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Current Resistance & Ohms Law Resistors in Series, in Parallel, and in combination Capacitors in Series and Parallel Voltmeters & Ammeters Resistivity Power & Power Lines uses & !rea"ers !ulbs in Series & Parallel

Electricity

The term electricity can be used to refer to any of the properties that particles, like protons and electrons, have as a result of their charge. Typically, though, electricity refers to electrical current as a source of power. Whenever valence electrons move in a wire, current flows, by definition, in the opposite direction. As the electrons move, their electric potential energy can be converted to other forms like light, heat, and sound. The source of this energy can be a battery, generator, solar cell, or power plant.

Current

By definition, current is the rate of flow of positive charge. athematically, current is given by!

q I= t

"f #$ C of charge flow past some point in a circuit over a period of % s, then the current at that point is $ C&s. A coulomb per second is also called an ampere and its symbol is A. 'o, the current is $ A. We might say, (There is a $ amp current in this wire.) "t is current that can kill a someone who is electrocuted. A sign reading (Beware, *igh +oltage,) is really a warning that there is a potential difference high enough to produce a deadly current.

A charge carrier is any charged particle capable of moving. They are usually ions or subatomic particles. A stream of protons, for e.ample, heading toward Earth from the sun /in the solar wind0 is a current and the protons are the charge carriers. "n this case the current is in the direction of motion of protons, since protons are positively charged. "n a wire on Earth, the charge carriers are electrons, and the current is in the opposite direction of the electrons. 1egative charge moving to the left is e2uivalent to positive charge moving to the right. The si3e of the current depends on how much charge each carrier possesses, how 2uickly the carriers are moving, and the number of carriers passing by per unit time.

protons

I

wire

electrons

A 'imple Circuit

A circuit is a path through which an electricity can flow. "t often consists of a wire made of a highly conductive metal like copper. The circuit shown consists of a battery / 0, a resistor / 0, and lengths of wire / 0. The battery is the source of energy for the circuit. The potential difference across the battery is V. +alence electrons have a clockwise motion, opposite the direction of the current, I. The resistor is a circuit component that dissipates the energy that the charges ac2uired from the battery, usually as heat. /A light bulb, for e.ample, would act as a resistor.0 The greater the resistance, R, of the resistor, the more it restricts the flow of current.

Building Analogy

To understand circuits, circuit components, current, energy transformations within a circuit, and devices used to make measurements in circuits, we will make an analogy to a building. Continued

I V R

Battery 4 Elevator that only goes up and all the way to the top floor Voltage of battery 4 Height of building Positive charge carriers 4 People who move through the building en masse /as a large group0 Current 4 Traffic /number of people per unit time moving past some point in the building0 Wire w& no internal resistance 4 Hallway /with no slope0 Wire w& internal resistance 4 Hallway sloping downward slightly Resistor 4 Stairway, ladder, fire pole, slide, etc. that only goes down Voltage drop across resistor 4 Length of stairway Resistance of resistor 4 arrowness of stairway !""eter 4 Turnstile /measures traffic without slowing it down0 Volt"eter 4 Tape "easure /for measuring changes in height0

In our analogy people correspond to positive charge carriers and a hallway corresponds to a wire. So, when a large group of people move together down a hallway, this is like charge carriers flowing through a wire. Traffic is the rate at which people are passing, say, a water fountain in the hall. Current is rate at which positive charge flows past some point in a wire. This is why traffic corresponds to current. Suppose you count 30 people passing by the fountain over a 5 s interval. The traffic rate is 6 people per second. This rate does not tell us how fast the people are moving. We dont know if the hall is crowded with slowly moving people or if the hall is relatively empty but the people are running. We only know how many go by per second. Similarly, in a circuit, a 6 A current could be due to many slow moving charges or fewer charges moving more quickly. The only thing for certain is that 6 coulombs of charge are passing by each second.

