Electronics Technician Training

Electronics Technician
Training Programme


The Purpose of the skills programme is to prepare a learner to operate as an Electronic Technician in Industry.

Electronic technician skills are in high demand in South Africa. These skills can be applied in any Manufacturing Environment such as the Automotive, Food and Beverage, Computers, Cell Phones, TV, Audio Equipment and Cyber Security Industries. 

Learners will be able to fault find, repair, maintain, and service any electronic goods within their Industry of choice. 
The electronic Technician course also forms the basis for and introduction into Industrial Robotics.








• Industry Specific Training
• On-Line Technical and Tutorial support
• Internationally recognised
• Locally accredited
• Hands-on lab experience through software simulation that simulates the behaviour of electronic circuits in a WorkPlace.




One of the main learning features of the ET program is the complete integration of laboratory experiments and projects within the presentation of the electronics theory. This is accomplished through the introduction of circuit simulation software that simulates the behavior of electronic circuits. Students who enroll in the program receive a licensed copy of CircuitLogix Pro, a leading commercially available simulator that includes both 2D- and 3D-circuit simulation tools.



The 3DLAB simulator is introduced early in the content to help students visualize basic electronic circuits, to begin to interact directly with them just like in a real lab and to begin to apply the new skills and knowledge that you have acquired. Animations of the lab simulations supplement the working labs to create a multimedia environment that is very engaging and allows you to virtually step right into the laboratory and the circuit you are working on.


The full version of CircuitLogix includes over 4,000 device models, as well as 8 virtual instruments to greatly enhance the user’s comprehension of electronics. Using CircuitLogix, students have the freedom to try all the “what-if” scenarios – changing parts or component values, then re-running the simulation to see how changes affect the circuit’s operation and performance.