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This lesson covers series and parallel circuits. In a series circuit, the current has only one path and the current is the same through each resistor. A parallel circuit has two or more paths for current and the voltage is the same across each component. The lesson objectives are to identify and explain series and parallel circuits, apply Ohm's law in series circuits, and compare series and parallel circuits. Students will also learn to use parallel circuits as current dividers.

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Series and parallel circuit

This document discusses series and parallel electric circuits. A series circuit has components connected one after the other so there is only one path for current to flow. If one component fails in a series circuit, the entire circuit fails. A parallel circuit has multiple paths for current and if one component fails, current can still flow through other paths. The key differences are that series circuits have the same current but total resistance is the sum of all resistances, while parallel circuits have the same voltage across all branches but current divides across the paths.

Series and parallel circuits

This document discusses series and parallel circuits. It defines series circuits as those where components are arranged in sequence, with current passing through each component. Parallel circuits have components arranged in branches, with the same voltage applied across each. The key formulas are provided: for series circuits current is the same through each component but voltage adds up, while for parallel circuits voltage is the same across each branch but currents combine. Examples are given applying the formulas to calculate total resistance in series, parallel and combined series-parallel circuits. Measurement devices like multimeters are also introduced.

Series and parallel circuits

In a series circuit, there is only one path for electricity to flow through the loads. The total resistance is calculated by adding the individual resistances together. The same current flows through each load and the total voltage is the sum of the voltages across each load.
In a parallel circuit, there are multiple paths for electricity to flow. The total current is calculated by adding the currents through each load. The equivalent resistance is calculated using the individual resistances and Ohm's law.

Series And Parallel Circuits

In a series circuit, current has no choice but to follow a single path through components like lamps. A single switch can control all lamps, and adding more lamps reduces brightness. In a parallel circuit, current can split and follow multiple paths, so a switch controls individual lamps and adding lamps does not affect brightness. Series and parallel circuits differ in how switches function and how additional lamps are affected.

Series Circuit

A series circuit is a circuit in which resistors are arranged in a chain, so the current has only one path to take. The current is the same through each resistor.

Parallel Circuits

This document discusses parallel circuits. It defines a parallel circuit as one where current divides into two or more paths before recombining. Each load receives the full voltage, and total current equals the sum of branch currents. It provides the formula for calculating total resistance and conductance in parallel circuits as the inverse of the sum of the inverse of individual resistances. The current divider rule states current through a branch is proportional to the ratio of its resistance to total resistance. Applications include household wiring, computer hardware, lighting systems, and power grids.

12 drawing electric circuits

The document discusses drawing circuit diagrams using standardized symbols. It explains that a universal system called a schematic circuit diagram represents electrical circuits through symbols connected by lines. The document provides an example circuit drawing and evaluates a reader's attempt at reproducing it schematically, emphasizing the importance of using the proper symbols in the correct order and with straight connecting lines.

Series circuit

This document discusses series circuits. It defines a series circuit as one where current has only one path through all of the resistors. It outlines three learning objectives: 1) identifying series circuits, 2) understanding relationships between voltage, current, and resistance in series circuits, and 3) computing missing variables given two others. The key concepts covered are that total resistance equals the sum of individual resistances, current is the same throughout, total voltage equals the sum of individual voltage drops, and examples are provided to demonstrate these principles.

Series and parallel circuit

This document discusses series and parallel electric circuits. A series circuit has components connected one after the other so there is only one path for current to flow. If one component fails in a series circuit, the entire circuit fails. A parallel circuit has multiple paths for current and if one component fails, current can still flow through other paths. The key differences are that series circuits have the same current but total resistance is the sum of all resistances, while parallel circuits have the same voltage across all branches but current divides across the paths.

Series and parallel circuits

This document discusses series and parallel circuits. It defines series circuits as those where components are arranged in sequence, with current passing through each component. Parallel circuits have components arranged in branches, with the same voltage applied across each. The key formulas are provided: for series circuits current is the same through each component but voltage adds up, while for parallel circuits voltage is the same across each branch but currents combine. Examples are given applying the formulas to calculate total resistance in series, parallel and combined series-parallel circuits. Measurement devices like multimeters are also introduced.

Series and parallel circuits

In a series circuit, there is only one path for electricity to flow through the loads. The total resistance is calculated by adding the individual resistances together. The same current flows through each load and the total voltage is the sum of the voltages across each load.
In a parallel circuit, there are multiple paths for electricity to flow. The total current is calculated by adding the currents through each load. The equivalent resistance is calculated using the individual resistances and Ohm's law.

Series And Parallel Circuits

In a series circuit, current has no choice but to follow a single path through components like lamps. A single switch can control all lamps, and adding more lamps reduces brightness. In a parallel circuit, current can split and follow multiple paths, so a switch controls individual lamps and adding lamps does not affect brightness. Series and parallel circuits differ in how switches function and how additional lamps are affected.

Series Circuit

A series circuit is a circuit in which resistors are arranged in a chain, so the current has only one path to take. The current is the same through each resistor.

Parallel Circuits

This document discusses parallel circuits. It defines a parallel circuit as one where current divides into two or more paths before recombining. Each load receives the full voltage, and total current equals the sum of branch currents. It provides the formula for calculating total resistance and conductance in parallel circuits as the inverse of the sum of the inverse of individual resistances. The current divider rule states current through a branch is proportional to the ratio of its resistance to total resistance. Applications include household wiring, computer hardware, lighting systems, and power grids.

12 drawing electric circuits

The document discusses drawing circuit diagrams using standardized symbols. It explains that a universal system called a schematic circuit diagram represents electrical circuits through symbols connected by lines. The document provides an example circuit drawing and evaluates a reader's attempt at reproducing it schematically, emphasizing the importance of using the proper symbols in the correct order and with straight connecting lines.

