Not in the frequency domain, is it the same as in the time domain?Have you don't anything recently with Thevenin or Norton equivalent circuits?
Yep.Not in the frequency domain, is it the same as in the time domain?
How would you end up finding Io though? You would instantly loose itYep.
That's the primary motivation for working in the complex frequency domain -- we get to turn hideous time-domain differential equations for time-varying signals into familiar tame equations analogous to our friendly DC circuit equations.
Why would you instantly lose it?How would you end up finding Io though? You would instantly loose it
How would you start to combine the elements without first doing Io with -j2 ohm? Even using a delta - wye transform wouldn't help that much. Unless I'm missing something?Why would you instantly lose it?
Treat the component with I0 as your load and find the Norton equivalent of everything else.
Fall back on what the entire meaning of a Thevenin or Norton equivalent circuit is.How would you start to combine the elements without first doing Io with -j2 ohm? Even using a delta - wye transform wouldn't help that much. Unless I'm missing something?
Hello there,Never mind, I figured it out. I combined the Io resistor with the -j2 ohm in parallel, then I did current division to find the current through the 4 ohm inductor and then did current division again to find Io
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