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Physics 102 Electricity and Magnetism Camp

In Physics 102 students learn the topics of introductory thermodynamics (temperature, heat, heat engines, entropy and other topics), and electricity and magnetism (electric forces, electric fields, potential, magnetism, magnetic forces and fields, capacitance, resistance, inductance, DC and AC circuits and other topics). The laboratory includes both quantitative and qualitative experiments which permit students to verify, illustrate and deduce the laws of physics related to the topics discussed.

12 topics

152 lectures

Educators

GL
RC

Lectures

02:36
Inductance

Inductors - Example 1

An inductor, also called a choke, is a passive two-terminal electrical component that stores electrical energy in a magnetic field when electric current is flowing through it. The effect is used in inductors in electronic circuits to block DC current while allowing AC current to pass. An inductor typically consists of a conducting coil of wire. The presence of the magnetic field causes the electrical field to form a closed loop, or circuit, that resists a change in current. The generated field forms a magnetic flux linkage with a magnetic flux. The linkage with the magnetic flux is proportional to the number of loops and the area of the loops. Inductors are characterized by their inductance, which is the ratio of the voltage induced in the coil to the change in current. An ideal inductor is characterized by a linear relationship between the voltage and the current. An inductor is an electrical component that stores energy in a magnetic field. The magnetic field appears around a current-carrying conductor due to the magnetic field created by the flow of electrons. An inductor typically consists of a conducting coil of wire. The presence of the magnetic field causes the electrical field to form a closed loop, or circuit, that resists a change in current. The generated field forms a magnetic flux linkage with a magnetic flux. The linkage with the magnetic flux is proportional to the number of loops and the area of the loops.
Robert Call
RC
01:47
Inductance

Inductors - Example 2

An inductor, also called a choke, is a passive two-terminal electrical component that stores electrical energy in a magnetic field when electric current is flowing through it. The effect is used in inductors in electronic circuits to block DC current while allowing AC current to pass. An inductor typically consists of a conducting coil of wire. The presence of the magnetic field causes the electrical field to form a closed loop, or circuit, that resists a change in current. The generated field forms a magnetic flux linkage with a magnetic flux. The linkage with the magnetic flux is proportional to the number of loops and the area of the loops. Inductors are characterized by their inductance, which is the ratio of the voltage induced in the coil to the change in current. An ideal inductor is characterized by a linear relationship between the voltage and the current. An inductor is an electrical component that stores energy in a magnetic field. The magnetic field appears around a current-carrying conductor due to the magnetic field created by the flow of electrons. An inductor typically consists of a conducting coil of wire. The presence of the magnetic field causes the electrical field to form a closed loop, or circuit, that resists a change in current. The generated field forms a magnetic flux linkage with a magnetic flux. The linkage with the magnetic flux is proportional to the number of loops and the area of the loops.
Robert Call
RC
02:54
Inductance

Inductors - Example 3

An inductor, also called a choke, is a passive two-terminal electrical component that stores electrical energy in a magnetic field when electric current is flowing through it. The effect is used in inductors in electronic circuits to block DC current while allowing AC current to pass. An inductor typically consists of a conducting coil of wire. The presence of the magnetic field causes the electrical field to form a closed loop, or circuit, that resists a change in current. The generated field forms a magnetic flux linkage with a magnetic flux. The linkage with the magnetic flux is proportional to the number of loops and the area of the loops. Inductors are characterized by their inductance, which is the ratio of the voltage induced in the coil to the change in current. An ideal inductor is characterized by a linear relationship between the voltage and the current. An inductor is an electrical component that stores energy in a magnetic field. The magnetic field appears around a current-carrying conductor due to the magnetic field created by the flow of electrons. An inductor typically consists of a conducting coil of wire. The presence of the magnetic field causes the electrical field to form a closed loop, or circuit, that resists a change in current. The generated field forms a magnetic flux linkage with a magnetic flux. The linkage with the magnetic flux is proportional to the number of loops and the area of the loops.
Robert Call
RC
02:10
Inductance

Inductors - Example 4

An inductor, also called a choke, is a passive two-terminal electrical component that stores electrical energy in a magnetic field when electric current is flowing through it. The effect is used in inductors in electronic circuits to block DC current while allowing AC current to pass. An inductor typically consists of a conducting coil of wire. The presence of the magnetic field causes the electrical field to form a closed loop, or circuit, that resists a change in current. The generated field forms a magnetic flux linkage with a magnetic flux. The linkage with the magnetic flux is proportional to the number of loops and the area of the loops. Inductors are characterized by their inductance, which is the ratio of the voltage induced in the coil to the change in current. An ideal inductor is characterized by a linear relationship between the voltage and the current. An inductor is an electrical component that stores energy in a magnetic field. The magnetic field appears around a current-carrying conductor due to the magnetic field created by the flow of electrons. An inductor typically consists of a conducting coil of wire. The presence of the magnetic field causes the electrical field to form a closed loop, or circuit, that resists a change in current. The generated field forms a magnetic flux linkage with a magnetic flux. The linkage with the magnetic flux is proportional to the number of loops and the area of the loops.
Robert Call
RC