...time it was empirically determined Ohm did not know that it did not apply in all situations for all materials. In fact, he had his hands full...

...it and I have a prototype left out of a board run of 50 that might apply for this Smoker Stack Control circuit. I was hoping you could...

..."AS IS". NO WARRANTIES, WHETHER EXPRESS, IMPLIED OR STATUTORY, APPLY TO THIS SOFTWARE, INCLUDING ANY IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF...

You know very well that I know what I'm talking about, so I can't imagine why you'd want to pick a fight by proffering belittling comments instead...

It's a rocker switch for AC input though, why would the LED in such a rocker switch require extra parts? Heres a picture. [ATTACH] It was...

...can almost guarantee you're going to hear a loud POP as soon as you apply power to the indicator lead. Do you perhaps have a link to the...

...and the voltage is no longer proportional and Ohm's Law does not apply. In practice, k is never a perfect constant over all conditions, but if...

I don't believe there's anything about Ohm's law which states that E/I must be a constant in order for R = E/I to be valid at the instant of...

Basic answer: It doesn't apply. Ohm's Law is a relationship that applies to some materials and components and not to others. Specifically, it...

How much power you'd need to apply would depend on where you are and what freezing conditions you encounter, and could range up to several hundred...

In an ideal transformer, the power delivered into a load, by the secondary, will be equal to the power put into the primary, by the source. For...

...This will only be the case when the voltage and current you apply to the primary winding is the same as the voltage and current you get from...

In a transformer Power is conserved: e.g. Pp=Ps or Vp*Ip = Vs*Is Ac voltage is an entirely different animal to work with. Ohms law works with...

Voltage is electrical pressure. Current is a result. In the transformer example the current is a possible allowed current. At the lower secondary...

...no problem. But in the context of a transformer, how does that apply? From what I have read, if you step up the voltage, you lose current, if...

...Now find the current in each of the loads as a function of Vx. Now apply KCL at the top node and solve for Vx. If you are willing/able to...

Frequency i'm looking for is 100khz, although for testing purposes it can be flexible. In the final adaptation it must be 100khz. I don't see...

...a data read or corrupting the data. Those comments do not apply to all devices. Data sheets for the slave will explain what applies. John

...or tomorrow morning sometime. There may be a simplification we can apply also which would lead to a simpler form, but those two formulas are...

...Turn that until your output reads zero when pressure is zero. THEN, apply a known pressure and set the SPAN knob until you get the desired...