Discussion in 'Homework Help' started by abhin.vicks, Feb 10, 2013.
whats dis?....can u tell me
Dis iz scanz uf sirkutz?
Could you at least TRY to ask a coherent and meaningful question?
1.to disrespect some one
<insert standing ovation smiley here>
It is the wheatstone bridge configuration. Just Google wheatstone bridge
Heard of the four figures game?
Your texting is very good!
i can haz help with dis qustion plz ?!
Perhaps the guidelines for posting in this forum should explicitly discourage text speak. To toffee_pie, English is the forum language and questions should be posted clearly in normal language. Text speak is discouraged (and often disparaged) by many members, so if you respect them, you will get better answers.
For example, "I can have help with this question, please?" is much more likely to get a valuable response.
clearly my sacrasam was lost on you.
That is a common problem. Emotions don't travel well over a keyboard. MANY of my attempts at jokes have been ignored. I finally learned to use smileys.
go advanced and drag one over.
Each of the four figures are equivalent circuits.
At first, I was uncertain of the validity of the assertion that these were really equivalent circuits.
Figure 2 is a simple re-drawing of the first figure. Thus, it was not hard to accept these two as being equivalent.
Figure 3 is equivalent to Figure 2 only when all of the resistors are the same. If one were to replace 1 ohm with R and perform a nodal analysis, one would find that Figure 3 is equivalent to Figure 2 regardless of R. However, if any one resistor is something other than R, then the circuits are no longer equivalent. Setting R = 1 ohm, makes the math easy.
Figure 4 can be found by adding the series and parallel resistors to find "Req". Again, this is only valid when each resistor is the same value. In this case, R = 1 ohm.
I am not sure what you really want to know or if you even really wanted to know anything about these figures. Nonetheless, I enjoyed brushing up on my circuit analysis skills.