Series circuit

This document discusses series circuits. It defines a series circuit as one where current has only one path through all of the resistors. It outlines three learning objectives: 1) identifying series circuits, 2) understanding relationships between voltage, current, and resistance in series circuits, and 3) computing missing variables given two others. The key concepts covered are that total resistance equals the sum of individual resistances, current is the same throughout, total voltage equals the sum of individual voltage drops, and examples are provided to demonstrate these principles.

Transformers

A transformer transfers electrical energy from one circuit to another through magnetic fields without changing frequency. It has a primary winding that receives energy and a secondary winding that transfers energy to the load. Transformers can increase or decrease voltage/current, match impedances for power transfer, and isolate circuits. There are core and shell types that differ in how windings are arranged around the core. Transformers work on electromagnetic induction - an alternating current in the primary induces a voltage in the secondary through an alternating magnetic flux in the core.

Types of circuits

Series circuits have a single path where the same current flows through all loads. Parallel circuits have multiple branches where the current divides among the paths. Circuits can be either series, where there is one single current path, or parallel, where the current divides among multiple branches.

17 3-1 resistors in series and parallel circuits 2020

Resistors can be connected in either series or parallel circuits. In a series circuit, there is only one path for current to flow so the total resistance is the sum of the individual resistances. The current remains the same in all components of a series circuit. In a parallel circuit, there are multiple paths for current to flow so the total resistance is lower than any of the individual resistances. The total current is the sum of the currents in the individual paths of a parallel circuit.

Series parallel

This document compares series and parallel circuits. A series circuit connects components one after another forming a single current path, so if one component fails the entire circuit is broken. A parallel circuit splits into multiple branches allowing more than one current path, so if one component fails other parts can still function. Household and classroom lighting commonly use parallel circuits as this allows other lights to still work if one bulb burns out or is switched off.

Parallel circuits.ppt

This document discusses parallel circuits. It defines parallel circuits as having multiple paths for current to flow and that the voltage is the same across each component. The total resistance of a parallel circuit is smaller than its branches because the overall conductance is the sum of the individual conductances. The current divider rule is used to calculate the current through each resistor in a parallel circuit.

Series circuits

1. The document discusses series circuits and how voltage is divided among resistors in series. It explains that the total resistance of resistors in series is equal to the sum of the individual resistances.
2. A key concept covered is the voltage divider rule - the voltage across each resistor in a series circuit is directly proportional to the ratio of its resistance to the total resistance.
3. Applications of voltage dividers include using potentiometers (variable resistors) to obtain a variable output voltage from a fixed voltage source.

Series circuit

this is only a description and hoe you are going to compute for the series circuit.....and just to info this is our report in our class in science

Electrical circuits

An electric circuit is a path in which electrons from a voltage or current source flow. The point where those electrons enter an electrical circuit is called the "source" of electrons.

4.3.b form 4 parallel circuits

1) Electrical components in a parallel circuit provide separate conducting paths for current. Current divides between the paths, but voltage remains equal across all components.
2) The total resistance of a parallel circuit is less than the smallest individual resistance and decreases as more paths are added.
3) Current can be different in each branch of a parallel circuit, while the total current equals the sum of the individual branch currents.

Electrical Circuits

An electric circuit is formed with electrons that flow from a voltage source like a battery through a conductor like wire to a load and back to the source, completing the circuit. Key components include a power source, wires, and a load such as a light bulb. Circuits can be open or closed, with closed circuits allowing continuous current flow and open circuits interrupting flow. Circuit types include parallel, series, and series-parallel configurations.

Circuits

A circuit is a closed loop that allows electric charges to flow continuously from the positive terminal of a battery or other energy source, through external components, and back to the negative terminal. For a circuit to work, it must include an energy source that establishes a potential difference to drive the movement of charges along a conducting loop between the source's terminals. Common circuit components include batteries, wires, light bulbs, and resistors, with circuits classified as either series or parallel depending on how the components are connected.

Circuits

There are two main types of circuits: series and parallel. In a series circuit, there is only one path for current to flow as loads are connected in a single line. If one component fails, the entire circuit is broken. A parallel circuit provides multiple paths and each load has its own connection to the power source, so failure of one load does not disrupt others. Current remains the same when loads are added in parallel, but current decreases as more loads are added in series.

Types of instruments

This document describes different types of instruments used for measurement of electrical quantities including permanent magnet moving coil instruments, moving iron instruments, electrodynamic instruments, hot-wire instruments, thermocouple instruments, induction-type instruments, electrostatic instruments, and rectifier-type instruments. It provides details on the working principles, advantages, disadvantages and applications of these instruments.

Series and parallel

Series circuits have a single path for current to flow, so if one appliance fails the entire circuit is opened and current cannot flow to other appliances. Parallel circuits provide multiple current paths, allowing other appliances to remain lit if one fails since current can still flow through other paths. The key difference is that series circuits rely on a single current path, while parallel circuits provide alternatives.

Electric circuits

This document discusses electrical circuits and their components. It explains that a cell stores chemical energy and transfers it to electrical energy when connected in a circuit. Multiple cells together form a battery. Current is a flow of electrons that moves from the negative terminal to the positive terminal of a cell. Simple circuits are demonstrated with a cell, wires, switch and lamp. Circuit diagrams use symbols to represent components. There are two main types of circuits - series circuits where components are end to end, and parallel circuits where components branch off from each other. The document also covers measuring current with ammeters and voltage with voltmeters, and how current and voltage behave differently in series versus parallel circuits.

