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**3 Ohm’s Law Chapter Topics Covered in Chapter 3**

3-1: The Current I = V/R 3-2: The Voltage V = IR 3-3: The Resistance R = V/I 3-4: Practical Units 3-5: Multiple and Submultiple Units © 2007 The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved.

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**Topics Covered in Chapter 3**

3-6: The Linear Proportion between V and I 3-7: Electric Power 3-8: Power Dissipation in Resistance 3-9: Power Formulas 3-10: Choosing a Resistor for a Circuit 3-11: Electric Shock 3-12: Open-Circuit and Short-Circuit Troubles McGraw-Hill © 2007 The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved.

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Ohm’s Law Ohm's law states that, in an electrical circuit, the current passing through most materials is directly proportional to the potential difference applied across them.

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**3-1—3-3: Ohm’s Law Formulas**

There are three forms of Ohm’s Law: I = V/R V = IR R = V/I where: I = Current V = Voltage R = Resistance Fig. 3-4: A circle diagram to help in memorizing the Ohm’s Law formulas V = IR, I = V/R, and R= V/I. The V is always at the top. Copyright © The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. Permission required for reproduction or display.

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**3-1: The Current I = V/R I = V/R**

In practical units, this law may be stated as: amperes = volts / ohms Fig. 3-1: Increasing the applied voltage V produces more current I to light the bulb with more intensity. Copyright © The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. Permission required for reproduction or display.

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3-4: Practical Units The three forms of Ohm’s law can be used to define the practical units of current, voltage, and resistance: 1 ampere = 1 volt / 1 ohm 1 volt = 1 ampere × 1 ohm 1 ohm = 1 volt / 1 ampere

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**3-4: Practical Units Applying Ohm’s Law V I R ? 20 V 4 W I = = 5 A 1 A**

V = 1A × 12 W = 12 V 3 A 6 V ? R = 3 A = 2 W

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**Problem Solve for the resistance, R, when V and I are known**

V = 14 V, I = 2 A, R = ? V = 25 V, I = 5 A, R = ? V = 6 V, I = 1.5 A, R = ? V = 24 V, I = 4 A, R = ?

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**3-5: Multiple and Submultiple Units**

Units of Voltage The basic unit of voltage is the volt (V). Multiple units of voltage are: kilovolt (kV) 1 thousand volts or 103 V megavolt (MV) 1 million volts or 106 V Submultiple units of voltage are: millivolt (mV) 1-thousandth of a volt or 10-3 V microvolt (μV) 1-millionth of a volt or 10-6 V

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**3-5: Multiple and Submultiple Units**

Units of Current The basic unit of current is the ampere (A). Submultiple units of current are: milliampere (mA) 1-thousandth of an ampere or 10-3 A microampere (μA) 1-millionth of an ampere or 10-6 A

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**3-5: Multiple and Submultiple Units**

Units of Resistance The basic unit of resistance is the Ohm (Ω). Multiple units of resistance are: kilohm (kΩ) 1 thousand ohms or 103 Ω Megohm (MΩ) 1 million ohms or 106 Ω

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Problem How much is the current, I, in a 470-kΩ resistor if its voltage is 23.5 V? How much voltage will be dropped across a 40 kΩ resistance whose current is 250 µA?

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**3-6: The Linear Proportion between V and I**

The Ohm’s Law formula I = V/R states that V and I are directly proportional for any one value of R. Fig. 3.5: Experiment to show that I increases in direct proportion to V with the same R. (a) Circuit with variable V but constant R. (b) Table of increasing I for higher V. (c) Graph of V and I values. This is a linear volt-ampere characteristic. It shows a direct proportion between V and I. Copyright © The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. Permission required for reproduction or display.

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**3-6: The Linear Proportion between V and I**

When V is constant: I decreases as R increases. I increases as R decreases. Examples: If R doubles, I is reduced by half. If R is reduced to ¼, I increases by 4. This is known as an inverse relationship.

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**3-6: The Linear Proportion between V and I**

Linear Resistance A linear resistance has a constant value of ohms. Its R does not change with the applied voltage, so V and I are directly proportional. Carbon-film and metal-film resistors are examples of linear resistors.

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**3-6: The Linear Proportion between V and I**

1 2 3 4 Volts Amperes 2 W + _ 0 to 9 Volts 1 W 4 W The smaller the resistor, the steeper the slope.

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**3-6: The Linear Proportion between V and I**

Nonlinear Resistance In a nonlinear resistance, increasing the applied V produces more current, but I does not increase in the same proportion as the increase in V. Example of a Nonlinear Volt–Ampere Relationship: As the tungsten filament in a light bulb gets hot, its resistance increases.

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**3-6: The Linear Proportion between V and I**

Another nonlinear resistance is a thermistor. A thermistor is a resistor whose resistance value changes with its operating temperature. As an NTC (negative temperature coefficient) thermistor gets hot, its resistance decreases. Copyright © The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. Permission required for reproduction or display.

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**3-7: Electric Power The basic unit of power is the watt (W).**

Multiple units of power are: kilowatt (kW): watts or 103 W megawatt (MW): 1 million watts or 106 W Submultiple units of power are: milliwatt (mW): 1-thousandth of a watt or 10-3 W microwatt (μW): 1-millionth of a watt or 10-6 W

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3-7: Electric Power Work and energy are basically the same, with identical units. Power is different. It is the time rate of doing work. Power = work / time. Work = power × time.