6ur up7only elevator will only take people to the top floor, where they have ma.imum potential and, thus, where they are at the ma.imum gravitational potential. The elevator (energi3es) people, giving them potential energy. 8ikewise, a battery energi3es positive charges. Think of a #9 + battery as an elevator that goes up #9 stories. The greater the voltage, the greater the difference in potential, and the higher the building. As reference points, let:s choose the negative terminal of the battery to be at 3ero electric potential and the ground floor to be at 3ero gravitational potential. Continued;

flow of + charges

e l e v a t o r

i sta

flow of people

se rca

Current flows from the positive terminal of the battery, where < charges are at high potential, through the resistor where they give up their energy as heat, to the negative terminal of the battery, where they have 3ero potential energy. The battery then (lifts them back up) to a higher potential. The charges lose no energy moving the a length of wire /with no internal resistance0. 'imilarly, people walk from the top floor where they are at a high potential, down the stairs, where their potential energy is converted to waste heat, to the bottom floor, where they have 3ero potential energy. The elevator them lifts them back up to a higher potential. The people lose no energy traveling down a /level0 hallway.

flow of + charges

e top floor hallway! high Ugrav l e v flow of a people t o r bottom floor hallway! zero Ugrav

i sta

se rca

5esistance

Resistance is a measure of a resistors ability to resist the flow of current in a circuit. As a simplistic analogy, think of a battery as a water pump; its voltage is the strength of the pump. A pipe with flowing water is like a wire with flowing current, and a partial clog in the pipe is like a resistor in the circuit. The more clogged the pipe is, the more resistance it puts up to the flow of water trying to flow through it, and the smaller that flow will be. Similarly, if a resistor has a high resistance, the current flowing it will be small. Resistance is defined mathematically by the equation:

V = IR

5esistance is the ratio of voltage to current. The current flowing through a resistor depends on the voltage drop across it and the resistance of the resistor. The '" unit for resistance is the ohm, and its symbol is capital omega! =. An ohm is a volt per ampere!

# = > # +&A

"n our building analogy we:re dealing with people instead of water molecules and staircases instead of clogs. A wide staircase allows many people to travel down it simultaneously, but a narrow staircase restricts the flow of people and reduces traffic. 'o, a resistor with low resistance is like a wide stairway, allowing a large current though it, and a resistor with high resistance is like a narrow stairway, allowing a smaller current. I=2A V = 12 V R = 6= V = 12 V I=4A R = 3=

6hm:s 8aw

The definition of resistance, V = I R, is often confused with 6hm:s law, which only states that the R in this formula is a constant. "n other words, the resistance of a resistor is a constant no matter how much current is flowing through it. This is like saying a clog resists the flow of water to the same e.tent regardless of how much water is flowing through it. "t is also like saying a the width of a staircase does not change! no matter what rate people are going downstairs, the stairs hinder their progress to the same e.tent. "n real life, 6hm:s law is not e.actly true. "t is appro.imately true for voltage drops that aren:t too high. When voltage drops are high, so is the current, and high current causes more heat to generated. ore heat means more random thermal motion of the atoms in the resistor. This, in turn, makes it harder for current to flow, so resistance goes up. "n the circuit problems we do we will assume that 6hm:s law does hold true.

?eorg 'imon 6hm

"f 6hm:s law were always true, then as V across a resistor increases, so would I through it, and their ratio, R /the slope of the graph0 would remain constant. "n actuality, 6hm:s law holds only for currents that aren:t too large. When the current is small, not much heat is produced in a real, so resistance is constant and 6hm:s law holds /linear portion of graph0. But large currents cause R to increase /concave up part of graph0.

V

c i m oh

ic m h o 7 n o n

Ohmic Resistor

I Real Resistor

When several circuit components are arranged in a circuit, they can be done so in series, parallel, or a combination of the two.

5esistors in 'eries

Current going through each resistor is the same and e2ual to I. +oltage drops can be differentD they sum to V.

5esistors in Earallel

Current going through each resistor can be differentD they sum to I. Each voltage drop is identical and e2ual to V.

