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Course Content


RC series circuit is the name of a series of circuits that completely transmits radio signals using AC voltage. It has been used in radio transmitters, receivers and radios. The RC series circuit is composed of four components that are used to power it up or down - RF transistors, capacitors, resistors and inductors. A resistor is an electrical component that has resistance. Resistors are used in networks, to scale up or down the voltage. A capacitor is an electrical component that has capacitance. Capacitors are used in circuits to amplify the voltage and store it for later use. An ideal capacitor, or a resistor in series with an AC voltage source is a battery with no internal resistance. A constant voltage source is connected to the terminal of the capacitor, and a fan is used to circulate air through the circuit. The current flowing through the circuit causes voltage drops across the capacitor and through its terminals causing an electric potential difference between these terminals.

Some of these circuits are used to make electronic components and others are made for specific purposes. In order to gain a better understanding of medical devices, we need to understand what they are used for. In this section, we will discuss the function of the most common RC circuits used in medical devices. RC circuits are widely used as a means of control in everyday life such as car engines and car windshield wiper motors. They require low power consumption and low cost. They're also very reliable. When it comes to computers, the speed of these machines has become an issue. The speed of these machines is crucial in the field of telecommunication. The speed of a car's tire wipers can be controlled with software that is programmable by the code written by programmers. This code can be controlled using sensors to make the cars' windshield wipers work at their own pace.

To calculate the resistance and capacitance of a RC circuit, we usually use Ohm’s law. Series RC circuit. vin(t)=Vejωt v in ( t ) = V e j ω t V = amplitude of the AC voltage j = imaginary unit (j2=-1) ω = angular frequency of the AC source.

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