I still don't know what you mean by an E12 stranded resistor. Do you mean "E12 standard"?View attachment 299657
it has 51K and 7.5k but this two resistors are not in E12 stranded
View attachment 299658
How do we recognize the 100 Ohms resistor weather it is E12 or E24
Yes I corrected it thanksI still don't know what you mean by an E12 stranded resistor. Do you mean "E12 standard"?
So, what is the tolerance if the tolerance band is Gold?Yes I corrected it thanks
Both resistors tolerance color is Gold
A little pedantic don't you think?I don't know what a "stranded resistor" is, so you might need to provide more information
With just the initial post, I had no idea what kind of resistor he was talking about -- there are resistor types that I have never heard of and so I didn't know if a "stranded" resistor was one of them or not. It wasn't obvious to me until his subsequent post that he almost certainly meant "standard", which is why I asked him if that was what he meant.A little pedantic don't you think?
Yes, and this is explained on numerous websites and has been explained in numerous threads on this site.Thanks every one
May I ask another question
Please point out the reason the E12 standard has 12 numbers values between 0 to 10
Is there ant particular reason or mathematical approach between this 12 values
I mean
first value is 1
second valve is 1.2
Third value is 1.5 and so on
Is there any particular combination between two adjacent numbers
Please advice
Very clear ThanksThe 10% tolerance range of each value slightly overlaps the the tolerance range of the next resistor in the series.
if resistor is E12 (10%) and 4th band is gold( 5%) then what is the actual value of 100 Ohms resistorIf the 4th band is gold, the tolerance is 5%. If it's silver, it's 10%.
For example, 100 ohms is a standard value in E6 (20%), E12 (10%), E24 (5%), E48 (2%), E96 (1%) and E192 (0.5%) classes. You can find 100 ohm resistors in each class, with the tolerance indicated by the colored band.
A 100 ohm E6 resistor may fall anywhere between 80 and 120 ohms, while an E96 100 ohm resistor will be between 99 and 101 ohms. What the acceptable range is depends on the resistors function in a circuit.
As a practical matter, higher precision resistors are cheap these days – 1% resistors are common and don't cost much more than lower class resistors.
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No, you're misunderstanding.if resistor is E12 (10%) and 4th band is gold( 5%) then what is the actual value of 100 Ohms resistor
the E12 standard says value of 100 Ohms resistor 90 to 110 then what is the 5%
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