I V

R1 R2 R3

I V

R1 R2 R3

F

ste R1 ps

## s te ps

R1 R2 R 3 % steps R2

Elevator /battery0

To go from the top to the bottom floor, all people must take the same path. 'o, by definition, the staircases are in series. With each flight people lose some of the potential energy given to them by the elevator, e.pending all of it by the time they reach the ground floor. 'o the sum of the V drops across the resistors the voltage of the battery. Eeople lose more potential energy going down longer flights of stairs, so from V = I R, long stairways correspond to high resistance resistors. The double waterfall is like a pair of resistors in series because there is only one route for the water to take. The longer the fall, the greater the resistance.

"f you were to remove all the resistors from a circuit and replace them with a single resistor, what resistance should this replacement have in order to produce the same currentG This resistance is called the equivalent resistance, Req. "n series Req is simply the sum of the resistances of all the resistors, no matter how many there are!

Req = R1 + R2 + R3 +

nemonic! 5esistors in 'eries are 5eally 'imple.

I V

R1 R2 R3

I V Req

V1 + V2 + V3 = V

/energy losses sum to energy gained by battery0

I R1 + I R2 + I R3 = I Req

R1 + R2 + R3 = Req I R1 V R2 R3

HV HV HV

I V Req

'eries 'ample

C #. Iind Req #J J. Iind Itotal 9.$ A %. Iind the V drops across each resistor. J +, # +, and % + /in order clockwise from top0 F F+ J

'eries 'olution

#. 'ince the resistors are in series, simply add Req > C < J < F > #J J. To find Itotal /the current through the battery0, use V = I R! F > #J I. 'o, I > F&#J > 9.$ A

the three resistances to find Req!

J F+

%. 'ince the current throughout a series circuit is constant, use V = I R with each resistor individually to find the V drop across each. 8isted clockwise from top! V1 > /9.$0/C0 > J + V2 > /9.$0/J0 > # + V3 > /9.$0/F0 > % + 1ote the voltage drops sum to F +.

'eries Eractice

#. Iind Req #@ J. Iind Itotal 9.$JB A %. Iind the V drop across each resistor. V1 > %.J + V2 > 9.$ + V3 > %.@ + V4 > #.F + check! V drops sum to B +. # B+ F

Elevator /battery0

R1

R2

'uppose there are two stairways to get from the top floor all the way to the bottom. By definition, then, the staircases are in parallel. Eeople will lose the same amount of potential energy taking either, and that energy is e2ual to the energy the ac2uired from the elevator. 'o the V drop across each resistor e2uals that of the battery. 'ince there are two paths, the sum of the currents in each resistor e2uals the current through the battery. A wider staircase will accommodate more traffic, so from V = I R, a wide staircase corresponds to a resistor with low resistance. The double waterfall is like a pair of resistors in parallel because there are two routes for the water to take. The wider the fall, the greater the flow of water, and

I1 + I2 + I3 = I

/currents in branches sum to current through battery 0

R1 I# R2 IJ R3 I% /substitution0 /divide through by V 0 This formula e tends to an! num"er of resistors in parallel.

I V Req

Earallel E.ample

#. Iind Req J.C J. Iind Itotal F.J$ A

#$ +

%. Iind the current through, and voltage drop across, each resistor. "t:s a #$ + drop across each. Current in middle branch is %.@$ AD current in right branch is J.$ A. 1ote that currents sum to the current through the battery. 'olution on ne.t slide

Earallel 'olution

#. #&Req> #&R1 < #&R2 > #&C < #&F > F&JC < C&JC > $&#J Req > #J&$ > %&' J. Itotal > V & Req > #$ & /#J&$0 > @$&#J > (&%) ! #$ +

Itotal I#

C

IJ

F

%. The voltage drop across each resistor is the same in parallel. Each drop is #$ +. The current through the C resistor is /#$ +0&/C 0 > %.@$ A. The current through the F resistor is /#$ +0&/F 0 > J.$ A. Check! Itotal > I# < IJ

Earallel Eractice

#. Iind Req CA&#% > %.FB J. Iind Itotal #%&J A %. Iind the current through, and voltage drop across, each resistor. I# > J A IJ > #.$ A I% > % A V drop for each is JC +.

