The experiment results were very encouraging, and between August, 1992 and March, 1995 I turned the experience gained into a complete lab simulation of nine experiments that are typical for a one semester electronics lab. Thanks to Ansgar Smith who built and refined simulations of a multimeter and power supply, the package now covers material that ranges from introductory ac experiments to building and analyzing second order filters.
At the NSF sponsored Project Impact conference in Washington D.C. in 1994, I met Karl Oelgeschlager, president of Falcon Software. He offered to publish the software, and since 1995 it is available as The Electronics Laboratory Simulator. A paper describing the design, features, and content is presented in the August, 1996 issue of IEEE Transactions on Education.