XCircuit 3.4.10XCircuit is a schematic drawing tool
XCircuit is a schematic drawing tool targeted at producing nice publishable schematic captures. The primary file format is PostScript, which makes it especially useful when using TeX/LaTeX. However, XCircuit is written for the X11 environment and if you want to use it under Windows, you have to rely on cygwin and a running X11 server.
XCircuit 3.4.10 details
|Released:||Jun 12, 2012|
|File size:||522 kB|
|Keywords:||design electrical schematic, electric circuit designer, draw eletric circuit, electric circuit, electrical schematic, design, X Circuit|
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XCircuit for Windows 10 - Full description
XCircuit: An Introduction
There are drawing programs, and there are schematic capture programs. All schematic capture programs will produce output for inclusion in publications. However, these programs have different goals, and it shows. Rarely is the output of a schematic capture program really suitable for publication; often it is not even readable, or cannot be scaled. Engineers who really want to have a useful schematic drawing of a circuit usually redraw the circuit in a general drawing program, which can be both tedious and prone to introducing new errors.
XCircuit is a UNIX/X11 (and Windows, if you have an X-Server running, or Windows API, if not) program for drawing publishable-quality electrical circuit schematic diagrams and related figures, and produce circuit netlists through schematic capture. XCircuit regards circuits as inherently hierarchical, and writes both hierarchical PostScript output and hierarchical SPICE netlists. Circuit components are saved in and retrieved from libraries which are fully editable. XCircuit does not separate artistic expression from circuit drawing; it maintains flexiblity in style without compromising the power of schematic capture.
XCircuit is flexible enough to be used as a generic program for drawing just about anything, and is competitive with powerful programs such as "xfig". It is especially good for any task requiring repeated use of a standard set of graphical objects, including architectural drawing, printed circuit board layouts