Fis 2012 pgmipa u

This document discusses series and parallel circuits. It explains that in a series circuit, the current is the same through each resistor and the total resistance is found by adding the individual resistances. If one bulb is removed from a series circuit, all the bulbs will turn off. In a parallel circuit, the voltage is the same across each branch and the total resistance is calculated by taking the reciprocal of the sum of the reciprocals of the individual resistances. If one bulb is removed from a parallel circuit, the other bulbs will remain lit. The document also provides information about how current and voltage function in both series and parallel circuits.

Circuits and circuits elements

This document discusses electrical circuits and components. It defines a schematic diagram and the basic symbols used to represent circuit components. It describes the three main types of circuits: simple, parallel and complex combination circuits. It also defines open and closed circuits, and discusses resistors in series and parallel configurations. Sample problems are provided to illustrate how to calculate equivalent resistance, current, and potential difference in different circuit setups.

Resistance and their combinations

This document discusses resistors and resistor combinations in circuits. It covers resistor types including fixed and variable resistors. It also covers resistor color codes and examples of resistors in series and parallel combinations. The key topics are resistances and their combinations in series and parallel and how to calculate equivalent resistances for complex resistor networks using Ohm's law.

Ballistic galvanometer

here u can got the deatils construction of ballistic galvanometer and some examples of related experiments details.

What is Parallel Circuit

This document provides a lesson on parallel circuits. It defines a parallel circuit as one with two or more current paths where the voltage is the same across each component. Current can follow many different paths in a parallel circuit and has different values in different places, while the voltage value is the same everywhere. The total resistance of a parallel circuit decreases compared to the lowest resistor value. The lesson covers the definition of a parallel circuit, voltage and current values, resistance values, and includes examples and homework assignments.

ELECTRICAL WIRING DIAGRAM.pptx

This document provides an overview of electrical wiring diagrams and the components of a simple circuit. It discusses direct current and alternating current, and defines the key components of a simple circuit including an AC/DC source, fuse, wires, switch, and load. The document then explains Ohm's Law, providing the mathematical relationship between voltage, current, and resistance, and examples for applying Ohm's Law to calculate unknown values in a circuit.

2. DC Network Theorem.pptx. Electrical E

1. The document discusses various network theorems and techniques used to analyze electrical circuits, including Maxwell's mesh current method, nodal analysis, superposition theorem, Thevenin's theorem, and the maximum power transfer theorem.
2. Key terms are defined, such as linear/non-linear circuits, active/passive elements, nodes, junctions, branches, loops, and meshes.
3. Examples are provided to demonstrate applying the theorems to solve for unknown currents and voltages in circuits. The maximum power transfer theorem states that maximum power is transferred when the load resistance equals the internal resistance of the source.

Transformers

A transformer transfers electrical energy from one circuit to another through magnetic fields without changing frequency. It has a primary winding that receives energy and a secondary winding that transfers energy to the load. Transformers can increase or decrease voltage/current, match impedances for power transfer, and isolate circuits. There are core and shell types that differ in how windings are arranged around the core. Transformers work on electromagnetic induction - an alternating current in the primary induces a voltage in the secondary through an alternating magnetic flux in the core.

Types of circuits

Series circuits have a single path where the same current flows through all loads. Parallel circuits have multiple branches where the current divides among the paths. Circuits can be either series, where there is one single current path, or parallel, where the current divides among multiple branches.

17 3-1 resistors in series and parallel circuits 2020

Resistors can be connected in either series or parallel circuits. In a series circuit, there is only one path for current to flow so the total resistance is the sum of the individual resistances. The current remains the same in all components of a series circuit. In a parallel circuit, there are multiple paths for current to flow so the total resistance is lower than any of the individual resistances. The total current is the sum of the currents in the individual paths of a parallel circuit.

Series parallel

This document compares series and parallel circuits. A series circuit connects components one after another forming a single current path, so if one component fails the entire circuit is broken. A parallel circuit splits into multiple branches allowing more than one current path, so if one component fails other parts can still function. Household and classroom lighting commonly use parallel circuits as this allows other lights to still work if one bulb burns out or is switched off.

Parallel circuits.ppt

This document discusses parallel circuits. It defines parallel circuits as having multiple paths for current to flow and that the voltage is the same across each component. The total resistance of a parallel circuit is smaller than its branches because the overall conductance is the sum of the individual conductances. The current divider rule is used to calculate the current through each resistor in a parallel circuit.

Series circuits

1. The document discusses series circuits and how voltage is divided among resistors in series. It explains that the total resistance of resistors in series is equal to the sum of the individual resistances.
2. A key concept covered is the voltage divider rule - the voltage across each resistor in a series circuit is directly proportional to the ratio of its resistance to the total resistance.
3. Applications of voltage dividers include using potentiometers (variable resistors) to obtain a variable output voltage from a fixed voltage source.

Series circuit

this is only a description and hoe you are going to compute for the series circuit.....and just to info this is our report in our class in science

Electrical circuits

An electric circuit is a path in which electrons from a voltage or current source flow. The point where those electrons enter an electrical circuit is called the "source" of electrons.

4.3.b form 4 parallel circuits

1) Electrical components in a parallel circuit provide separate conducting paths for current. Current divides between the paths, but voltage remains equal across all components.
2) The total resistance of a parallel circuit is less than the smallest individual resistance and decreases as more paths are added.
3) Current can be different in each branch of a parallel circuit, while the total current equals the sum of the individual branch currents.

Electrical Circuits

An electric circuit is formed with electrons that flow from a voltage source like a battery through a conductor like wire to a load and back to the source, completing the circuit. Key components include a power source, wires, and a load such as a light bulb. Circuits can be open or closed, with closed circuits allowing continuous current flow and open circuits interrupting flow. Circuit types include parallel, series, and series-parallel configurations.

