Chapter 36 ac circuits
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Chapter 36. AC Circuits. Today, a “grid” of AC electrical distribution systems spans the United States and other countries. Any device that plugs into an electric outlet uses an AC circuit. In this chapter, you will learn some of the basic techniques for analyzing AC circuits.

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Chapter 36. AC Circuits

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Chapter 36 ac circuits

Chapter 36. AC Circuits

Today, a “grid” of AC electrical distribution systems spans the United States and other countries. Any device that plugs into an electric outlet uses an AC circuit. In this chapter, you will learn some of the basic techniques for analyzing AC circuits.

Chapter Goal: To understand and apply basic techniques of AC circuit analysis.


Chapter 36 ac circuits1

Chapter 36. AC Circuits

Topics:

  • AC Sources and Phasors

  • Capacitor Circuits

  • RC Filter Circuits

  • Inductor Circuits

  • The Series RLC Circuit

  • Power in AC Circuits


Ac sources and phasors

AC Sources and Phasors


Ac sources and phasors1

AC Sources and Phasors


Ac circuits

AC Circuits

In an AC resistor circuit, Ohm’s law applies to both the instantaneous and peak currents and voltages.


Ac circuits1

AC Circuits

The resistor voltagevR is given by

where VR is the peak or maximum voltage. The current through the resistor is

where IR = VR/R is the peak current.


Capacitor circuits

Capacitor Circuits

The instantaneous voltage across a single capacitor in a basic capacitor circuit is equal to the instantaneous emf:

Where VC is the maximum voltage across the capacitor, also equal to the maximum emf. The instantaneous current in the circuit is

The AC current to and from a capacitor leads the capacitor voltage by π/2 rad, or 90°.


Capacitive reactance

Capacitive Reactance

The capacitive reactance XC is defined as

The units of reactance, like those of resistance, are ohms. Reactance relates the peak voltage VC and current IC:

NOTE: Reactance differs from resistance in that it does not relate the instantaneous capacitor voltage and current because they are out of phase. That is, vC ≠ iCXC.


Inductor circuits

Inductor Circuits

The instantaneous voltage across a single inductor in a basic inductive circuit is equal to the instantaneous emf:

Where VL is the maximum voltage across the inductor, also equal to the maximum emf. The instantaneous inductor current is

The AC current through an inductor lags the inductor voltage by π/2 rad, or 90°.


Inductive reactance

Inductive Reactance

The inductive reactance XL is defined as

Reactance relates the peak voltage VL and current IL:

NOTE: Reactance differs from resistance in that it does not relate the instantaneous inductor voltage and current because they are out of phase. That is, vL ≠ iLXL.


The series rlc circuit

The Series RLC Circuit

The impedanceZ of a series RLC circuit is defined as

Impedance, like resistance and reactance, is measured in ohms. The circuit’s peak current is related to the source emf and the circuit impedance by

Z is at a minimum, making I a maximum, when XL = XC, at the circuit’s resonance frequency:


Power in ac circuits

Power in AC Circuits

The root-mean-square currentIrms is related to the peak current IR by

Similarly, the root-mean-square voltage and emf are

The average power supplied by the emf is


Summary important concepts

Summary: Important Concepts


Important concepts

Important Concepts


Applications

Applications


Applications1

Applications


Chapter 36 ac circuits

A series RLC circuit has VC = 5.0 V, VR = 7.0 V, and VL = 9.0 V. Is the frequency above, below or equal to the resonance frequency?

  • Above the resonance frequency

  • Below the resonance frequency

  • Equal to the resonance frequency


Chapter 36 ac circuits

A series RLC circuit has VC = 5.0 V, VR = 7.0 V, and VL = 9.0 V. Is the frequency above, below or equal to the resonance frequency?

  • Above the resonance frequency

  • Below the resonance frequency

  • Equal to the resonance frequency


Chapter 36 ac circuits

Consider the parallel RLC circuit


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