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Fundamentals. This is a wide audience so I will try to cater for all. Feel free to ask questions. We will break down a reference circuit diagram into manageable sections Later we will look at how to put them back together. The reductionist approach. BITX20 bidirectional SSB transceiver.

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slide3

We will break down a reference circuit diagram into manageable sectionsLater we will look at how to put them back together

The reductionist approach

slide9

Voltage and Current

Voltage “V” is the potential difference between two points. (Imagine as height)Current “I” is the rate of flow of charged particles. (Imagine as water flow)

slide10

What are resistors and conductors?

An applied voltage across an object causes an electric field across the material.The electric field accelerates any “free” electrons in the material. This motion is the electric current.Electrons collide with atoms which slows them downincreasing resistance to the current.

slide11

What factors determine resistance?

The greater the length of an object the more resistance it will have.The greater the cross sectional area the less resistance it will have.Resistance = Resistivity * Length / Area

slide12

What properties affect resistivity?

Some materials (e.g. copper) have lots of free electrons and have low resistivity, (good conductors).Others (e.g. glass) have almost no free electrons.Semiconductors (e.g. silicon) have modest numbersIn a superconductor the electrons don’t ever collide with the atoms so the resistivity is zero.

slide13

Some real resistors

Commercial resistors are often carbon or metal film.6 inches of HB pencil (Carbon) is about 16 OhmsIf we connect 6V across it we get 1 volt per inchIf we connect 12V across it we get 2V per inch (and it catches fire)

slide14

Ohms Law

For an ideal resistor “R”

The current “I” increases with applied voltage “V” (Electromotive force)

The greater the resistance “R” to the current the less current I flows.

I = V / R

Amps = Volts / Ohms

slide15

Resistors in series

Our resistors both resist the current. Its like one longer resistor (or pencil). We add the resistances R1 and R2 so:

R = R1 + R2

I = V / (R1+R2)

slide17

The potential divider

Just like in our pencil the voltage will distribute itself proportional to the resistance.

E.G if R1 is twice R2 then 1/3 of the voltage will be across R2.

So V will be 4 volts.

slide18

The potential divider

V2 = V1 * R2 / (R1+R2)

(We can prove this from Ohms law)

I = V1/(R1+R2)

I = V2/R2

slide19

Resistors in parallel

Our resistors both carry current so its like one thicker resistor. We add the currents so I = V / R1 + V / R2

From Ohms law we have I = V / R

So: 1 / R = 1 / R1 + 1 / R2

Or: R = (R1 * R2) / (R1 + R2)

slide20

A simple network

First we combine the parallel resistors. Using R = (R1 * R2) / (R1 + R2)

So R = 2000*2000/(2000+2000) = 1K

We now have a potential divider with 1K at the top and our combined 1K at the bottom.

Using V2 = V1 * R2 / (R1+R2)

So V = 12Volts * 1000 / (1000+1000)

So V = 6 Volts.

slide21

Kirchoff’s laws

Sometimes you can (and should) calculate what you want just using the principles of:

Resistors in series.

Resistors in parallel.

Potential dividers.

However for network analysis you need Kirchoff’s laws.

slide22

Kirchoff's 2 Laws

  • We have already started using these.
  • Current is conserved. So if you add up all the current into a connection (a node) it will add to zero.
  • Voltage measurements are consistent. So if in a loop you add up the voltage differences between successive nodes the result will be zero.
  • There are some pitfalls so we need to look in detail.
slide23

Current is conserved

To apply this rule we mark an arrow on every link in a circuit and label the links I1, I2 etc.

You regard current in the direction of your arrow as positive, otherwise its negative.

(It doesn’t matter which way you mark the arrows)

slide24

Current is conserved

For each node we can write an equation. In this case its:

0 = I1 + I2 - I3 - I4

using positive for arrows pointing to the node and negative if they point away.

Alternatively I1 + I2 = I3 + I4

slide25

Voltage measurements are consistent

For each loop we can write an equation. Since voltages add we can work round the loop:

0 = (V2-V1) + (V3-V2) +

(V4-V3)+ (V1-V4)

Mathematically this is true. (But that doesn’t prove Kirchoff's law)

slide26

Direction of voltages

If we mark a current arrow I on a component (e.g. a resistor) then for V= I * R we must regard the tail of the arrow as positive.

So in this example

V2-V3 = I * R

slide27

Previous example using Kirchoff’s laws

I2+I3=I1

(V-0)/2K+(V-0)/2K= (12-V)/1K

V/2+V/2= 12-V

V=12-V

2*V=12

V=6 volts

slide28

Using Kirchoff’s current law again

I2+I3=I1

(V-3)/2K+(V-0)/2K= (12-V)/1K

(V-3)/2+V/2= 12-V

V-3+V=24-2*V

4*V=27

V=6.75 volts

slide29

The current law for multiple nodes

We write an equation for each node. Assuming V0 and V2 are the supply:

(At V1) I1+I2+I3=0

(At V3) I4+I5 -I3=0

Ohms law gives equations for I e.g.

I2 = (V0 – V1)/R1 Note not V1-V0 !!

Solve using simultaneous equations.

7 unknowns: V1, V3, I1, I2, I3, I4, I5

7 equations: 2 above plus 5 Ohms Law