Circuits

A circuit is a closed loop that allows electric charges to flow continuously from the positive terminal of a battery or other energy source, through external components, and back to the negative terminal. For a circuit to work, it must include an energy source that establishes a potential difference to drive the movement of charges along a conducting loop between the source's terminals. Common circuit components include batteries, wires, light bulbs, and resistors, with circuits classified as either series or parallel depending on how the components are connected.

Circuits

There are two main types of circuits: series and parallel. In a series circuit, there is only one path for current to flow as loads are connected in a single line. If one component fails, the entire circuit is broken. A parallel circuit provides multiple paths and each load has its own connection to the power source, so failure of one load does not disrupt others. Current remains the same when loads are added in parallel, but current decreases as more loads are added in series.

Types of instruments

This document describes different types of instruments used for measurement of electrical quantities including permanent magnet moving coil instruments, moving iron instruments, electrodynamic instruments, hot-wire instruments, thermocouple instruments, induction-type instruments, electrostatic instruments, and rectifier-type instruments. It provides details on the working principles, advantages, disadvantages and applications of these instruments.

Series and parallel

Series circuits have a single path for current to flow, so if one appliance fails the entire circuit is opened and current cannot flow to other appliances. Parallel circuits provide multiple current paths, allowing other appliances to remain lit if one fails since current can still flow through other paths. The key difference is that series circuits rely on a single current path, while parallel circuits provide alternatives.

Electric circuits

This document discusses electrical circuits and their components. It explains that a cell stores chemical energy and transfers it to electrical energy when connected in a circuit. Multiple cells together form a battery. Current is a flow of electrons that moves from the negative terminal to the positive terminal of a cell. Simple circuits are demonstrated with a cell, wires, switch and lamp. Circuit diagrams use symbols to represent components. There are two main types of circuits - series circuits where components are end to end, and parallel circuits where components branch off from each other. The document also covers measuring current with ammeters and voltage with voltmeters, and how current and voltage behave differently in series versus parallel circuits.

Fis 2012 pgmipa u

This document discusses series and parallel circuits. It explains that in a series circuit, the current is the same through each resistor and the total resistance is found by adding the individual resistances. If one bulb is removed from a series circuit, all the bulbs will turn off. In a parallel circuit, the voltage is the same across each branch and the total resistance is calculated by taking the reciprocal of the sum of the reciprocals of the individual resistances. If one bulb is removed from a parallel circuit, the other bulbs will remain lit. The document also provides information about how current and voltage function in both series and parallel circuits.

Circuits and circuits elements

This document discusses electrical circuits and components. It defines a schematic diagram and the basic symbols used to represent circuit components. It describes the three main types of circuits: simple, parallel and complex combination circuits. It also defines open and closed circuits, and discusses resistors in series and parallel configurations. Sample problems are provided to illustrate how to calculate equivalent resistance, current, and potential difference in different circuit setups.

Resistance and their combinations

This document discusses resistors and resistor combinations in circuits. It covers resistor types including fixed and variable resistors. It also covers resistor color codes and examples of resistors in series and parallel combinations. The key topics are resistances and their combinations in series and parallel and how to calculate equivalent resistances for complex resistor networks using Ohm's law.

Ballistic galvanometer

here u can got the deatils construction of ballistic galvanometer and some examples of related experiments details.

What is Parallel Circuit

This document provides a lesson on parallel circuits. It defines a parallel circuit as one with two or more current paths where the voltage is the same across each component. Current can follow many different paths in a parallel circuit and has different values in different places, while the voltage value is the same everywhere. The total resistance of a parallel circuit decreases compared to the lowest resistor value. The lesson covers the definition of a parallel circuit, voltage and current values, resistance values, and includes examples and homework assignments.

Transformers

Transformers

Types of circuits

Types of circuits

17 3-1 resistors in series and parallel circuits 2020

17 3-1 resistors in series and parallel circuits 2020

Series parallel

Series parallel

Parallel circuits.ppt

Parallel circuits.ppt

Series circuits

Series circuits

Series circuit

Series circuit

Electrical circuits

Electrical circuits

4.3.b form 4 parallel circuits

4.3.b form 4 parallel circuits

Electrical Circuits

Electrical Circuits

Circuits

Circuits

Circuits

Circuits

Types of instruments

Types of instruments

Series and parallel

Series and parallel

Electric circuits

Electric circuits

Fis 2012 pgmipa u

Fis 2012 pgmipa u

Circuits and circuits elements

Circuits and circuits elements

Resistance and their combinations

Resistance and their combinations

Ballistic galvanometer

Ballistic galvanometer

What is Parallel Circuit

What is Parallel Circuit

ELECTRICAL WIRING DIAGRAM.pptx

This document provides an overview of electrical wiring diagrams and the components of a simple circuit. It discusses direct current and alternating current, and defines the key components of a simple circuit including an AC/DC source, fuse, wires, switch, and load. The document then explains Ohm's Law, providing the mathematical relationship between voltage, current, and resistance, and examples for applying Ohm's Law to calculate unknown values in a circuit.

2. DC Network Theorem.pptx. Electrical E

1. The document discusses various network theorems and techniques used to analyze electrical circuits, including Maxwell's mesh current method, nodal analysis, superposition theorem, Thevenin's theorem, and the maximum power transfer theorem.
2. Key terms are defined, such as linear/non-linear circuits, active/passive elements, nodes, junctions, branches, loops, and meshes.
3. Examples are provided to demonstrate applying the theorems to solve for unknown currents and voltages in circuits. The maximum power transfer theorem states that maximum power is transferred when the load resistance equals the internal resistance of the source.

Series and parallel

Resistors can be connected in series, parallel, or a combination of both. In series, the total resistance is the sum of individual resistances. In parallel, the total resistance is lower than the lowest individual resistance. Complex circuits can be reduced to an equivalent single resistance by repeatedly replacing series or parallel sections with equivalent components. This allows complicated circuits to be analyzed easily using Ohm's law.