#J

#F

JC +

Combo 'ample

Itotal

C B+ #A #A B $ #A 'olutions ; C

%. Iind the current through, and voltage drop across, the highlighted B + resistor.

*int! Iirst find the V drop over the C resistor ne.t to the battery. This resistor is in series with the rest of the circuit. 'ubtract this V drop from that of the battery to find the remaining drop along any path. 9.JF$ A, J.%A +

We simplify the circuit a section at a time using the series and parallel formulae and use V = I R and the end. The units have been left off for clairy.

C B #A B #A

C $

C #A B B B

C $

C #A B #A B #A

I total =#.9$AA A

To find the current in the red resistor we must find the voltage drop across its branch. Working from the simplified circuit on the last slide, we see that the resistor ne.t to the battery is in series with the rest of the circuit, which is a C.$ e2uivalent. The total current flows through the C , so the V drop

C B C.$

across it is #.9$AA/C0 > C.J%$ +. 'ubtracting from B +, this leaves C.@F$ + across the C.$ e2uivalent. There is the same drop across each C parallel branch within the e2uivalent. We:re B interested in the left branch, which has #A of B resistance in it. This means the current through the left branch is C.@F$ & #A > 9.JF$ A. This is the current through the red resistor. The voltage drop across it is 9.JF$/B0 > J.%A +. 1ote that this is half the drop across the left branch. This must be the case since B is half the resistance of this #A

#A

Combo Eractice

Each resistor is $ , and the battery is #9 +.

#. Iind Req

F.###

J. Iind Itotal

$ J #J+ C J % 5F F

#.F%F A

%. Iind the current through, and voltage drop across, the resistor 5.

9.%F A

Color coding is a system of marking the resistance of a resistor. "t consists of four different colored bands that are used to figure out the resistance in ohms. L The first two bands correspond to a two7digit number. Each color corresponds to a particular digit that can looked up on a color chart. The third band is called the multiplier band. This is the power of ten to be multiplied by your two7digit number. The last band is called the tolerance band. "t gives you an error range for the labeled resistance.

L L

A resistor color code has these color bands! Calculate its resistance and accuracy.

/yellow, green, red, gold0

#. 8ook up the corresponding numbers for the first three colors /at this Color Chart link0! Mellow > C, ?reen > $, 5ed > J J. Combine the first two digits and use the multiplier!

%. Iind the tolerance corresponding to gold and calculate the ma.imum error! ?old > $N and 9.9$/C$990 > JJ$.

Test out color codes by changing resistance! Color Code

'chmedrick is building a circuit to run his toy choo7 choo7train. To be sure his precious train is not engulfed in flames, he needs an ## resistor. Onfortunately, 'chmed only has a bo. of C resistors. *ow can he use these resistors to build his circuitG There are many solutions. Try to find a solution that only uses si. resistors. 'everal solutions follow.

C C Eutting two C resistors in series gives you A of resistance, and you need % more to get to ## . With two C resistors in parallel, the pair will have an e2uivalent of J . Eutting four C resistors in parallel yields # of resistance for the group of four. The groups are in series, giving a total of ## . 6ther solutions;

C each

Capacitor 5eview

L As soon as switch ' is closed a clock7wise current will flow, depositing positive charge on the right plate, leaving the left plate negative. This current starts out as V / R, but it decays to 3ero with time because as the charge on the capacitor grows the voltage drop across it grows too. As soon as Vcap= V, the current ceases.

L The cap. maintains a charges separation, e2ual but opposite charges. When ' is closed, Q increases from 3ero to C Vcap. C is the -Q +Q capacitance of the capacitor, its charge storing capacity. The bigger C is, the more charge the cap. can store at a given voltage. At any point in time Q = C Vcap. Even when removed from the circuit, the cap. can maintain its charge separation and result in a shock.

L A charged cap. stores electrical potential energy in an electric field between its plates. The battery stores chemical potential energy /chemical reactions supply charge carriers with potential energy0. The resistor does not store energyD rather it dissipates energy as heat whenever current flows through it.

