Slideshare uses cookies to improve functionality and performance, and to provide you with relevant advertising. If you continue browsing the site, you agree to the use of cookies on this website. See our User Agreement and Privacy Policy.

Slideshare uses cookies to improve functionality and performance, and to provide you with relevant advertising. If you continue browsing the site, you agree to the use of cookies on this website. See our Privacy Policy and User Agreement for details.

Like this presentation? Why not share!

- Most usable capasitor types with al... by Mahendhirakumar C 506 views
- Types Of Capacitors And Their Appli... by elprocus 1634 views
- Stuff harvesting - Gather your elec... by Joao Alves 1762 views
- Capacitor by stambirdy 13533 views
- introduction to electronics by Chunav Dutta 3273 views
- Capacitors by Greenwich Council 6063 views

No Downloads

Total views

3,529

On SlideShare

0

From Embeds

0

Number of Embeds

17

Shares

0

Downloads

324

Comments

0

Likes

2

No embeds

No notes for slide

- 1. Capacitance/Capacitors<br />
- 2. Capacitance<br />Capacitance is the ability of a dielectric (insulator) to store an electrical charge<br />Charge = Coulomb = Q = 6.25 X 1018 electrons<br />
- 3. Capacitors<br />A capacitor is a component that stores electrical charge<br />Schematic<br />Make up of a capacitor<br />The unit of measurement for capacitance is the Farad<br />+<br />-<br />Non-Polarity Sensitive<br />Polarity Sensitive<br />2 Conducting <br />Plates<br />Dielectric (Insulator)<br />Note to teacher: charge up a 470 µF cap to 30v and then discharge<br />
- 4. Farad<br />1 Farad: when 1 coulomb is stored in a dielectric with a potential of 1 volt<br />1 Farad is a very large value<br />Typical values of capacitance are in:<br /> microfarads (μF) (10-6) <br />picofarads (pF) (10-12) <br />Higher farad value = more stored charge<br />Note: Charge up 470 μF and 1000 μF to show difference<br />Q<br />C=<br />V<br />Coulomb<br />Farad=<br />Volt<br />1 Volt<br />1 coulomb<br />
- 5. How Capacitors Work<br />Charging<br />Storing a charge<br />Discharge<br />http://micro.magnet.fsu.edu/electromag/java/capacitor/index.html<br />
- 6. Factors affecting Capacitance: The ability of a capacitor to store electrical charge (capacitance size) depends upon <br />Size (surface area) of the plates<br />Larger plate area = more capacitance<br />Distance between the plates<br />Capacitance increases as the width decreases<br />Dielectric Material<br />Air = 1<br />Paper = 2-6<br />Ceramics = 80 – 1200<br />Mica = 3-8<br />Mylar = 2-3<br />Electrolytic = 7<br />http://micro.magnet.fsu.edu/electromag/java/capacitance/index.html<br />200 μF<br />100 μF<br />200 μF<br />100 μF<br />
- 7. Three Important Facts When Choosing a Capacitor<br />Capacitance Value<br />Voltage Rating<br />Polarity<br />
- 8. Capacitance Value<br />Rules of thumb (as in 99% of the time)<br />MF or mF on an old capacitor = µF .<br />If a capacitor has a value of 1 µF or more it is usually an electrolytic (canister) capacitor. Conversely, if the capacitance value is less than 1 µF it is usually a disc or chicklet variety.<br />
- 9. .047 k<br />.1 Z<br />Capacitance Values of Disc Capacitors<br />The value of the disc capacitors is usually given in one of two methods. <br />The capacitance value is sometimes printed on the face of the disc capacitor like the following. If this is done then the value of the capacitance is given in micro farads (µF).<br />
- 10. Capacitance Values of Disc Capacitors<br />The capacitance value is sometimes printed in code on the face of the disc as shown below. <br />If this is the case then the capacitance value is given in picofarads (pF). The code given is the same as the code used to determine resistor values. For example: 102 would represent <br /> 1= 1st digit of value, <br />0 = 2nd digit of value, <br />2= multiplier (how many zeros)<br /> Therefore 102 = 1000 picofarads (pF) or .001 micro farads (µF)<br />
- 11. Capacitors in Series and Parallel<br />Capacitors in Series<br />Capacitors in Parallel<br />In series the width of the dielectric is additive<br />10 μF<br />10 μF<br />CT = 5 μF<br />Notice that they are exactly opposite of resistors!!!!!!!!<br />10 μF<br />10 μF<br />CT = 20 μF<br />In parallel the plate surface area is additive<br />
- 12. Resistor/Capacitor Time Constants<br />

No public clipboards found for this slide

×
### Save the most important slides with Clipping

Clipping is a handy way to collect and organize the most important slides from a presentation. You can keep your great finds in clipboards organized around topics.

Be the first to comment