Lab 5 BASIC CIRCUITS( Resistors, Voltage,and Current with.docx

Lab 5: BASIC CIRCUITS
( Resistors, Voltage,
and Current with MATLAB adapted from P-178 DC Circuit Labs )
Introduction
:
Electric circuits can be defined as closed or continuous paths in which electric currents are confined and around which electric currents can be caused to flow. Electrical circuits are an essential part of daily living, and may be found in heavy and light industry, commercial installations and operations, and residential applications. Modern life and its many conveniences seem inconceivable without the use of electric circuits.
The total resistance of a circuit is the sum of the individual resistances of the power source, the wiring, and the load. The load resistance is generally much higher than either the resistance of the power source or the wiring. The resistances of the wiring are usually neglected in classroom laboratory experiments. Very rarely is circuit wiring significant in experimental work. In these cases we consider the loads resistances to be the only resistance. Wiring resistance may be considerable in the case of transmission cables, as well as telephone lines, which are many miles long, and we have a lab which investigates and calculates the resistance in such cables and the lost power and energy due to these lengths.
If an arbitrary load of relatively low resistance were connected to an existing power supply or voltage source, an excessive current might flow to the load, causing burn up or other malfunctions with the load and wiring.
The current can be reduced
by reducing the source voltage, but this is not always feasible and is frequently impossible. The resistances of the voltage source or the load could be increased, but these are usually built right into the source or load. Resistances of connecting wires are so low that miles would be needed to increase the circuit resistance by more than a few dozen ohms. A selection of materials for connecting wires might be useful, but a better method would be to creation of a device that is specifically a resistor that can be included with the circuit to give the net or total resistance needed to provide the desired current for the voltage source involved.
In any DC circuit, the total current is equal to the power source voltage divided by the total or equivalent resistance. For a Series Circuit, this is the only current. This means that if the current in some portion of the circuit is known, the total current and the current through every part of the circuit is known. The sum of the voltage drops across the resistors in series is equal to the power supply voltage.
In Parallel Circuits, the total current from the power source divides into different paths as in approaches the parallel branches. The voltage drop across parallel branches is the same for all the branches. If the voltage drop for one branch is known, the voltage drop for all the parallel branches is known.
The sum of the currents in the various branches is equal to the current from the po.

Introducing Electricity

This document introduces electricity and electric circuits. It discusses:
1) The sources of electricity as main electricity from power stations and electric cells for portable devices.
2) The components of an electric circuit including connecting wires, bulbs, switches, and cells.
3) How circuits can be arranged in series or parallel and the differences between complete and incomplete circuits.

Lecture24 basiccircuits

1. An electrical circuit is a closed path that allows current to flow. Current will not flow in an open circuit where the path is not continuous.
2. Basic circuits involve batteries, resistors, and how current and voltage are distributed in series and parallel configurations. Kirchhoff's rules can be used to analyze more complex circuits.
3. Household circuits use parallel wiring with circuit breakers or fuses to protect against overcurrent from short circuits. Proper grounding is also important for safety.

Slide Presentation-Electrical Circuits.pptx

Electric circuits require a complete path for electricity to flow. The document discusses the key parts of electric circuits including switches, conductors, insulators, and different circuit types. It explains that electric current is the flow of electrons and can be modeled similarly to water flow. The document also covers series and parallel circuits, calculating current and resistance, and issues like short circuits.

Chapter 33

The document discusses series and parallel circuits. It provides three laws for each:
1) For series circuits, total resistance equals the sum of individual resistances, current is constant, and voltage drops across each resistance.
2) For parallel circuits, total resistance is less than the smallest branch, voltage is the same across each branch, and total current equals the sum of branch currents.
3) Methods for calculating total resistance in parallel circuits include treating each branch separately and using the formula for two resistors in parallel.

OHMS LAW (1).pptx

This document explains Ohm's law and discusses series and parallel circuits. It defines key concepts like current, voltage, resistance and how they relate in different circuit configurations. For a series circuit, it notes that the current is the same through each component and the total voltage equals the battery voltage. For a parallel circuit, the current splits equally between paths while the voltage is the same everywhere. It poses sample questions about determining voltages and currents in different circuits.

Fun 3.3 series and parallel circuits - notes

This document discusses series and parallel circuits. In a series circuit, the current is the same throughout the circuit but the potential difference is shared between components. Adding more components in series causes lamps to dim because the potential difference and current are reduced for each component. In a parallel circuit, the potential difference is the same across all branches but the current splits and combines at junctions. Parallel circuits allow components to work even if one fails and keep all lamps fully lit when adding more.

Ohms_Law_2017.pptx

- Ohm's law describes the relationship between current, voltage, and resistance in electrical circuits. It states that the current through a conductor is directly proportional to the voltage applied and inversely proportional to the resistance.
- An analogy compares electric current in a wire to water flow in a hose. Greater voltage from a higher-volt battery increases current like opening a tap wider increases water flow. Higher resistance reduces current like stepping on a hose reduces water flow.
- A series circuit has resistors arranged in a single path so the same current flows through each resistor. The total voltage across all components equals the voltage from the battery.

OHMS LAW.pptx

Ohm's law describes the relationship between voltage, current, and resistance in electrical circuits. It states that the current through a conductor is directly proportional to the voltage applied and inversely proportional to the resistance of the conductor. In a series circuit, the total voltage supplied by the battery is divided equally across each component. In a parallel circuit, the current splits equally across parallel branches while the voltage remains the same throughout the circuit.

