I do remember reading that formula in the all about circuits AC volume. And there was a similar formula for inductors. But this is all I've seen so far. Not enough to warrant calc I, calc II, and then diff. eq + linear algebra! Is there anything else?capacitors, inductors you name it. like current through a capacitor is i = C * dv/dt. There are lots of other examples too
Analyzing linear AC circuits with coils and capacitors requires solving differential equations, making integral based transforms (Laplace and Fourier) to the frequency domain and calculation of convolution integrals in the time domain.I notice that some courses at universities require high calculus as a prerequisite for circuits classes. Where is calculus used in circuits?
Very cool! do you have any interesting resources regarding this? id love to read about it!Then there is the analog computers made with op amps. You can wire calculus equations directly as a circuit, extremely complicated equations with very simple circuits.. Something similar to this was used for WWII bombers, they were classed top secret at the time.
You might be interested in a similar development: The M9 gun director, used for anti aircraft artillery.Very cool! do you have any interesting resources regarding this? id love to read about it!
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by Jake Hertz
by Jake Hertz