Which is grammatically correct we currently have or Currently we have?
Currently we have is grammatically correct.
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The rate of flow of charge across the given area of conductor is known as currentCurrent has 2 meanings. The first one means up to date or happeningin the present. The other m…eaning of current is the direction offlow within a fluid, such as water current.
Current is defined to be a flow of electrically charged carriers.These are usually electrons or electron-deficient atoms. It issymbolized by uppercase letter I.
Wow, this could take all day depending on how deep you want to go! Current is the 'Juice' that flows through an electrical circuit. Current has been compared to water for e…xplanation purposes. Voltage is the pressure that a system has, and current is the amount of water that flows through the system. A water tower is 100ft above the ground. Let's say that it has 100ft of pressure. This would be analogous to the potential difference (voltage). Water can flow through the pipes at 10 gallons per minute, in Electro-Speak; this would be the current (amps, amperage), particles of electricy per time unit, (particles/sec, particles/millisecond, etc.). In your house you have a lamp that operates a 120 Volts AC (alternating current, as opposed to DC - Direct Current like that in your car battery). The lamp is 120 watts (for ex.) therefore according to Ohm's law, the First Commandment of Electricity), the lamp draws 1 amp. Current (I) = Power (watts)/Voltage, Therefore 10 120w lamps = 1200 watts (like a hair dryer) draws 10 amps, a 60-watt lamp bulb would draw half an amp (0.5a). Current is also X# Coulombs per second, a coulomb is (whole bunch) of Joules/second. A Joule is a tiny particle of energy.
An electric current is considered to produce three 'effects'. These are its . heating effect, . magnetic effect, and . chemical effect. The heating effect is made us…e of in water heaters, stoves, incandescent lamps, etc. It is also responsible for energy loss, as supply conductors get warm and lose energy to the surroundings. The magnetic effect is made use of in electromagnets, motors, transformers, etc. The chemical effect is made use of in electrolysis (electroplating), but can also cause galvanic corrosion. Any of these effects can be used to define the unit of electric current, the ampere . Until around 1947, the chemical effect was used -based on the amount of silver deposited on an electrode in a given period of time. Since then, the magnetic effect has been used, with the ampere being defined in terms of the resulting force between parallel conductors.
Currents are large masses of water in the sea which move steadily in definite directions.Surface currents are caused by periling winds and dragging the surface water along.Dee…p water currents are caused by differences of temperature or salinity..
Currently means right now.
I'm currently sitting at my computer answering your question.
curÂ·rent . (kÃ»rnt, kr-). adj. 1. a. Belonging to the present time: current events; current leaders. b. Being in progress now: current negotiations. 2. Passi…ng from one to another; circulating: current bills and coins. 3. Prevalent, especially at the present time: current fashions. See Synonyms at prevailing . 4. Running; flowing. n. 1. A steady, smooth onward movement: a current of air from a fan; a current of spoken words. See Synonyms at flow . 2. The part of a body of liquid or gas that has a continuous onward movement: rowed out into the river's swift current. 3. A general tendency, movement, or course. See Synonyms at tendency . 4. Symbol i, I Electricity a. A flow of electric charge. b. The amount of electric charge flowing past a specified circuit point per unit time.. [Middle English curraunt , from Old French corant , present participle of courre , to run , from Latin currere ; see kers- in Indo-European roots.]
Because its exact name is "current intensity". The letter "i" comes from intensity.
Yes, it could be, for example in the sentence 'I am tired of all this arguing, as are you.'
'Were you' is grammatically correct, as it gives us a subject (you), and a time (past), although it is not a full sentence, which requires a location. So you could say 'Were y…ou upstairs?' and it be a 100% grammatically correct English sentence.
Something that is current is something that is up to date. Acurrent can also pertain to electricity or air.
Yes, the noun phrase 'me and her' is grammatically correct. The pronouns 'me' and 'her' are objective personal pronouns, whichfunction as the object of a verb or a preposition…. Examples: Marvin invited me and her to lunch. (direct object of the verb'invited') Marvin sent me and her some flowers. (indirect object of the verb'sent') Marvin is the brother of me and her. (object of the preposition'of') Note: The term 'me and her' is correct grammar but it istraditional courtesy for the speaker (me) to put the pronoun lastin a pair or group of people named (Marvin invited her and me...)
Yes, in context as the subject. Example: You and he are friends, BUT not as the object; the correct objective is: They saw you and him talking together
The phrase "keeping learners current" is slightly awkward; I would recommend "keeping students current" instead.
She does is correct, third person singular form of the verb. Theform 'do' is used for the first and second person singular andplural; and the third person plural. The form 'do…es' is used forthe third person singular. Example: . I do . you do . he/she/it does . we do . you do . they do Addition: While the above is certainly true of the indicative moodit ignores the subjunctive mood, in which 'she do' is correct. Forexample 'I would prefer that she do her homework before she goesout with her friends.'