OHMS LAW.pptx

Ohm's law describes the relationship between voltage, current, and resistance in electrical circuits. It states that the current through a conductor is directly proportional to the voltage applied and inversely proportional to the resistance of the conductor. The analogy is made that current is like water flowing through a hose - increasing the voltage is like opening the tap wider to increase flow, and increasing resistance is like stepping on the hose to decrease flow. A series circuit has resistors arranged in a chain so current has only one path, and the total voltage across all components equals the battery voltage. In a parallel circuit, the current splits across branches but the voltage is the same everywhere.

OHMS LAW.pptx

Ohm's law describes the relationship between voltage, current, and resistance in electrical circuits. It states that the current through a conductor is directly proportional to the voltage applied and inversely proportional to the resistance of the conductor. The analogy is made that current is like water flowing through a hose - increasing the voltage is like opening the tap wider to increase flow, and increasing resistance is like stepping on the hose to decrease flow. A series circuit has resistors arranged in a chain so current has only one path, and the total voltage across all components equals the battery voltage. In a parallel circuit, the current splits across multiple paths while the voltage remains the same.

OHMS LAW.pptx

Ohm's law describes the relationship between voltage, current, and resistance in electrical circuits. It states that the current through a conductor is directly proportional to the voltage applied and inversely proportional to the resistance of the conductor. The document provides an analogy comparing current in a wire to water flow in a hose and explains how increasing voltage or decreasing resistance increases current, similar to opening a tap wider or narrowing the hose. It also summarizes the key differences between series and parallel circuits, noting that current is the same in all parts of a series circuit while both current and voltage can vary in a parallel circuit.

Unit 1

This document provides an overview of the course 20EEG01 - BASIC ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONICS ENGINEERING. The course aims to provide students with basic principles of electric circuits, electronic devices, electrical wiring, and AC/DC machines. Key topics covered include Ohm's law, Kirchhoff's laws, electric circuits, AC circuits, electrical machines, semiconductor devices, current controlled devices, and common circuit theory terms. The course outcomes are for students to understand basic concepts, domestic wiring, apply concepts to industrial applications, and analyze characteristics of electronic devices and circuits.

OHMS LAW.pptx

This document explains Ohm's law and different types of electric circuits. It discusses current, voltage, resistance, and how changing one factor affects the others. It also covers series and parallel circuits, noting that in series circuits the current is the same through each component and the total voltage equals the battery voltage, while in parallel circuits the current splits equally and the voltage is the same everywhere. Sample circuit problems are provided to illustrate these concepts.

Introduction of multisim

These documents shows the working details about the multisim software.it also tells how we makes the circuit on the multisim.

Syllabus

This document outlines the objectives and outcomes of a course on electric circuits. The course aims to teach students about DC and AC circuit analysis, network theorems, resonance circuits, and three-phase circuits. It is divided into five units covering topics such as Ohm's law, Kirchhoff's laws, AC circuits, network theorems, transient response, and three-phase systems. The overall goal is for students to learn how to analyze different types of circuits and apply various methods of circuit analysis.

Circuit Theory Question Bank

The document discusses basic circuit analysis concepts. It defines key terms like graphs of networks, trees of networks, Ohm's law, quality factor, half power frequencies, selectivity, series and parallel resonance characteristics, KCL, KVL, linear and nonlinear elements, active and passive elements, unilateral and bilateral elements, dual networks, nodes, mesh currents, and planar circuits. It also provides examples of circuit analysis techniques like network reduction, Kirchhoff's laws, voltage and current division rules, and node voltage and mesh current analysis.

ELECTRICAL WIRING DIAGRAM.pptx

ELECTRICAL WIRING DIAGRAM.pptx

2. DC Network Theorem.pptx. Electrical E

2. DC Network Theorem.pptx. Electrical E

Series and parallel

Series and parallel

Lab 5 BASIC CIRCUITS( Resistors, Voltage,and Current with.docx

Lab 5 BASIC CIRCUITS( Resistors, Voltage,and Current with.docx

Introducing Electricity

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Lecture24 basiccircuits

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Slide Presentation-Electrical Circuits.pptx

Slide Presentation-Electrical Circuits.pptx

Chapter 33

Chapter 33

OHMS LAW (1).pptx

OHMS LAW (1).pptx

Fun 3.3 series and parallel circuits - notes

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Ohms_Law_2017.pptx

Ohms_Law_2017.pptx

OHMS LAW.pptx

OHMS LAW.pptx

OHMS LAW.pptx

OHMS LAW.pptx

OHMS LAW.pptx

OHMS LAW.pptx

OHMS LAW.pptx

OHMS LAW.pptx

Unit 1

Unit 1

OHMS LAW.pptx

OHMS LAW.pptx

Introduction of multisim

Introduction of multisim

Syllabus

Syllabus

Circuit Theory Question Bank

Circuit Theory Question Bank

cnn.pptx Convolutional neural network used for image classication

Convolutional Neural Network used for image classification

4. Mosca vol I -Fisica-Tipler-5ta-Edicion-Vol-1.pdf

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AI assisted telemedicine KIOSK for Rural India.pptx

It gives the overall description of SIH problem statement " AI assisted telemedicine KIOSK for Rural India".

IEEE Aerospace and Electronic Systems Society as a Graduate Student Member

IEEE Aerospace and Electronic Systems Society as a Graduate Student Member

Generative AI leverages algorithms to create various forms of content

What is Generative AI?

Software Engineering and Project Management - Introduction, Modeling Concepts...

Introduction, Modeling Concepts and Class Modeling: What is Object orientation? What is OO development? OO Themes; Evidence for usefulness of OO development; OO modeling history. Modeling
as Design technique: Modeling, abstraction, The Three models. Class Modeling: Object and Class Concept, Link and associations concepts, Generalization and Inheritance, A sample class model, Navigation of class models, and UML diagrams
Building the Analysis Models: Requirement Analysis, Analysis Model Approaches, Data modeling Concepts, Object Oriented Analysis, Scenario-Based Modeling, Flow-Oriented Modeling, class Based Modeling, Creating a Behavioral Model.