8ike resistors, capacitors can be arranged in series, parallel, or in combo of each. Compare this table to the one for resistors. 1ote that here charge takes the place of current.

Capacitors in 'eries

Charge on each capacitor is the same and e2ual to Qtotal. +oltage drops can be differentD they sum to V. C1 C2 C3

Capacitors in Earallel

Charge on each capacitor can be differentD they sum to Qtotal. +oltage drops are all the same and e2ual to V.

C1

C2

C3

"f we removed all capacitors in a circuit and replaced them with a single capacitor, what capaciatance should it have in order to store the same charge as the original circuitG This is called the equivalent capacitance, #e2. "n parallel the voltage drop across each resistor is the same, Pust as it was with resistors. Because the capacitances may differ, the charge on each capacitor may differ. Irom Q q1 = C1 V and q2 = C2 V. = C V! The total charged stored is! qtotal = q1 + q2. 'o,

Earallel Capacitors

V V1 = V C1 q1 V2 = V q2

C2 V

qtotal Ceq

Capacitors in 'eries

"n series the each capacitor holds the same charge, even if they have different capaci7 tances. *ere:s why! The battery (rips off ) a charge 7q from the right side of C# and deposits it on the left side of C%. Then the left side of C% repels a charge 7q from its right plate. over to the left side of CJ. eanwhile, the right side of C# attracts a charge 7q from the right side of CJ. Charges don:t Pump across capacitors, so the green (*) and the blue (*) are isolated and must remain neutral. This forces all capacitors to have the same charge. The total charge is really Pust q, since this is the only charge acted on by the battery. The inner *:s could be removed and it wouldn:t make a difference.

V V3 C3 q V V2 C2 q V1 C1 q

qtotal = q Ceq

Capacitors in 'eries

V = V1 + V2 + V3 'o, from Q = C V!

/cont.0

V V3 C3 q V V2 C2 q V1 C1 q

q q q q + + = Ceq C1 C2 C3

/since each the charge on each capacitor is the same as the total charge0. This yields!

1 1 1 + + 1 = Ceq C1 C2 C3

"n general, for any number in parallel

qtotal = q Ceq

1 1 1 1 + + + = Ceq C1 C2 C3

Capacitor75esistor Comparison

V = IR

"e#$#tor# Ser$e# %'rrent# Voltage# #a(e a)) &arallel a)) #a(e %*arge# Voltage#

V = Q (1 C!

%apac$tor# Ser$e# #a(e a)) &arallel a)) #a(e

R$

1 R$

'eries! 1 = Ceq

1 C$

Earallel! Ceq =

C$

The formulae for series are parallel are reversed simply because in the defining e2uations at the top, R is replaced with #&C.

Ammeters

An ammeter measures the current flowing through a wire. "n the building analogy an ammeter corresponds to a turnstile. A turnstile keeps track of people as they pass through it over a certain period of time. 'imilarly, an ammeter keeps track of the amount of charge flowing through it over a period of time. Qust as people must go through a turnstile rather than merely passing one by, current must flow through an ammeter. This means ammeters must be installed in a the circuit in series. That is, to measure current you must physically separate two wires or components and insert an ammeter between them. "ts circuit symbol is an (A) with a circle around it.

R

$mmeter inserted into a circuit in series

"f traffic in a hallway decreased due to people passing through a turnstile, the turnstile would affect the very thing we:re asking it to measure77the traffic flow. 8ikewise, if the current in a wire decreased due to the presence of an ammeter, the ammeter would affect the very thing it:s supposed to measure77the current. Thus, ammeters must have very low internal resistance.

