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It is not affected at all. There is no net potential difference across the sandwich whether it is part of a circuit or not.


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C2 and C6 are AC coupling capacitors. An AC signal on their input appears on the output. If you just connected these two capacitors together, they would act as a voltage divider - the voltage at the connecting node is the mean of the voltages at the other side of the capacitors. The "weak coupling" comes about from the fact that since the point connecting ...


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You seem to be asking two questions: why is the current on either side the same, and what happens to the energy. To clarify where the energy goes, the kinetic energy is transferred entirely into electrical potential energy of the capacitor. This is the energy stored as a result of all the similar charges being close together on either capacitor plate. There ...


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It is not that the interviewee experiences a longer delay - but that you see the whole scene delayed by the same amount. Delays are caused by a number of factors: sound is conveyed in packets that are digitized, compressed, and converted at various points along their path: at each point they experience at least "one packet's worth" of delays (can't send ...


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It is more often the case that the broadcast is delayed a few seconds so that if the phone-in participant says something that the show's producers don't like it can be easily censored.


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I don't think it's quite that simple. The resistivity may be related to the barrier potential energy separating the two reservoirs, which directly modulates tunneling in the obvious way (higher energy = less tunneling). But there is one barrier which classically you'd describe with an infinite resistance (a Dirac $\delta$-function potential) which admits ...


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The answer is not simple. The sensor you linked has 4 independent photodiodes, each with its own optical filter, and each gives a different result. In a perfect world, the 3 color sensors would exactly cover the overall spectrum of the white sensor, with no gaps or overlaps. AND the responsivity of each color sensor would be exactly the same as the white ...


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In the first of your data sets, it does look like the white value is (close to) the average of the RGB values. In the second one, the white value is significantly greater (average of RGB ~= 388, but W ~= 639). Looking at the data sheet, the W sensor includes a significant range of infrared in its spectral response (see the graph on page 5) which might ...



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