**Understanding Parallel And Series Circuits**

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Provides an introduction to the fundamentals of electricity.Accompanying CDROM contains Delmar Learning's Electronics into the Future product with multimedia presentations, Excel templates, MultiSIM circuit files, and a copy of Textbook edition of MultiSIM.3 A 62. 2 A 63. 1 A 64. 144 W 65. 2.857 Q 66. 3.5 A 67. 0.5 A 68. 1 A 69. 2 A 70. 5 W 71. 10 W 72. 20 W 73. 35 W. Combination Electric Circuits Series path Parallel paths Combination electric circuits are made up of both series and par allel parts. They are sometimes called seriesparallel circuits. Almost all electric equipment has combination circuits rather = R2 $R, than only series circuits or only parallel circuits. However, it is important to understand series and parallel circuits Why.it is important to understand: Series and parallel networks There are two ways in which components may be connected together in an electric circuit. One way is 'in series' where components are connected 'endtoend'; another way is 'in parallel' where components are connected 'across each other'. When a circuit is more complicated than two or three elements, it is very likely to be a network of individual series and parallel circuits. A firm understanding of the basic principles Before we move on to examine series, parallel and seriesparallel circuits, we need to understand two very important 'laws' which will help us understand the behaviour of voltages and currents in electric circuits..These two laws are called, respectively, 'Kirchhoff's Voltage Law' and 'Kirchhoff's Current Law', and they are both credited to the Prussian physicist, Gustav Kirchhoff (1824–1887) who, astonishingly, established them while he was still a university student! These laws describe The English version of this book continues in the spirit of its successful Chinese version, which was published by Higher Education Press (the largest and most prominent publisher of educational books in China) in 2005 and reprinted in 2009 The Node Voltage Method 8. Thevenin’s and Norton’s Equivalent Circuits 9. Capacitor Basics 10. The RC Series Circuit 11. More Capacitor Circuits of First Order 12. Inductor Basics 13. The.RL Series Circuit 14.In any device that uses electricity, inside is a small path called a circuit through which electricity travels. Whether we see them in these devices or not, circuits are constantly at work. But how do circuits work? How were they invented?This text provides an exceptionally clear introduction to DC/AC circuits supported by superior exercises, examples, and illustrations and an emphasis on troubleshooting and applications.The Complete Laboratory Manual for Electricity covers all aspects of a typical industrial electricity curriculum, ranging from elementary series and parallel circuits to motor control.