I have LC selective amplifier which has real inductor with some DC resistance in series with inductor  see attached file RLC.png
If I have inductor before me and measure it's resistance with multimeter, should I put it's resistance
as a collector resistor inside DC equivalent circuit? Inductors for higher frequencies are usually physically smaller, so the
default DC resistance is small also  in this case no need to put such resistor with smaller value as collector resistor in DC equivalent circuit.
But what about otherwise? Please see my equations of first attached photo (which has only L and C in parallel). Such resistor has fixed value, I don't see where should I use it's voltage or resistance, in which equation should I put it and how  I am talking about equations on attached photo. Can I ignore DC resistance of real inductor for DC equivalent circuit in any case?
If I have inductor before me and measure it's resistance with multimeter, should I put it's resistance
as a collector resistor inside DC equivalent circuit? Inductors for higher frequencies are usually physically smaller, so the
default DC resistance is small also  in this case no need to put such resistor with smaller value as collector resistor in DC equivalent circuit.
But what about otherwise? Please see my equations of first attached photo (which has only L and C in parallel). Such resistor has fixed value, I don't see where should I use it's voltage or resistance, in which equation should I put it and how  I am talking about equations on attached photo. Can I ignore DC resistance of real inductor for DC equivalent circuit in any case?
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