Loading in 5 sec....

Chapter 26 Direct-Current CircuitsPowerPoint Presentation

Chapter 26 Direct-Current Circuits

- 94 Views
- Uploaded on
- Presentation posted in: General

Chapter 26 Direct-Current Circuits

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

- Study resistors in series and parallel
- Consider Kirchoff’s Rules
- The design and use of electronic measuring instruments
- R-C circuits
- The applications of circuits in household wiring

Resistors in Series and Parallel

Resistors in Series

Figure 26-1

Resistors in Parallel

Figure 26-1

Chapter 26

- Consider Problem-Solving Strategy 26.1.
- Follow Example 26.1 guided by Figure 26.3 below.
- Follow Example 26.2.

- The algebraic sum of the currents into any junction is zero.

Kirchhoff’s Laws

Kirchhoff’s Current Law

Proof

Charge can’t build up at the junction.

Figure 26-7

Kirchhoff’s Current Law - Example

Figure 26-8

Chapter 26

- The algebraic sum of the potential differences in any loop, including those associated with emfs and those of resistive elements, must equal zero.

Kirchhoff’s Voltage Law – Two Loop Example

Figure 26-8

Loop 1

Loop 1

Loop 2

Loop 2

Kirchhoff’s Laws - A Single Loop Circuit

Example 26-3

a) Solve for I

b) Solve for Vab

c) Solve for power output of

the emf of each battery

Figure 26-10

Chapter 26

- Read through Problem-Solving Strategy 26.2. Figure 26.9 illustrates this strategy.
- Refer to Example 26.3, illustrated by Figure 26.10.

- Refer to Example 26.4, illustrated by Figure 26.11.
- Consider Example 26.5.
- Refer to Example 26.6, illustrated by Figure 26.12.
- Review Example 26.7.

Chapter 26

R-C Circuits (Chapter 26, Sec 4)

Charging a Capacitor

0.37 I0

0.63 Qf

Time Constant

Figure 26-20

Figure 26-21

(26-14)

Chapter 26

R-C Circuits (Chapter 26, Sec 4)

Discharging a Capacitor

Time Constant

(26-14)

Figure 26-23

Figure 26-22

Chapter 26

- We’ll call it simply “meter” henceforth.
- The meter is a coil of wire mounted next to a permanent magnet. Any current passing through the coil will induce magnetism in the coil. The interaction of the new electromagnetism and the permanent magnet will move the meter indicator mounted to the coil.

- The ammeter (sometimes prefixed with milli or micro because the currents to be measured are routinely thousandths or millionths of an ampere) may be used to measure current OR voltage. A shunt resistor makes this conversion as shown below in Figure 26.15.
- Consider Example 26.8 to follow a current example. Consider Example 26.9 to follow a voltage example.

- An ohmmeter is designed specifically to measure resistance.
- Refer to Figure 26.17 and Figure 26.18 below to see an ohmmeter wiring diagram and a photograph of a digital multimeter. The multimeter can measure current, voltage, or resistance over a wide range.

Power Distribution Systems

240-V line

black, red Neutral

Black

White

120 v

One phase of the 240-V line

We buy energy from the Power Company, not power

kW x time = watt-seconds = Joules

1 kWh = (1000W) (3600 s ) = 3.6 x 106 W-s = 3.6 x 106 J

- A fuse will melt and a breaker will open the circuit if maximum current is reached. See Figure 26.26.
- GFI stops further current flow when a sudden drop in resistance indicates that someone has offered a new path to ground. I don’t know if it will save this worker we see in Figure 26.27 who didn’t use a grounded drill.

- Consider Figure 26.28 below.
- Follow Example 26.14.

Average Retail Price of Electricity

cents per kilowatt-hour

Chapter 26