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# Do charges exit a circuit with less energy than when entering the circuit?

Updated: 9/25/2023

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Q: Do charges exit a circuit with less energy than when entering the circuit?
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### Why charges exit a circuit with less energy they had when they entered the circut?

resistance in the circuit

### Where does the energy come from to amplify the signal in a amplifier?

The energy comes from an additional power source, like a battery. Via various resistors and capacitors, the energy from the power source is put into the circuit. The signal that enters the ciruit will exit the circuit with a higher energy; the signal has been amplified.

electrodes.

### What is opposite of exited?

it depends on the use of the word exit as it is both a noun and a verb. For the verb exit the antonym is enter, and for the noun exit the antonym is entrance.

### Will a charge exit a circuit with less energy than they had when they entered the circuit?

It makes sense for charge carriers to lose energy in a circuit, but I don't think it quite works that way. For example, a voltage doesn't accelerate an electron or other charge carrier at a single point - rather, the force experienced by the charge carriers would be spread out over a larger area.

### What is the proper etiquette for exiting and entering an elevator?

Let the people inside the elevator box exit before you enter it. If you're about to enter or exit but another person is about to do the same, let him or her enter/exit first, then go right after.

### What makes an Exit Sign make a buzzing noise?

The dc converter inside may be going bad. It charges the back up battery, when the battery is full it has to burn off the extra energy and goes bad over time.

### How do you exit energy hog in poptropica?

wave your hand just abve the car and it says exit, I got stuck to.

### Why is a series circuit a system?

Well, any electrical circuit is a system. A series circuit has the distinction of being the simplest electrical system since there is only one path for the current to follow. (Just to lend a little specificity to our answer, let's assume that our series circuit is a small flashlight.) Entire books have been written attempting to define what we mean by the seemingly simple word "system". For the purposes of this answer, we'll try to break it down to the following essentials: (1) A series circuit has well-defined structure. (Energy cell, switch, light bulb) (2) The elements of the structure have well-defined functions. (Energy cell converts chemical energy to electricial energy, light bulb converts electrical energy to light energy and heat) (3) The structure and functions have well-defined interconnectivity. (Electrical current must follow a path from energy cell to light bulb and back again in order for the circuit to function) (4) The circuit conforms to a set of rules which govern its overall behavior by governing the behavior of its individual elements. (The compelling law in an electrical circuit is that energy cannot be created or destroyed in a circuit; it can only be changed into other forms. All the rules regarding the behavior of batteries, switches, light bulbs, etc, come tumbling out of this one overarching principle.) (5) The circuit can be analyzed as a closed system, although in reality its elements have to enter and exit the system somewhere or somewhen.

### Is melting butter an endothermic change?

No, it's exothermic. Think of it as ENdothermic as heat ENtering and EXothermic as in EXit. That's an easy way to remember it.

### How does fat exit your body?

Fat is stored in your cells, then it can be used for energy later on.