

- When designing more complicated PCBs, it's important to be aware of the order in which components are placed within different types of simple circuits.

- simple circuits can also be used as a basis for more complicated designs.

- For more information on simple circuits, please check out our other tutorials!

Keep in mind that simple circuits are just the beginning; when combined with multiple components, they can become much more complex. Stay tuned for future blog posts where we'll go into detail about

If you have any questions or comments about this tutorial, please feel free to leave them in the comment section below or email us at info@ circuitstoday.com!

By hqt001