According to Norton's Theorem, any linear circuit, no matter how complex, can be simplified to an equivalent circuit with just a single current source and parallel resistance coupled to a load.
An ideal current source I in parallel with a single resistor r is electrically identical to any collection of batteries and resistances with two terminals. The open circuit voltage is divided by r to find the current I and the value of r is the same as in the Thevenin equivalent.
Any linear complex electrical circuit can be reduced to a simple electric circuit with one current and resistance connected in parallel, according to Norton's theorem. Consider the following Norton theorem examples to have a better knowledge of the topic.
It's utilized to turn a complicated circuit into a simple one. Norton's theorem comes in handy when dealing with parallel generators with unequal emfs and impedances. Through correct source changes, Norton's theorem and Thevenin's theorem can be employed interchangeably.
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