# engineering circuit analysis

Thread Starter

#### lonar_7

Joined Nov 21, 2015
15
Hello my friends
I have a problem with engineering circuit analysis
Can one tell me how I teach it
please help me i have an exam in it in 1 week

#### #12

Joined Nov 30, 2010
18,222
Teach you engineering circuit analysis? In a week? Not a chance.

Maybe a circuit or two, if you post a schematic.

• lonar_7 and RRITESH KAKKAR

#### MrAl

Joined Jun 17, 2014
8,257
Hello my friends
I have a problem with engineering circuit analysis
Can one tell me how I teach it
please help me i have an exam in it in 1 week
Hi there,

As member #12 stated it is not likely that you could learn (not teach) this in one week. You could learn certain aspects of it depending on your math background pretty quickly, but i have a feeling you only need to learn part of it anyway such as some type of analysis like nodal analysis. If you had to learn the entire body of knowledge in this area it would take quite a bit longer.

Just as a little outline of some of the knowledge that makes up engineering circuit analysis:
1. Units and quantities.
2. Resistors, capacitors, inductors.
3. DC and AC sources.
4. Ohms Law, Kirchhoffs Law, Nodal and loop analysis.
5. Source free circuits.
6. Unit step forcing function.
7. The RLC circuit.
8. Sinusoidal Analysis/phasors/the steady state response.
9. Average power, RMS values.
10. Polyphase circuits.
11. Complex frequency, frequency response.
12. Two port networks.
13. Fourier Analysis, Fourier Transforms, Laplace Transforms and techniques.
14. Possibly some materials science with labs.

Math including:
1. Algebra, Trigonometry, Geometry.
2. Calculus, Differential Equations.
3. Numerical Methods.

Perhaps you might let us know what your math and previous circuit experience is like so we might better suggest what you can do.

• lonar_7

#### DickCappels

Joined Aug 21, 2008
7,443
Hmmmmm.....you could start by clicking on the "EDUCATION" tab at the top of the window then going to ELECTRONIC TEXTBOOKS and get started with Vol. 1 Direct Current (DC), or by clicking on the link below.

http://www.allaboutcircuits.com/textbook/

• cmartinez and lonar_7
Thread Starter

#### lonar_7

Joined Nov 21, 2015
15
Hi there,

As member #12 stated it is not likely that you could learn (not teach) this in one week. You could learn certain aspects of it depending on your math background pretty quickly, but i have a feeling you only need to learn part of it anyway such as some type of analysis like nodal analysis. If you had to learn the entire body of knowledge in this area it would take quite a bit longer.

Just as a little outline of some of the knowledge that makes up engineering circuit analysis:
1. Units and quantities.
2. Resistors, capacitors, inductors.
3. DC and AC sources.
4. Ohms Law, Kirchhoffs Law, Nodal and loop analysis.
5. Source free circuits.
6. Unit step forcing function.
7. The RLC circuit.
8. Sinusoidal Analysis/phasors/the steady state response.
9. Average power, RMS values.
10. Polyphase circuits.
11. Complex frequency, frequency response.
12. Two port networks.
13. Fourier Analysis, Fourier Transforms, Laplace Transforms and techniques.
14. Possibly some materials science with labs.

Math including:
1. Algebra, Trigonometry, Geometry.
2. Calculus, Differential Equations.
3. Numerical Methods.

Perhaps you might let us know what your math and previous circuit experience is like so we might better suggest what you can do.
number 1 ,2,3,4,5 i know them but i have an exam in chapter 5 ( useful circuit analysis techniques ) and i do not know how i can study it .. and thanks very much my fre
Hi there,

As member #12 stated it is not likely that you could learn (not teach) this in one week. You could learn certain aspects of it depending on your math background pretty quickly, but i have a feeling you only need to learn part of it anyway such as some type of analysis like nodal analysis. If you had to learn the entire body of knowledge in this area it would take quite a bit longer.

Just as a little outline of some of the knowledge that makes up engineering circuit analysis:
1. Units and quantities.
2. Resistors, capacitors, inductors.
3. DC and AC sources.
4. Ohms Law, Kirchhoffs Law, Nodal and loop analysis.
5. Source free circuits.
6. Unit step forcing function.
7. The RLC circuit.
8. Sinusoidal Analysis/phasors/the steady state response.
9. Average power, RMS values.
10. Polyphase circuits.
11. Complex frequency, frequency response.
12. Two port networks.
13. Fourier Analysis, Fourier Transforms, Laplace Transforms and techniques.
14. Possibly some materials science with labs.

Math including:
1. Algebra, Trigonometry, Geometry.
2. Calculus, Differential Equations.
3. Numerical Methods.

Perhaps you might let us know what your math and previous circuit experience is like so we might better suggest what you can do.
number 1 ,2,3,4,5 i know them but i have an exam in chapter 5 ( useful circuit analysis techniques ) and i do not know how i can study it .. and thanks very much my friend

Thread Starter

#### lonar_7

Joined Nov 21, 2015
15
Teach you engineering circuit analysis? In a week? Not a chance.

Maybe a circuit or two, if you post a schematic.
sorry i mean just 1 chapter not the hole book
i just have problem with chapter 5 ( uesful circuit analysis techniques )

Thread Starter

#### lonar_7

Joined Nov 21, 2015
15

#### spinnaker

Joined Oct 29, 2009
7,835
Hello my friends
I have a problem with engineering circuit analysis
Can one tell me how I teach it
please help me i have an exam in it in 1 week

What were you doing all semester? Not paying attention to the instructor and out having fun with your friends? Now it is cram time! • cmartinez and lonar_7

#### WBahn

Joined Mar 31, 2012
26,398
The best way to learn the material is to USE it to solve problems. The more problems you solve, the better you will learn it. Pick problems from your text or make up your own. You can reuse problems by simply applying each of the techniques you are learning on each problem. If you get the same answer each time, you are doing it right. If you don't, then slow down and work at it until you do.

• cmartinez, lonar_7 and Sinus23
Thread Starter

#### lonar_7

Joined Nov 21, 2015
15
The best way to learn the material is to USE it to solve problems. The more problems you solve, the better you will learn it. Pick problems from your text or make up your own. You can reuse problems by simply applying each of the techniques you are learning on each problem. If you get the same answer each time, you are doing it right. If you don't, then slow down and work at it until you do.
thanks very much .. i 'll do that *-*

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