# Electromagnetic Induction

Electromagnetic induction is a phenomenon by which electromotive force is produced across a conductor placed in a varying magnetic field. It was discovered by Michael Faraday in 1831 after performing…

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Electromagnetic Induction

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Faraday’s law of electromagnetic induction

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Lenz’s law

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Resistor color code calculator

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Steps to convert Thevenin’s circuit to Nortons

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Maximum Power transfer theorem

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Superposition theorem

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Current Division rule

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Norton’s Theorem

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Thevenin’s Theorem -explanation, equivalent circuit & examples

Electromagnetic induction is a phenomenon by which electromotive force is produced across a conductor placed in a varying magnetic field. It was discovered by Michael Faraday in 1831 after performing…

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Electromagnetic Induction

Michael Faraday discovered the phenomenon of electromagnetic induction in 1831 which was a major breakthrough and led to the invention of electric motor and generator. Faraday's law of electromagnetic induction…

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Faraday’s law of electromagnetic induction

Heinrich Friedrich Emil Lenz was a Russian physicist, working at the University of St. Petersburg, Russia. He formulated Lenz's law in 1834. This law predicts the direction of the current…

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Lenz’s law

Resistors are the basic building blocks of a circuit. They are used in circuits as voltage dividers, current limits, termination for communication links, etc. It is important to know how…

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Resistor color code calculator

Thevenin's and Norton's theorems are circuit simplification methods, applied to simplify complex linear circuits and making circuit analysis easy and fast. These theorems are proposed by Léon Charles Thévenin and…

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Steps to convert Thevenin’s circuit to Nortons

In an electric circuit, power flows from the source to the load. The source itself has some amount of impedance which affects the current flow. Therefore, transfer of power depends…

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Maximum Power transfer theorem

Superposition theorem can be used to find the current or voltage in any circuit containing more than one independent sources. By using this method, we calculate the contribution of each…

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Superposition theorem

As we know, in a parallel circuit current divides into all branches. The current flow through each branch is inversely proportional to the resistance offered by each one them. The…

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Current Division rule

Norton’s theorem is used to simplify complex linear circuits and making circuit analysis easy and fast. This theorem was proposed by E. L. Norton, an American engineer at Bell Laboratories.…

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Norton’s Theorem

Circuits can contain many power sources and power dissipation elements. It is common that any one of the elements in the circuit is a variable while all others are fixed.…

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Thevenin’s Theorem -explanation, equivalent circuit & examples