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Kirchhoff's laws (current and voltage) are the laws of nature for electrical and electronic circuits.

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Q: Can kcl and kvl be applied in ac and dc both?
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Is KVL and KCL applicable to a c circuit?

yes but in ac ckts complex form is used

Can you apply kcl and kvl in ac and dc both why?

You can apply KCL (Kirchhoff's Current Law) and KVL (Kirchhoff's Voltage Law) in both AC and DC analysis. It just gets complicated in AC, because now you have to consider capacitive and inductive reactance, phase angle, power factor, etc. Even in a purely resistive circuit, one without capacitors or inductors, you need to consider AC analysis techniques if the frequency is sufficiently high, because of parasitic reactance that is always present. Kirchhoff's laws are the laws of nature for electrical and electronic circuits.

What is the difference while applying kcl to dc and ac circuits?

KCL is Common to both AC and DC. Only the waveform or AC and DC will differ

Balance equation of NaNO3 and KCl?

NaNO3(ac) + KCl(ac)-----> NaCl(ac) + KNO3(ac)

To which circuits superposition theorem can be applied?

both ac and dc

Where superposition theorem is applied for both ac and dc circuits?

In resonance condition xl=xc so that the circuit is pure that suporposition theorem is applied for both dc and ac circuits

Ac voltage applied across a load resistance produce alternating current?

The reason an AC voltage applied across a load resistance produces alternating current is because when you have AC voltage you have to have AC current. If DC voltage is applied, DC current is produced.

What is ac resistance of a diode?

ratio of ac voltage applied across the diode to the ac current flowing through it

What is AC plus DC?

An offset AC wave. It will be offset by the magnitude of the DC applied.

Is kcl plus hno3 equals kno3 plus hcl a single displacement reaction?

No, It is is a double replacement. AB +CD = AC + BD

Why ac voltage is always applied across capacitor?

It's not.

Why are electrodes applied to the fleshy part of limbs?

to reduce AC interference