amp Circuits Indicators and Objectives PS66 Explain the relationships among voltage resistance and current in Ohms law PS69 Compare the functioning of simple series and parallel circuits ID: 460860 Download Presentation

29 CFR 1926, Subpart K. Presented by. : ETTA, OSH Division, 919-807-2875. Objectives. After completing this course, students will:. Be aware of the basic principles of electricity . Know how to work safely around electricity.

29 CFR 1926, Subpart K. Presented by. : ETTA, OSH Division, 919-807-2875. Objectives. After completing this course, students will:. Be aware of the basic principles of electricity . Know how to work safely around electricity.

You’re Grounded! (Everything you ever wanted to know about electrical safety but were afraid to ask.) Jeremy P. Carlo Department of Physics Outline Basic Electrical Theory Household Wiring Safe Working with Electrical Equipment

and Ohm’s Law. The basics of electrical measurement. . Voltage is electrical pressure, which is potential force or the difference in electrical charge between two points. Voltage pushes electrical currents though a wire but not through its insulation..

Volt. - Is the measurement unit of the electrical potential. . Electrical Potential. - The difference of voltage between two points in a circuit. It is the cause of the flow of a current. . Current- .

&. Circuits. Indicators and Objectives. PS-6.6: Explain the relationships among voltage, resistance, and current in Ohm’s law.. PS-6.9: Compare the functioning of simple series and parallel circuits..

Comparing shocks from static electricity and electric currents is like comparing apples and oranges, they are similar but quite different at the same time.. Every year many people are injured and sometimes killed from electrocution as even small amounts of electric current can be lethal. .

Comparing shocks from static electricity and electric currents is like comparing apples and oranges, they are similar but quite different at the same time.. Every year many people are injured and sometimes killed from electrocution as even small amounts of electric current can be lethal. .

Sakarya Üniversitesi. Teknoloji Fakültesi. Elektrik Elektronik Mühendisliği Bölümü . T4 Blok. Introducing. . the. . department. . Introducing. . the. EEE. Engineering. . ethic. . Unit. .

Tips for Passing Inspection. George Mellors. Teacher Engineering former Industrial Engineer. Electrical Safety (Hazards). Electrical Components. System Design/Planning. Resources. Questions. Agenda.

&. Circuits. Indicators and Objectives. PS-6.6: Explain the relationships among voltage, resistance, and current in Ohm’s law.. PS-6.9: Compare the functioning of simple series and parallel circuits..

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Electrical Current &CircuitsSlide2

Indicators and ObjectivesPS-6.6: Explain the relationships among voltage, resistance, and current in Ohm’s law.PS-6.9: Compare the functioning of simple series and parallel circuits.Explain the relationship between voltage, resistance and current in an electrical circuit—including units for each

Predict energy transformations in a circuit using voltage, resistance, and currentCompare/contrast series and parallel circuits in terms of structure, function, and changes in each.Slide3

Section 7.2: Electric Current

Static Electricity: build up of charges that pass QUICKLY to another objectElectric Current: continuous flow of charges through a conductorSlide4

Static Electricity

Objects can acquire a static electric charge through:Friction (when an object whose electrons are loosely held rubs against another object)Conduction (when an object with an excess of electrons touches a neutral object)

Induction (a neutral object acquires a charge from a charged object close by without contact being made)Slide5

FrictionSlide6

InductionSlide7

Conduction

Charging by contact!Slide8

Electricity and Voltage - Electricity is the flow of electrons (-) Charges (-) flow from HIGH voltage areas to LOW voltage areas

Voltage

is like electrical pressure that pushes and pulls charges

Voltage Difference

: the push/pull that causes charges to move and is measured in volts (V)Slide9

VoltageVoltage is created by

a chemical cell (battery) when it changes chemical energy to electrical energy

by a generator when it changes mechanical energy to electrical energy

by a solar cell when it changes light energy to electrical energy. Slide10

Voltage and CurrentWhen a wire connects the terminals of a battery or generators, then the voltage will push and pull electrons through a conductor. One terminal has extra electrons thus a negative charge. The other terminal has a deficit of electrons and thus a positive charge. Electrons in the wire are pushed by the negative terminal and pulled by the positive terminal through the wire

Circuit: a closed, conducting path

For changes to flow, the wire must always be connected in a circuit

Electric Current

: the flow of charges through a wire or any conductor.

Measured in Amperes (A=Amps)

Current is almost always the flow of electrons

What happens if we break the circuit?Slide11

Check for Understanding

What is voltage? How is voltage generated? (3 ways)What is current?Slide12

Resistance Resistance: the tendency for a material to oppose the flow of electrons Changes electrical energy into thermal energy and lightEx: lightbulb

filament

Resistance is measured in Ohms (Ω)Slide13

What Affects Resistance?Slide14

IV. Control the FlowA voltage difference causes the charges to flowFlow of charges= current (Amps or A)Electrical resistance restricts the movement of charges

Resistance = current

Pressure = current

(Voltage Difference)Slide15

Ohm’s Law Current = voltage difference

Resistance I = V/R or V=IR

I= current (units = A, amps)

V= voltage (units = V, volts)

R = resistance (units = ohms Ω)

TutorialSlide16

Section 3 – Electrical Energy I. Series Circuit: the current has only one loop to flow through

things are wired one right after the otherIf one thing (bulb) goes out every thing goes out

If the circuit is broken the entire flow of current stopsSlide17

Series Circuit

Current is the same at each point in the circuitWhen another resistor (light bulb) is added in series, the total resistance increases.When resistance increases, current will decrease.Decreased current means dimmer light.Slide18

II. Parallel Circuit: contains two or more branches for current to move throughcurrent splits up to flow through the different branchesbecause all branches connect the same two points of the circuit – the voltage difference is the same in each branchmore current flows through the branches that have the lower resistanceSlide19

Household Electrical Safety

In a house, many appliances draw current from the same circuitIf more appliances are connected to a circuit, more current will flow through the wiresMore current in wires = more heating in the wiresMore heat causes insulation on wires to melt, which increases chances of fireTo protect a house from this, all household circuits have a:Fuse, or

Circuit breakerSlide20

Household Circuits:Fuse: a small piece of metal that melts if the current becomes too high

Circuit Breaker

:

contains a small piece of metal that bends when it gets hot bending causes a switch to flip and opens the circuitSlide21

Let’s Compare Series and Parallel Circuits

Series Circuits_______ path(s) for currentCurrent ________________Voltage ________________

Break in circuit _______________________Adding resistance in series ______________________

Parallel Circuits

_______ path(s) for current

Current ________________

Voltage ________________

Break in circuit _______________________

Adding resistance in parallel _______________________Slide22

Let’s Compare Series and Parallel Circuits

Series Circuits1 path(s) for currentCurrent

is the same at every pointVoltage drops at each resistor

Break in circuit

stops all current

Adding resistance in series

decreases total current (dimmer light bulbs)

Parallel Circuits

multiple

path(s) for current

Current

can be different in each branch

Voltage

same across each resistance

Break in circuit

does not affect other bulbs

Adding resistance in parallel

increases total current

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