Voltmeters

A voltmeter measures the voltage drop across a circuit component or a branch of a circuit. "n the building analogy a R V voltmeter corresponds to a tape measure. A tape measure measures the height difference between two different parts of the building, which corresponds to the difference in gravitational potential. 'imilarly, a voltmeter measures the R difference in electric potential between two different points in a circuit. Eeople moving through the building never climb up or down a tape measure along a wallD the tape is Pust sampling two different points in the building as people pass %oltmeter it by. 8ikewise, we want charges to pass right by a voltmeter connected in a as it samples two different points in a circuit. This means circuit in parallel voltmeters must be installed in parallel. That is, to measure a voltage drop you do not open up the circuit. "nstead, simply touch each lead to a different point in the circuit. "ts circuit symbol is an (+) with a circle around it. 'uppose a voltmeter is used to measure the voltage drop across, say, a resistor. "f a significant amount of current flowed through the voltmeter, less would flow through the resistor, and by V = I R, the drop across the resistor would be less. To avoid affecting which it is measuring, voltmeters must have very high internal resistance.

Eower

5ecall that power is the rate at which work is done. "t can also be defined as the rate at which energy is consumed or e.pended!

Ior electricity, the power consumed by a resistor or generated by a battery is the product of the current flowing through the component and the voltage drop across it!

P = IV

*ere:s why! By definition, current is charge per unit time, and voltage is energy per unit charge. 'o, c*arge energ+ IV = * t$(e c*arge energ+ t$(e

* P

As you probably remember from last semester, the '" unit for power is the watt. By definition!

# W > # Q&s

A watt is e2uivalent to an ampere times a volt!

# W > # A+

This is true since /# C & s0 /# Q & C0 > # Q & s > # W.

Osing V = I R power can be written in two other ways!

P = I V = I ( I R ! = I2 R

or

P = I V = ( V R ! V = V2 R

"n summary,

P = I V,

P = I 2 R,

P = V2 R

#J+

AJ

% F

A#

A%

J. What is the power output of the batteryG P = I V = (6 A! (12 V! = -2 .. The converts chemical potential energy to heat at a rate of @J Q & s.

%. Iind the power consumption of each resistor. iddle branch! P = I 2 R = (4 A!2 (3 /! = 48 . Bottom branch! P = I 2 R = (2 A!2 (6 /! = 24 . Bottom check! P = V 2 R = (12 V!2 (6 /! = 24 . C. Kemonstrate conservation of energy. Eower input > @J WD Eower output > CA W < JC W > @J W.

fuses

"rea&ers

Iuses and breakers act as safety devices in circuits. They prevent circuit overloads, which might happen when too many appliances are in use. Whenever too much current is being drawn, a fuse will blow or a breaker will trip. This breaks the circuit before the e.cessive current risks causing a fire. A fuse has a thin metal filament, like a light bulb. "f too much current flows through it, it heats up to the point where it melts, interrupting the flow of current. The fuse must then be replaced. Iuses rated for small currents will have thinner filaments. Breakers are designed to (trip) and switch the circuit off until they are reset.

5esistivity - Conductivity

Conductivity is a measure of how well a substance conducts electricity. 5esistivity, , is a measure of how well a substance resists the flow of electricityD it is the reciprocal of conductivity. etals have high conductivity and low resistivity. But even copper, a great conductivity has a small resistivity. 'o far we have pretended that wires in circuits are perfect conductors, meaning no voltage drops occur over a length of wire. "t is usually fine to pretend this is the case unless the wires are e.tremely long, as in power lines. "n real life, the non3ero resistivity of a wire cause it to have some internal resistance, as if a tiny resistor were imbedded within it. "n the building analogy this corresponds with a hallway that slopes downward slightly, so people lose a little bit of energy as the walk down the hall.

5esistivity - 5esistance

5esistance is an obPect property. "t represents the degree to which an obPect resists flow of current. 5esistivity is a material property. "t represents the degree to which a material comprising an obPect resists flow of current. E.! A wire is an obPect and it has some internal resistance. Copper is common material used to make wire and it has a known, small resistivity. The resistivity of copper is the same in any wire, but different wires have different internal resistances, depending on their lengths and diameters. A wire:s resistance is proportional to its length /imagine every meter of wire with a tiny, built7in resistor0 and inversely proportional to its cross7 sectional area /Pust as a wider pipe allows greater flow of water0. The constant of proportionality is the resistivity!

R=

L

A

L > length of the wire A > cross sectional area of the wire

The '" unit for resistivity is an ohm7meter! = m, as can be deduced from the formula!

