1A particle that carries an electric charge.
- ‘The n- and p- stand for Negative and Positive, as the dominant charge carrier in n-type materials are the negative electrons.’
- ‘In a conductor, say a metal wire, the charge carriers are able to move under the influence of even a tiny electric field.’
- ‘More current means more charge carriers are filling the plates of the capacitor and eventually once enough of them line up on the plates, they increase the voltage across a capacitor.’
- ‘A laser beam, by itself, cannot conduct electricity because it contains no charge carriers such as electrons to produce a current flow.’
- ‘Now think of a charge carrier - an electron, say - in the n-type region.’
- 1.1 A mobile electron or hole by which an electric charge passes through a semiconductor.
- ‘This is due to the difficulty of maintaining control of charge carriers moving through the transistor when using only a single gate.’
- ‘Electrons are not the only charge carriers; holes, or open spaces in bonding sites can also be used in conduction.’
- ‘We can now take a moment to discuss some of the properties of the two types of charge carriers; electrons and holes.’
- ‘However, by providing a means for electrons to move, it effectively serves as a conductive charge carrier.’
- ‘At these low temperatures the mobility edge can be probed without the complication of thermal activation - a process that assists charge carrier transport in semiconductors due to large thermal energy at high temperatures.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.