Design and optimization of ion propulsion drone

Electric propulsion technology is widely used in many kinds of vehicles in recent years, and aircrafts are no exception. Technically, UAVs are electrically propelled but tend to produce a significant amount of noise and vibrations. Ion propulsion technology for drones is a potential solution to this problem. Ion propulsion technology is proven to be feasible in the earth’s atmosphere. The study presented in this article shows the design of EHD thrusters and power supply for ion propulsion drones along with performance optimization of high-voltage power supply for endurance in earth’s atmosphere.

Welding Metallurgy Ferrous Materials.pdf

Welding Metallurgy Explained

Certificates - Mahmoud Mohamed Moursi Ahmed

Certificates - Mahmoud Mohamed Moursi-Ahmed

哪里办理(csu毕业证书)查尔斯特大学毕业证硕士学历原版一模一样

原版一模一样【微信：741003700 】【(csu毕业证书)查尔斯特大学毕业证硕士学历】【微信：741003700 】学位证，留信认证（真实可查，永久存档）offer、雅思、外壳等材料/诚信可靠,可直接看成品样本，帮您解决无法毕业带来的各种难题！外壳，原版制作，诚信可靠，可直接看成品样本。行业标杆！精益求精，诚心合作，真诚制作！多年品质 ,按需精细制作，24小时接单,全套进口原装设备。十五年致力于帮助留学生解决难题，包您满意。
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留信网认证的作用:
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Null Bangalore | Pentesters Approach to AWS IAM

#Abstract:
- Learn more about the real-world methods for auditing AWS IAM (Identity and Access Management) as a pentester. So let us proceed with a brief discussion of IAM as well as some typical misconfigurations and their potential exploits in order to reinforce the understanding of IAM security best practices.
- Gain actionable insights into AWS IAM policies and roles, using hands on approach.
#Prerequisites:
- Basic understanding of AWS services and architecture
- Familiarity with cloud security concepts
- Experience using the AWS Management Console or AWS CLI.
- For hands on lab create account on [killercoda.com](https://killercoda.com/cloudsecurity-scenario/)
# Scenario Covered:
- Basics of IAM in AWS
- Implementing IAM Policies with Least Privilege to Manage S3 Bucket
- Objective: Create an S3 bucket with least privilege IAM policy and validate access.
- Steps:
- Create S3 bucket.
- Attach least privilege policy to IAM user.
- Validate access.
- Exploiting IAM PassRole Misconfiguration
-Allows a user to pass a specific IAM role to an AWS service (ec2), typically used for service access delegation. Then exploit PassRole Misconfiguration granting unauthorized access to sensitive resources.
- Objective: Demonstrate how a PassRole misconfiguration can grant unauthorized access.
- Steps:
- Allow user to pass IAM role to EC2.
- Exploit misconfiguration for unauthorized access.
- Access sensitive resources.
- Exploiting IAM AssumeRole Misconfiguration with Overly Permissive Role
- An overly permissive IAM role configuration can lead to privilege escalation by creating a role with administrative privileges and allow a user to assume this role.
- Objective: Show how overly permissive IAM roles can lead to privilege escalation.
- Steps:
- Create role with administrative privileges.
- Allow user to assume the role.
- Perform administrative actions.
- Differentiation between PassRole vs AssumeRole
Try at [killercoda.com](https://killercoda.com/cloudsecurity-scenario/)

ITSM Integration with MuleSoft.pptx

ITSM Integration with mulesoft

Data Driven Maintenance | UReason Webinar

Discover the latest insights on Data Driven Maintenance with our comprehensive webinar presentation. Learn about traditional maintenance challenges, the right approach to utilizing data, and the benefits of adopting a Data Driven Maintenance strategy. Explore real-world examples, industry best practices, and innovative solutions like FMECA and the D3M model. This presentation, led by expert Jules Oudmans, is essential for asset owners looking to optimize their maintenance processes and leverage digital technologies for improved efficiency and performance. Download now to stay ahead in the evolving maintenance landscape.

Rainfall intensity duration frequency curve statistical analysis and modeling...

Using data from 41 years in Patna’ India’ the study’s goal is to analyze the trends of how often it rains on a weekly, seasonal, and annual basis (1981−2020). First, utilizing the intensity-duration-frequency (IDF) curve and the relationship by statistically analyzing rainfall’ the historical rainfall data set for Patna’ India’ during a 41 year period (1981−2020), was evaluated for its quality. Changes in the hydrologic cycle as a result of increased greenhouse gas emissions are expected to induce variations in the intensity, length, and frequency of precipitation events. One strategy to lessen vulnerability is to quantify probable changes and adapt to them. Techniques such as log-normal, normal, and Gumbel are used (EV-I). Distributions were created with durations of 1, 2, 3, 6, and 24 h and return times of 2, 5, 10, 25, and 100 years. There were also mathematical correlations discovered between rainfall and recurrence interval.
Findings: Based on findings, the Gumbel approach produced the highest intensity values, whereas the other approaches produced values that were close to each other. The data indicates that 461.9 mm of rain fell during the monsoon season’s 301st week. However, it was found that the 29th week had the greatest average rainfall, 92.6 mm. With 952.6 mm on average, the monsoon season saw the highest rainfall. Calculations revealed that the yearly rainfall averaged 1171.1 mm. Using Weibull’s method, the study was subsequently expanded to examine rainfall distribution at different recurrence intervals of 2, 5, 10, and 25 years. Rainfall and recurrence interval mathematical correlations were also developed. Further regression analysis revealed that short wave irrigation, wind direction, wind speed, pressure, relative humidity, and temperature all had a substantial influence on rainfall.
Originality and value: The results of the rainfall IDF curves can provide useful information to policymakers in making appropriate decisions in managing and minimizing floods in the study area.

