Describe how a series circuit is put together?
A series circuit is put together such that it only has one path for the charges to move along. There is no alternative route for a series circuit.
One of the simplest series circuits could be a series of two or more resistors connected one after the other with the first connect to the positive terminal of the power source and the last connected to the negative terminal. This will also cause the total resistance between the two terminals to be the sum of each resistors resistance
Where is the best place to put an ammeter in the circuit to measure the current going through the light bulb?
The series RLC circuit exhibits minimum resistance at resonance. This means an input at the resonant frequency will see maximum current in that RLC circuit. Put another way, the RLC circuit is said to accept the current of an input signal when that signal equals the resonant frequency of the RLC circuit.
From the standpoint of basic functionality, you can put the switch anywhere. In a series circuit, there is only one path for current flow. If you open the switch, you interrupt that pathway and turn the circuit "off." There may be practical reasons to put the switch in one place or another, however. Sometimes it's put in a particular place in the circuit for manufacturing reasons. In other circuits, safety may dictate that you put…
What are the basic principles of how the circuit functions and the working purpose of the various integrated systems?
The current is 0.4 A and the bulb in the circuit is bright. What will happen to the brightness of the bulb if you put another bulb in series in the circuit?
Why it might be useful for a set of decorative lights to be connected in a parallel circuit instead of a series circuit?
They would be put in a parallel circuit because in a parallel circuit, if one of those lights were to go out, then the others would stay lit. This is because in a parallel circuit, electricity is ran through multiple paths to the lights and each light is on its own parallel wire. If the decorative lights were on a series circuit then if one went out, they all go out.
What happens to the total current that flows in a series circuit if another load is connected in series with the existing loads?
Are you asking "How are series circuits different than combination circuits (in electronics) ? A series circuit has one and only one path for electricity to follow; through each component one after the other. A Parallel circuit has a separate path for electricity to follow through each component all at the same time. A combination circuit is both; Put many series circuits all in parallel with each other, that is a combination circuit.
this depends on 1. whether the extra bulbs are being connected in parallel circuit or in series with each other, and 2. the power rating of the battery. supposing the battery power rating is greater than all the individual bulbs put together, the bulbs will glow the same maximum intensity if they are connected in parallel, and will become dimmer if connected end to end i.e in series.
Two types of circuit are serial and parallel. Putting the batteries in series will add their voltages, while putting them up in parallel will increase their power (amp/hours available) If lights are in series, and one burns out, then they all go out. If they are put up in parallel when one burns out the rest will stay on; like Christmas lights.
Diodes allow current to flow in only one direction, and if the diode is put a certain way around in the circuit such that it DOES allow current to flow, then it is forward biassed. If the diode is put in the circuit so that it doesn't allow the current to flow, then it is reverse biassed. It is just a term used to describe the orientation of the diode relative to the (conventional) flow…
Tessellation: to form or arrange patterns of shapes in a layout that leaves no gaps or overlays. So basically, its a series of shapes that are put together leaving no gaps or any overlaps. for example, lots of squares put together would leave no gaps but a circle wouldn't work because if you put them together they leave gaps.
NO school, home, or office is wired as a series circuit. None. -- A series circuit has only one path for current to follow. So the current for EVERY device (every light bulb, radio, computer, printer, fan, phone charger, air conditioner, coffee pot, blow dryer, stereo, night light, etc.) must flow through ALL devices. -- If any one single device in the circuit is removed, burns out, or is switched off, (blow dryer, fan, etc.)…
The current in a circuit, expressed in milliamperes, is 1,000 x (battery or power supply voltage)/(resistance connected between the power supply terminals) If you increase the voltage of the battery or power supply, the current in the circuit increases proportionally, at least until something in the circuit gets hot, melts, fuses, and opens the circuit.