The voltage is greater than the applied voltage, why?
It depends on the characteristics of the applied voltage. If it is a true voltage source, the voltage will not change.
No current flows when the applied voltage is zero.
For a series circuit, the applied voltage equals the sum of the voltage drops
Current is directly proportional to applied voltage. Ohm's law.
voltage is applied to HV side for step down operation.
sending voltage means voltage applied to source side.....
When an alternating voltage is applied to a purely resistive circuit, the resulting current is in phase with the voltage.
A change in the applied voltage will result to a corresponding change in the current flow because from Ohms law current is directly proportional to the applied voltage.
The applied voltage is 53+28 = 81V.
A: As soon as a DC voltage is applied the capacitor is a short or no voltage
In the transmission lines, there is no apparent change in the condition of air(CORONA) surounding the wires if the applied voltage is low.However,when the applied voltage exceeds the certain value,called disruptive voltage !!!
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.
Yes , high voltage can be applied on a body but it is dangerous and it can cause certain death of the person.
A high dc voltage would be applied to test the insulation between the windings.
Voltage applied (voltage at source, resistance of wire and conections etc), ground resistance, designed brightness of element in comparison to the applied voltage
this is the amount of voltage a circuit can hold.
Power consumed by an electrical appliance will increase with a reduction of applied voltage.
A voltage is never applied to the secondary It can be used as a source but hen it becomes the primary by definition
Heat dissipation = (applied voltage)2 / total effective resistance of the circuit
As long as there is an applied voltage, current will flow.
the relation between magnetic flux density and applied voltage is proportional..that is why it is said that eddy current loss is proportional to square of the supply voltage
The resistance of a semiconductor depends on the amplitude and polarity of the applied voltage. The resistance of carbon doesn't depend on the amplitude or the polarity of the applied voltage.
No. Current flow through a constant resistance varies proportionately to the voltage applied.