I already told you, twice, what to do:thanks for your help... what should i have done instead then if my equations are wrong?
And What good would that do when you get another similar problem?its probably took you longer to type them 2 messages than it has to just give me the answer...
If you are looking for someone to just give you the answer, you came to the wrong place.its probably took you longer to type them 2 messages than it has to just give me the answer...
I didn't just tell you that you are wrong -- I explained what was wrong and what you need to do to fix it. You just don't want to put in the effort to try to apply that advice.you can clearly see i have no idea what to do
the work i have done is to the best of my ability.... if i had any idea about what you are talking about then i would fix it
instead of just telling me i'm wrong.... HELP ME
It's not annotated at all! In your first equation you use I1 and I2 (those, by the way, are known as "variables" that you are trying to solve for). Well, if I tell you that I1 is 3.2 A, then what does that mean? That 3.2 A is flowing where in the circuit? In what direction? Put an arrow on the circuit diagram that is labeled "I1" so that people know that if I1 turns out to be 3.2 A that it means that there are 3.2 A flowing in the circuit at that point in that direction.how is my circuit diagram annotated incorrectly? what equation should i use? what do you mean by annotate the variables? what are the variables?
No i cant spot the mistake sorry, i have no clue about this sort of stuff and the work i managed to do (which is clearly wrong) was me trying to follow a worked example.Here is your first mistake.
If we are to assume that you drew I1 and I2 in the direction of the arrows in your second drawing, then your very first equation is clearly wrong.
This is what you wrote:
12 = 1000 I1 + 680 ( I1 + I2)
Can you spot your mistake?