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**3-7: Electric Power Practical Units of Power and Work: 1 volt =**

The rate at which work is done (power) equals the product of voltage and current. This is derived as follows: First, recall that: 1 volt = 1 coulomb 1 joule 1 second 1 ampere = and

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**3-7: Electric Power Power = Volts × Amps, or P = V × I**

Power (1 watt) = 1 joule 1 coulomb × 1 second =

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**3-7: Electric Power Kilowatt Hours**

The kilowatt hour (kWh) is a unit commonly used for large amounts of electrical work or energy. For example, electric bills are calculated in kilowatt hours. The kilowatt hour is the billing unit. The amount of work (energy) can be found by multiplying power (in kilowatts) × time in hours.

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**3-7: Electric Power To calculate electric cost, start with the power:**

An air conditioner operates at 240 volts and 20 amperes. The power is P = V × I = 240 × 20 = 4800 watts. Convert to kilowatts: 4800 watts = 4.8 kilowatts Multiply by hours: (Assume it runs half the day) energy = 4.8 kW × 12 hours = kWh Multiply by rate: (Assume a rate of $0.08/ kWh) cost = 57.6 × $0.08 = $4.61 per day

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Problem How much is the output voltage of a power supply if it supplies 75 W of power while delivering a current of 5 A? How much does it cost to light a 300-W light bulb for 30 days if the cost of the electricity is 7¢/kWh.

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**3-8: Power Dissipation in Resistance**

When current flows in a resistance, heat is produced from the friction between the moving free electrons and the atoms obstructing their path. Heat is evidence that power is used in producing current.

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**3-8: Power Dissipation in Resistance**

The amount of power dissipated in a resistance may be calculated using any one of three formulas, depending on which factors are known: P = I2×R P = V2 / R P = V×I

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**Problem Solve for the power, P, dissipated by the resistance, R**

I = 1 A, R = 100Ω , P = ? I = 20 mA, R = 1 kΩ , P = ? V = 5 V, R = 150Ω , P = ? V = V, R = 1 kΩ , P = ? How much power is dissipated by an 8-Ω load if the current in the load is 200 mA?

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**P = Power V = Voltage I = Current R=Resistance**

3-9: Power Formulas There are three basic power formulas, but each can be in three forms for nine combinations. Where: P = Power V = Voltage I = Current R=Resistance

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**3-9: Power Formulas P = VI V = IR R V I =**

Combining Ohm’s Law and the Power Formula All nine power formulas are based on Ohm’s Law. Substitute IR for V to obtain: P = VI = (IR)I = I2R P = VI V = IR R V I =

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**3-9: Power Formulas Combining Ohm’s Law and the Power Formula**

Substitute V/R for I to obtain: P = VI = V × V/ R = V2 / R

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**3-9: Power Formulas = Applying Power Formulas: 20 V 4 W 5 A**

P = VI = 20 × 5 = 100 W P = I2R = 25 × 4 = 100 W P = V2 R = 400 4 = 100 W

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Problem What is the resistance of a device that dissipates 1.2 kW of power when its current is 10 A? How much current does a 960 W coffeemaker draw from the 120 V power line? What is the resistance of a 20 W, 12 V halogen lamp?

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**3-10: Choosing a Resistor for a Circuit**

Follow these steps when choosing a resistor for a circuit: Determine the required resistance value as R = V / I. Calculate the power dissipated by the resistor using any of the power formulas. Select a wattage rating for the resistor that will provide an adequate cushion between the actual power dissipation and the resistor’s power rating. Ideally, the power dissipation in a resistor should never be more than 50% of its power rating.

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Problem Determine the required resistance and appropriate wattage rating of a carbon-film resistor to meet the following requirements. The resistor has a 54-V IR drop when its current is 20 mA. The resistors available have the following wattage ratings: 1/8 W, 1/4 W, 1/2 W, 1 W, and 2 W.

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**3-10: Choosing a Resistor for a Circuit**

Maximum Working Voltage Rating A resistor’s maximum working voltage rating is the maximum voltage a resistor can withstand without internal arcing. The higher the wattage rating of the resistor, the higher the maximum working voltage rating.

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**3-10: Choosing a Resistor for a Circuit**

Maximum Working Voltage Rating With very large resistance values, the maximum working voltage rating may be exceeded before the power rating is exceeded. For any resistor, the maximum voltage which produces the rated power dissipation is: Vmax = Exceeding Vmax causes the resistor’s power dissipation to exceed its power rating Prating × R

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3-11: Electric Shock When possible, work only on circuits that have the power shut off. If the power must be on, use only one hand when making voltage measurements. Keep yourself insulated from earth ground. Hand-to-hand shocks can be very dangerous because current is likely to flow through the heart!

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**3-12: Open-Circuit and Short-Circuit Troubles**

An open circuit has zero current flow. Copyright © The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. Permission required for reproduction or display.

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**3-12: Open-Circuit and Short-Circuit Troubles**

A short circuit has excessive current flow. As R approaches 0, I approaches . Copyright © The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. Permission required for reproduction or display.

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