## Presentation on theme: "Fundamentals of Electric Circuit Analysis, by Clayton Paul Copyright 2000 © John Wiley & Sons. Inc. All rights reserved. Figure 3.1 Illustration of (a)"— Presentation transcript:

Fundamentals of Electric Circuit Analysis, by Clayton Paul Copyright 2000 © John Wiley & Sons. Inc. All rights reserved. Figure 3.1 Illustration of (a) replacing a deactivated voltage source with a short circuit, and (b) replacing a deactivated current source with an open circuit.

Fundamentals of Electric Circuit Analysis, by Clayton Paul Copyright 2000 © John Wiley & Sons. Inc. All rights reserved. Figure 3.2 Illustration of the application of the principle of superposition.

Fundamentals of Electric Circuit Analysis, by Clayton Paul Copyright 2000 © John Wiley & Sons. Inc. All rights reserved. Figure 3.5 Illustration of the Thevenin equivalent circuit: (a) separating a circuit into two parts, (b) writing the  –i relation at the terminals of the linear part, and (c) representing the linear part with the Thevenin equivalent circuit.

Fundamentals of Electric Circuit Analysis, by Clayton Paul Copyright 2000 © John Wiley & Sons. Inc. All rights reserved. Figure 3.6 Illustration of the computation of (a) the open-circuit voltage V OC and (b) the Thevenin resistance R TH.

Fundamentals of Electric Circuit Analysis, by Clayton Paul Copyright 2000 © John Wiley & Sons. Inc. All rights reserved. Figure 3.9 Illustration of the Norton equivalent circuit: (a) separating a circuit into two parts, (b) the Norton equivalent circuit, and (c) computing the short-circuit current I SC.

Fundamentals of Electric Circuit Analysis, by Clayton Paul Copyright 2000 © John Wiley & Sons. Inc. All rights reserved. Figure 3.15 Illustration of the node-voltage method: (a) a general circuit, (b) definition of the node voltages, and (c) labeling of the original circuit with the node voltages.

Fundamentals of Electric Circuit Analysis, by Clayton Paul Copyright 2000 © John Wiley & Sons. Inc. All rights reserved. Figure 3.21 Illustrations of the concept of a mesh.

Fundamentals of Electric Circuit Analysis, by Clayton Paul Copyright 2000 © John Wiley & Sons. Inc. All rights reserved. Figure 3.22 Illustration of the definition of mesh currents.

Fundamentals of Electric Circuit Analysis, by Clayton Paul Copyright 2000 © John Wiley & Sons. Inc. All rights reserved. Figure 3.23 An example of writing the mesh- current equations.

Fundamentals of Electric Circuit Analysis, by Clayton Paul Copyright 2000 © John Wiley & Sons. Inc. All rights reserved. Figure 3.26 Example of writing mesh-current equations for circuits that contain current sources.