-2
votes
1answer
40 views

maximum voltage allowed in the circuit given resistance and power [closed]

I have a circuit established like this: The question is to calculate the maximum voltage the battery is allowed to provide, so each resistor can achieve their maximum power. My attempt: I tried ...
0
votes
0answers
30 views

What would the graph between P (power) and i (current) look like if the graph between V (potential difference) and i is parabolic?

The answer is same... That us the graph between P and I will also be a parabola.... Similar to the graph between V and I. But how? Can anyone explain through mathematical approach ? I used ...
1
vote
0answers
78 views

Power dissipated through resistor in RC circuit with charged Capacitor [closed]

so here's the problem: A simple RC circuit where the capacitor has been charged, and two resistors are in parallel configuration. How does one find the power (as function of time) through any of the ...
0
votes
0answers
26 views

Quadrupling Power in a Circuit

If I have a heating wire with resistance $R$ to be connected across a constant potential difference $V$, it would seem like cutting the wire into two (thus each having half the resistance) and ...
1
vote
1answer
459 views

Power dissipated on internal resistance of short-circuited voltage source

Suppose we have a voltage source with an EMF of $\mathcal{E}$ and an internal resistance $R$. If we connect to it a perfect wire with zero resistance, we get a short circuit. The value of the current ...
-1
votes
3answers
72 views

Electric Current Power Calculations [closed]

With regards to the equations: $P=VI$ ; $P=V^2/R$ and $P=I^2R$, if you are given $P$, $V$, $I$ and $R$ for a circuit, how do you know which equation to use? Does the use of an equation have to do ...
4
votes
5answers
264 views

Intuitively, Why is Power Proportional to $I^2R$

As the resistance of a circuit goes down, the power increases because the current increases, assuming constant voltage. Why is this? I feel like resistance and current are inversely proportional, so ...
0
votes
3answers
2k views

Power dissipated in Series versus Parallel

Do two resistors in parallel dissipate more heat per unit time for an applied voltage when compared to two resistors in series?
0
votes
2answers
101 views

In which direction should flow of electric current be taken while solving problems?

Consider a simple circuit with a battery of $\theta\ \text V$s, and two resistors of $R_1 \ \Omega$s and $R_2\ \Omega$s connected in series. Let us assume that $R_1$ is connected nearer to the ...