Ohm and Kirchoff.
(which steps and formulas are used to calculate this ?)
would you mind showing where to plug the correct values ? I tried and thought I had it correct but i didnt. my book is saying 100 volts.Ohm and Kirchoff
Thanks, I tried that but I guess i did something wrong. i still dont have 100vStart with how much current it takes to get 14.3 volts across R4, then figure out how much voltage you need on the left side of R3 in order to get that much current. The work out what is happening with R2 and R1.
Herein lies your problem. You are looking for magical formulas and where to plug in which values instead of understanding the underlying concepts that will allow you to use very simple equations that you understand well enough that you don't have to memorize where to plug in what values.would you mind showing where to plug the correct values ? I tried and thought I had it correct but i didnt. my book is saying 100 volts.
Thank You
Easy if you know how
I want to determine the ratio Eo / E (the attenuation of the circuit from left (input) to right(output) )
for that I first determine the attanuation from E to the internal node between R1,R2 and R3:
From this node to ground we have (R3 + R4) // R2: R3 + R4 = 40 + 10 = 50 ohms; parallel to R2: 1/(1/50 + 1/R2) = 1/ (1/50 + 1/20) = 14.286 ohms
So the attanuaton from E to the node between R1,R2 and R3: Enode / E = Rto_gnd / (Rto_gnd + Rto_input) = 14.286 / (14.286 + R1 ) = 14.286 / (14.286 + 5.7) = 0.7148
OK, now similar from the node between R1,R2 and R3 to the output:
Eout / Enode = Rto_gnd / (Rto_gnd + Rto_input) = R4 / (R3 + R4) = 10 / (10 + 40) = 0.2
So the total transfer Eout / E = 0.7148 * 0.2 = 0.1430
So 1 Volt at E would give 0.1430 Volt at Eout
But Eout is 14.3 Volt which is (surprise surpise ) 100 times larger so E was 100 Volt !
Since I'm used to this I just use the Eout / Ein = Rto_gnd / (Rto_gnd + Rto_input) formula directly.
You can use Kirchhoff and ohm's laws to proof this formula and never look back
Enjoy !
Yes, You are correct. I appreciate your time,Herein lies your problem. You are looking for magical formulas and where to plug in which values instead of understanding the underlying concepts that will allow you to use very simple equations that you understand well enough that you don't have to memorize where to plug in what values.
Q1) Given Eout and R4, how much current is flowing in R4?
Q2) How much current is flowing in R3?
Q3) What is the voltage across R3?
Q4) What is the voltage at the junction of R1,R2,R3 (relative to the bottom node, which we'll define as 0V)?
Q5) How much current is flowing in R2?
Q6) How much current is flowing in R1?
Q7) What is the voltage across R1?
Q8) What is E?
Please note that this is the Homework Help forum and not Homework Done For You forum.Easy if you know how
I want to determine the ratio Eo / E (the attenuation of the circuit from left (input) to right(output) )
for that I first determine the attanuation from E to the internal node between R1,R2 and R3:
From this node to ground we have (R3 + R4) // R2: R3 + R4 = 40 + 10 = 50 ohms; parallel to R2: 1/(1/50 + 1/R2) = 1/ (1/50 + 1/20) = 14.286 ohms
So the attanuaton from E to the node between R1,R2 and R3: Enode / E = Rto_gnd / (Rto_gnd + Rto_input) = 14.286 / (14.286 + R1 ) = 14.286 / (14.286 + 5.7) = 0.7148
OK, now similar from the node between R1,R2 and R3 to the output:
Eout / Enode = Rto_gnd / (Rto_gnd + Rto_input) = R4 / (R3 + R4) = 10 / (10 + 40) = 0.2
So the total transfer Eout / E = 0.7148 * 0.2 = 0.1430
So 1 Volt at E would give 0.1430 Volt at Eout
But Eout is 14.3 Volt which is (surprise surpise ) 100 times larger so E was 100 Volt !
Since I'm used to this I just use the Eout / Ein = Rto_gnd / (Rto_gnd + Rto_input) formula directly.
You can use Kirchhoff and ohm's laws to proof this formula and never look back
Enjoy !