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1 Chapter 30. 2 Mutual Inductance Consider a changing current in coil 1 We know that B 1 =  0 i 1 N 1 And if i 1 is changing with time, dB 1 /dt=  0.

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Presentation on theme: "1 Chapter 30. 2 Mutual Inductance Consider a changing current in coil 1 We know that B 1 =  0 i 1 N 1 And if i 1 is changing with time, dB 1 /dt=  0."— Presentation transcript:

1 1 Chapter 30

2 2 Mutual Inductance Consider a changing current in coil 1 We know that B 1 =  0 i 1 N 1 And if i 1 is changing with time, dB 1 /dt=  0 N 1 d(i 1 )/dt But a changing B-field across coil 2 will initiate an EMF 2 such that EMF 2 =-N 2 A 2 dB1/dt Since dB 1 /dt is proportional to di 1 /dt then the Where M is the mutual inductance which is based on the sizes of the coils, and the number of turns

3 3 Mutual-mutual Inductance But it could be that the changes are happening in coil 2. Then It turns out that this value of M is identical to the previously discussed M so

4 4 My favorite unit—the henry The Henry (H) is the unit of inductance Equivalent to: 1H=1 Wb/A = 1 V*s/A = 1  *s = 1 J/A 2 H is large unit; typically we use small units such as mH and  H.

5 5 Self Inductance But a coil of wire with a changing current can produce an EMF within itself. This EMF will oppose whatever is causing the changing current So a coil of wire takes on a special name called the inductor

6 6 Inductor Definition of inductance is the magnetic flux per current (L) For an N-turn solenoid, L is L= N  /I N turns= (n turns/length)*(l length) The near center solution of inductance depends only on geometry Electrical symbol

7 7 Inductor Electrical symbol Again, the EMF acts to oppose the change in current i (increasing) VLVL High potential Low potential acts like a i (decreasing) VLVL Low potential High potential acts like a

8 8 RL Circuits Initially, S is open so at t=0, i=0 in the resistor, and the current through the inductor is 0. Recall that i=dq/dt B A V S R L

9 9 Switch to A B A V S R L Initially, the inductor acts against the changing current but after a long time, it behaves like a wire i H L

10 10 Voltage across the resistor and inductor Potential across resistor, V R Potential across capacitor, V C At t=0, V L =V and V R = 0 At t=∞, V L =0 and V R =V B A V S R L

11 11 L/R—Another time constant L/R is called the “time constant” of the circuit L/R has units of time (seconds) and represents the time it takes for the current in the circuit to reach 63% of its maximum value When L/R=t, then the exponent is -1 or e -1  L =L/R

12 12 Switch to B The current is at a steady-state value of i 0 at t=0 B A V S R L

13 13 Energy Considerations Rate at which energy is supplied from battery Rate at which energy is stored in the magnetic field of the inductor Energy of the magnetic field, U B

14 14 Energy Density, u Consider a solenoid of area A and length, l Energy stored at any point in a magnetic field

15 15 L-C Oscillator – The Heart of Everything C L If the capacitor has a total charge, Q

16 16 Perpetual Motion?

17 17 Starting Points Charge q Current i t The phase angle, , will determine when the maximum occurs w.r.t t=0 The curves above show what happens if the current is 0 at t=0

18 18 Energy considerations A quick and dirty way to solve for i at any time t in terms of Q & q At t=0, the total energy in the circuit is the energy stored in the capacitor, Q 2 /2C At time t, the energy is shared between the capacitor and inductor (q 2 /2C)+(1/2 Li 2 ) Q 2 /2C= (q 2 /2C)+(1/2 Li 2 )

19 19 Oscillators is oscillators is oscillators

20 20 Give me an “R”! Consider adding a resistor, R to the circuit The resistor dissipates the energy. For example, consider a child on a swing. His/her father pushes the child and gets the child swinging. In a perfect system, the child will continue swinging forever. The resistor provides the same action as if the child let their feet drag on the ground. The amplitude of the child’s swing becomes smaller and smaller until the child stops. The current in the LRC circuit oscillates with smaller and smaller amplitudes until there is no more current

21 21 Mathematically If R is small, underdamped When oscillation stops due to R, critically damped Very large values of R, overdamped

22 22 Why didn’t I use a voltage source? The practical applications of the LC, LR, and LRC circuits depend on using a sinusoidally varying voltage source: An AC voltage source


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