Unit-III-ELECTROCHEMICAL STORAGE DEVICES.ppt

Batteries -Introduction – Types of Batteries – discharging and charging of battery - characteristics of battery –battery rating- various tests on battery- – Primary battery: silver button cell- Secondary battery :Ni-Cd battery-modern battery: lithium ion battery-maintenance of batteries-choices of batteries for electric vehicle applications.
Fuel Cells: Introduction- importance and classification of fuel cells - description, principle, components, applications of fuel cells: H2-O2 fuel cell, alkaline fuel cell, molten carbonate fuel cell and direct methanol fuel cells.

22CYT12-Unit-V-E Waste and its Management.ppt

Introduction- e - waste – definition - sources of e-waste– hazardous substances in e-waste - effects of e-waste on environment and human health- need for e-waste management– e-waste handling rules - waste minimization techniques for managing e-waste – recycling of e-waste - disposal treatment methods of e- waste – mechanism of extraction of precious metal from leaching solution-global Scenario of E-waste – E-waste in India- case studies.

Optimizing Gradle Builds - Gradle DPE Tour Berlin 2024

Sinan from the Delivery Hero mobile infrastructure engineering team shares a deep dive into performance acceleration with Gradle build cache optimizations. Sinan shares their journey into solving complex build-cache problems that affect Gradle builds. By understanding the challenges and solutions found in our journey, we aim to demonstrate the possibilities for faster builds. The case study reveals how overlapping outputs and cache misconfigurations led to significant increases in build times, especially as the project scaled up with numerous modules using Paparazzi tests. The journey from diagnosing to defeating cache issues offers invaluable lessons on maintaining cache integrity without sacrificing functionality.

cnn.pptx Convolutional neural network used for image classication

cnn.pptx Convolutional neural network used for image classication

4. Mosca vol I -Fisica-Tipler-5ta-Edicion-Vol-1.pdf

4. Mosca vol I -Fisica-Tipler-5ta-Edicion-Vol-1.pdf

AI assisted telemedicine KIOSK for Rural India.pptx

AI assisted telemedicine KIOSK for Rural India.pptx

IEEE Aerospace and Electronic Systems Society as a Graduate Student Member

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Data Control Language.pptx Data Control Language.pptx

Data Control Language.pptx Data Control Language.pptx

Generative AI leverages algorithms to create various forms of content

Generative AI leverages algorithms to create various forms of content

Software Engineering and Project Management - Introduction, Modeling Concepts...

Software Engineering and Project Management - Introduction, Modeling Concepts...

Material for memory and display system h

Material for memory and display system h

Design and optimization of ion propulsion drone

Design and optimization of ion propulsion drone

Welding Metallurgy Ferrous Materials.pdf

Welding Metallurgy Ferrous Materials.pdf

Certificates - Mahmoud Mohamed Moursi Ahmed

Certificates - Mahmoud Mohamed Moursi Ahmed

哪里办理(csu毕业证书)查尔斯特大学毕业证硕士学历原版一模一样

哪里办理(csu毕业证书)查尔斯特大学毕业证硕士学历原版一模一样

Null Bangalore | Pentesters Approach to AWS IAM

Null Bangalore | Pentesters Approach to AWS IAM

ITSM Integration with MuleSoft.pptx

ITSM Integration with MuleSoft.pptx

Data Driven Maintenance | UReason Webinar

Data Driven Maintenance | UReason Webinar

Rainfall intensity duration frequency curve statistical analysis and modeling...

Rainfall intensity duration frequency curve statistical analysis and modeling...

Seminar on Distillation study-mafia.pptx

Seminar on Distillation study-mafia.pptx

Unit-III-ELECTROCHEMICAL STORAGE DEVICES.ppt

Unit-III-ELECTROCHEMICAL STORAGE DEVICES.ppt

22CYT12-Unit-V-E Waste and its Management.ppt

22CYT12-Unit-V-E Waste and its Management.ppt

Optimizing Gradle Builds - Gradle DPE Tour Berlin 2024

Optimizing Gradle Builds - Gradle DPE Tour Berlin 2024

- 1. .
- 2. Course ID: EEE-6763 Lesson No- 01 Teacher Name : Md: Masud Rana Unit No- 01 Date: 12.07.17 Lesson Title: Series & Parallel Circuit
- 3. General Objective At the end of the class student will be able to understand the Series & parallel circuit and its basic operation.
- 4. Specific Objective At the end of the lesson the students will be able to: Identify a series circuit Apply Ohm’s law in series circuit Explain a series circuit Define a parallel circuit Use a parallel circuit as a current divider Compare between series and parallel circuit
- 5. Series Circuit A series circuit is a circuit in which The current has only one path to take Resistors are arranged in a chain The current is the same through each resistor.
- 7. Parallel Circuit A Parallel circuit is a circuit in which Has two or more paths for current to flow through. Voltage is the same across each component
- 11. Summary The series circuit follow kirchhoff’s voltage law(V=IR) . So This circuit current is equal and voltage is divided. And Parallel circuit follow kirchhof’s current law (I=V/R). So This circuit voltage is equal and current is divided.
- 12. Review Series circuit Parallel circuit Main advantages Differences between series & parallel circuit
- 13. Evaluation 1. I=v/r? a) Current equation b) Voltage equation c) Short circuit equation 2. Current is equal which this circuit? a) Parallel circuit b) Series circuit C) Mixed circuit
- 14. 3.Voltage is equal circuit is? a) Series circuit b) Parallel circuit c) Short circuit 4.Parallel circuit is follow… a) Kirchhof’s current law b) Kirchhof’s voltage law c) Dalton’s law
- 15. THANK YOU