R=

L

A

Copper has a resistivity of #.FB #97A = m. The internal resistance of a copper wire depends on how long and how thick it is, but since is so small, the resistance of the wire is usually negligible. 5esistivity is considered a constant, at least at a given temperature. 5esistivity increases slightly with temperature. This is why resistors behave in a nonohmic fashion when the current is high77high current leads to high temperatures, which increases resistivity, which increases resistance.

#J + A

5esistivity Eractice

The wire in the circuit the circuit shown is made from JB cm of copper wire with a diameter of 9.A mm. The internal resistance of the ammeter is 9.J . What does the ammeter readG

R,$re > L A > /#.FB #97A = m0 /9.JB m0 & R /C #97C m0JS > B.@$ #97% =. Req > C = < $ = < 9.J = < B.@$ #97% = > B.J9B@$ =

and wire:s resistance.

Eower 8ines

Eower is transmitted from power plants via power lines using very high voltages. *ere:s why! A certain amount of power must be supplied to a town. Irom P = I V, either current or voltage must high in order to meet the needs of a power hungry town. "f the current is high, the power dissipated by the transformer internal resistance of the long wires is significant, since this power is given by P = I 2 R. Eower companies use high voltage so that the current can be smaller. This minimi3es power loss in the line. At your house voltage must be decreased significantly. This is accomplished by a transformer, which can step up or step down voltages.

The power company measures your energy consumption in a unit called a kilowatt7hour. "t is a unit of energy, not powerD it is the amount of energy delivered in one hour when the power output is # kW. /Eower time > energy.0 Ior e.ample, if turned on #9 light bulbs, and each is a #99 W bulb, this would use energy at a rate of #999 Q&s or #999 W. "f you leave the bulbs on for an hour, you will have consumed # kilowatt7hour of energy. As its name would imply, a kilowatt7hour is a kilowatt times an hour. Convert # kilowatt7hour into megaPoules.

+&( ,-

8ight bulbs are intended and labeled for parallel circuits, since that:s how are homes are wired. 'uppose we hook up % bulbs of different wattages in parallel as shown. The filament of each bulb acts as a resistor. Each bulb has same potential difference across it, but the currents going the each must be different. 6therwise, they would be e2ually bright. As you would e.pect, the #99 W bulb is the brightest. Irom P = I V, the #99 W bulb must have the highest current going through it /since V is constant0. Irom V = I R, the #99 W bulb must have the filament with the lowest resistance. 1ote that if one bulb is removed, the others still shine. "n summary, in parallel!

R60

IF9 F9 W R-5 I@$ @$ W

V > constant

I#99 R100 #99 W

8et:s place the same % bulbs in series now. Irom P = I 2 R, the power output of I any bulb is proportional to its resistance R60 F9 W /since each has the same current flowing through it0. 6n the last slide we V R-5 @$ W concluded that bulbs labeled with higher wattages have lower resistances. The resistances of their filaments remain the R100 #99 W same no matter how they are wired. This means the #99 W bulb will be the low R, dimmest, and the F9 W bulb will be the dim brightest. 1ote that if any bulb is removed now, all bulbs go out. Also note that the power consumption stamped on a bulb is only correct if the bulb is connected in parallel with at a certain voltage. "n summary, in series!

high R, "right

I > constant

C5EK"T'

6hm picture! http!&&hubcap.clemson.edu&Vasommer&ohm.html +oltage 8ab! http!&&Persey.voregon.edu.edu&vlab&+oltage& Color code picture! http!&&webhome.idirect.com&VPadams&electronic&resistWcodes.html Color Code 8ink! http!&&www.electrician.com&resistWcalc&resistWcalc.htm 6hm picture! http!&&hubcap.clemson.edu&Vasommer&ohm.html +oltage 8ab! http!&&Persey.voregon.edu.edu&vlab&+oltage& Color code picture! http!&&webhome.idirect.com&VPadams&electronic&resistWcodes.html Color Code 8ink! http!&&www.electrician.com&resistWcalc&resistWcalc.htm

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