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Chapter 5 – Series dc Circuits. Introductory Circuit Analysis Robert L. Boylestad. 5.1 - Introduction. Two types of current are readily available, direct current (dc) and sinusoidal alternating current (ac) We will first consider direct current (dc). Insert Fig 5.1. Introduction.

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Chapter 5 – Series dc Circuits


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    1. Chapter 5 – Series dc Circuits Introductory Circuit Analysis Robert L. Boylestad

    2. 5.1 - Introduction • Two types of current are readily available, direct current (dc) and sinusoidal alternating current (ac) • We will first consider direct current (dc) Insert Fig 5.1

    3. Introduction • If a wire is an ideal conductor, the potential difference (V) across the resistor will equal the applied voltage of the battery. • V (volts) = E (volts) • Current is limited only by the resistor (R). The higher the resistance, the less the current.

    4. 5.2 - Series Resistors • The total resistance of a series configuration is the sum of the resistance levels. • The more resistors we add in series, the greater the resistance (no matter what their value).

    5. Series Resistors • When series resistors have the same value, • Where N = the number of resistors in the string. • The total series resistance is not affected by the order in which the components are connected.

    6. 5.3 – Series Circuits • Total resistance (RT) is all the source “sees.” • Once RT is known, the current drawn from the source can be determined using Ohm’s law: • Since E is fixed, the magnitude of the source current will be totally dependent on the magnitude of RT .

    7. Series Circuits • The polarity of the voltage across a resistor is determined by the direction of the current. • When measuring voltage, start with a scale that will ensure that the reading is lower than the maximum value of the scale. Then work your way down until a reading with the highest level of precision is made.

    8. 5.4 – Power Distribution in a Series Circuit • The power applied by the dc supply must equal that dissipated by the resistive elements.

    9. 5.5 - Voltage Sources in Series • Voltage sources can be connected in series to increase or decrease the total voltage applied to the system. • Net voltage is determined by summing the sources having the same polarity and subtracting the total of the sources having the opposite polarity.

    10. 5.6 - Kirchhoff’s Voltage Law • Kirchhoff’s voltage law (KVL) states that the algebraic sum of the potential rises and drops around a closed loop (or path) is zero.

    11. Kirchhoff’s Voltage Law • The applied voltage of a series circuit equals the sum of the voltage drops across the series elements: • The sum of the rises around a closed loop must equal the sum of the drops. • The application of Kirchhoff’s voltage law need not follow a path that includes current-carrying elements. • When applying Kirchhoff’s voltage law, be sure to concentrate on the polarities of the voltage rise or drop rather than on the type of element. • Do not treat a voltage drop across a resistive element differently from a voltage drop across a source.

    12. 5.7 – Voltage Division in a Series Circuit • The voltage across the resistive elements will divide as the magnitude of the resistance levels. • The greater the value of a resistor in a series circuit, the more of the applied voltage it will capture. • Voltage Divider Rule (VDR) • The VDR permits determining the voltage levels of a circuit without first finding the current.

    13. Voltage Division in a Series Circuit • The voltage across a resistor in a series circuit is equal to the value of the resistor times the total impressed voltage across the series elements divided by the total resistance of the series elements. • The rule can be extended to voltage across two or more series elements if the resistance includes total resistance of the series elements that the voltage is to be found across.

    14. 5.8 - Interchanging Series Elements • Elements of a series circuit can be interchanged without affecting the total resistance, current, or power to each element • In the Figures below, resistors 2 and 3 are interchanged without affecting the total resistance Insert Fig 5.19 Insert Fig 5.20

    15. 5.9 - Notation Voltage sources and grounds Ground symbol Voltage source symbol

    16. Notation • Double-subscript notation • Because voltage is an “across” variable and exists between two points, the double-subscript notation defines differences in potential. • The double-subscript notation Vab specifies point a as the higher potential. If this is not the case, a negative sign must be associated with the magnitude of Vab . • The voltage Vab is the voltage at point (a) with respect to point (b).

    17. Notation • Single-subscript notation • The single-subscript notation Va specifies the voltage at point a with respect to ground (zero volts). If the voltage is less than zero volts, a negative sign must be associated with the magnitude of Va .

    18. Notation • General Relationship • If the voltage at points a and b are known with respect to ground, then the voltage Vab can be determined using the following equation: Vab = Va – V b

    19. 5.10 – Voltage Regulation and the Internal Resistance of Voltage Sources • The ideal voltage source has no internal resistance and an output voltage of E volts with no load or full load. • Every practical voltage source (generator, battery, or laboratory supply) has some internal resistance. • Voltage across the internal resistance lowers the source output voltage when a load is connected. • For any chosen interval of voltage or current, the magnitude of the internal resistance is given by Rint = VL / IL

    20. Voltage Regulation and the Internal Resistance of Voltage Sources • For any supply, ideal conditions dictate that for a range of load demand (IL), the terminal voltage remains fixed in magnitude. • If a supply is set at 12 V, it is desirable that it maintain this terminal voltage, even though the current demand on the supply may vary. • Voltage regulation (VR) characteristics are measures of how closely a supply will come to maintaining a supply voltage between the limits of full-load and no-load conditions.

    21. Voltage Regulation and the Internal Resistance of Voltage Sources • Ideal conditions: VFL = VNL and VR = 0% • The lower the voltage regulation, the less the variation in terminal voltage with changes in load

    22. 5.11 – Loading Effects of Instruments • For an up-scale (analog meter) or positive (digital meter) reading an ammeter must be connected with current entering the positive terminal and leaving the negative terminal • Ammeters are placed in series with the branch in which the current is to be measured

    23. Loading Effects of Instruments • Voltmeters are always hooked up across the element for which the voltage is to be determined • For a double-script notation: Always hook up the red lead to the first subscript and the black lead to the second. • For a single-subscript notation: Hook up the red lead to the point of interest and the black lead to the ground

    24. 5.13 – Applications • Holiday lights • Holiday lights are connected in series if one wire enters and leaves the casing. • If one of the filaments burns out or is broken, all of the lights go out unless a fuse link is used. • A fuse link is a soft conducting metal with a coating on it that breaks down if the bulb burn out, causing the bulb to be by-passed, thus only one bulb goes out.

    25. Applications • Microwave oven • A series circuit can be very useful in the design of safety equipment. • In a microwave, it is very dangerous if the oven door is not closed or sealed properly. Microwaves use a series circuit with magnetic switches on the door to ensure that the door is properly closed. • Magnetic switches are switches where the magnet draws a magnetic conducting bar between two conductors to complete the circuit.

    26. Applications A Series Alarm Circuit