Breadboard meaning

brĕd'bôrd'
A board on which bread is sliced or dough is kneaded.
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An experimental model, especially of an electric circuit; a prototype.
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A thin, blank, often white board on which a prototype circuit with numerous connections for circuit elements is constructed.
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To construct an experimental model of (an electric circuit, for example).
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A thin plastic board used to hold electronic components (transistors, resistors, chips, etc.) that are wired together. Used to develop prototypes of electronic circuits, the boards can be reused for future jobs. Breadboards can also be used to create one-of-a-kind systems, although commercial products placed on printed circuit boards are typically much more robust and can handle greater frequencies.The breadboard contains spring clip contacts typically arranged in matrices with certain blocks of clips already wired together. The components and jump wires (assorted wire lengths with pins at both ends) are plugged into the clips to create the circuit patterns. The boards also typically include metal strips along the side that are used for common power rails and signal buses.
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A cutting board, especially for cutting bread.
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A pull-out cutting board underneath a counter, found in many kitchens.
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A reusable solderless device used to build a (usually temporary) prototype of an electronic circuit and for experimenting with circuit designs.
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To set up (an electronic device) on a breadboard.
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A board on which dough is kneaded or bread is sliced.
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Origin of breadboard