• Book Name: Circuit Analysis Theory and Practice 5th Edition by Robbins and Miller
• Author: Robbins and Miller
• Pages: 1042
• Size: 76 MB

## Contents of Circuit Analysis Theory and Practice Pdf

I Foundation dc Concepts

1 Introduction

1.1 Introduction

1.2 The SI System of Units

1.3 Converting Units

1.4 Power of Ten Notation

1.5 Prefixes, Engineering Notation, and Numerical Results

1.6 Circuit Diagrams

1.7 Circuit Analysis Using Computers and Calculators

2 Voltage and Current

2.1 Atomic Theory Review

2.2 The Unit of Electrical Charge: The Coulomb

2.3 Voltage

2.4 Current

2.5 Practical dc Voltage Sources

2.6 Measuring Voltage and Current

2.7 Switches, Fuses, and Circuit Breakers

3 Resistance

3.1 Resistance of Conductors

3.2 Electrical Wire Tables

3.3 Resistance of Wires—Circular Mils

3.4 Temperature Effects

3.5 Types of Resistors

3.6 Color Coding of Resistors

3.7 Measuring Resistance—The Ohmmeter

3.8 Thermistors

3.9 Photoconductive Cells

3.10 Nonlinear Resistance

3.11 Conductance

3.12 Superconductors

4 Ohm’s Law, Power, and Energy

4.1 Ohm’s Law

4.2 Voltage Polarity and Current Direction

4.3 Power

4.4 Power Direction Convention

4.5 Energy

4.6 Efficiency

4.7 Nonlinear and Dynamic Resistances

4.8 Computer-Aided Circuit Analysis

5 Series Circuits

5.1 Series Circuits

5.2 Kirchhoff’s Voltage Law

5.3 Resistors in Series

5.4 Voltage Sources in Series

5.5 Interchanging Series Components

5.6 The Voltage Divider Rule

5.7 Circuit Ground

5.8 Voltage Subscripts

5.9 Internal Resistance of Voltage Sources

5.11 Circuit Analysis Using Computers

6 Parallel Circuits

6.1 Parallel Circuits

6.2 Kirchhoff’s Current Law

6.3 Resistors in Parallel

6.4 Voltage Sources in Parallel

6.5 Current Divider Rule

6.6 Analysis of Parallel Circuits

6.8 Circuit Analysis Using Computers

7 Series-Parallel Circuits

7.1 The Series-Parallel Network

7.2 Analysis of Series-Parallel Circuits

7.3 Applications of Series-Parallel Circuits

7.4 Potentiometers

7.6 Circuit Analysis Using Computers

8 Methods of Analysis

8.1 Constant-Current Sources

8.2 Source Conversions

8.3 Current Sources in Parallel and Series

8.4 Branch-Current Analysis

8.5 Mesh (Loop) Analysis

8.6 Nodal Analysis

8.7 Delta-Wye (Pi-Tee) Conversion

8.8 Bridge Networks

8.9 Circuit Analysis Using Computer

9 Network Theorems

9.1 Superposition Theorem

9.2 Thévenin’s Theorem

9.3 Norton’s Theorem

9.4 Maximum Power Transfer Theorem

9.5 Substitution Theorem

9.6 Millman’s Theorem

9.7 Reciprocity Theorem

9.8 Circuit Analysis Using Computers

10 Capacitors and Capacitance

10.1 Capacitance

10.2 Factors Affecting Capacitance

10.3 Electric Fields

10.4 Dielectrics

10.5 Nonideal Effects

10.6 Types of Capacitors

10.7 Capacitors in Parallel and Series

10.8 Capacitor Current and Voltage During Charging

10.9 Energy Stored by a Capacitor

10.10 Capacitor Failures and Troubleshooting

11 Capacitor Charging, Discharging, and Simple Waveshaping Circuits

11.1 Introduction

11.2 Capacitor Charging Equations

11.3 Capacitor with an Initial Voltage

11.4 Capacitor Discharging Equations

11.5 More Complex Circuits

11.6 An RC Timing Application

11.7 Pulse Response of RC Circuits

11.8 Transient Analysis Using Computers

12 Magnetism and Magnetic Circuits

12.1 The Nature of a Magnetic Field

12.2 Electromagnetism

12.3 Magnetic Flux and Flux Density

12.4 Magnetic Circuits and Their Applications

12.5 Air Gaps, Fringing, and Laminated Cores

12.6 Series Elements and Parallel Elements

12.7 Magnetic Circuits with dc Excitation

12.8 Magnetic Field Intensity and Magnetization Curves

12.9 Ampere’s Circuital Law

12.10 Series Magnetic Circuits: Given , Find NI

12.11 Series-Parallel Magnetic Circuits

12.12 Series Magnetic Circuits: Given NI, Find

12.13 Force Due to an Electromagnet

12.14 Properties of Magnetic Materials

12.15 Sensing and Measuring Magnetic Fields

13 Inductance and Inductors

13.1 Electromagnetic Induction

13.2 Induced Voltage and Inductance

13.3 Self-Inductance

13.4 Computing Induced Voltage

13.5 Inductances in Series and Parallel

13.6 Practical Considerations

13.7 Inductance and Steady State dc

13.8 Energy Stored by an Inductance 449

13.9 Inductor Troubleshooting Hints

14 Inductive Transients

14.1 Introduction

14.2 Current Buildup Transients

14.3 Interrupting Current in an Inductive Circuit

14.4 De-Energizing Transients

14.5 More Complex Circuits

14.6 RL Transients Using Computers

15 AC Fundamentals

15.1 Introduction

15.2 Generating ac Voltages

15.3 Voltage and Current Conventions for ac

15.4 Frequency, Period, Amplitude, and Peak Value

15.5 Angular and Graphic Relationships for Sine Waves

15.6 Voltages and Currents as Functions of Time

15.7 Introduction to Phasors

15.8 ac Waveforms and Average Value

15.9 Effective (RMS) Values

15.10 Rate of Change of a Sine Wave (Derivative)

15.11 AC Voltage and Current Measurement

15.12 Circuit Analysis Using Computers

16 R, L, and C Elements and the Impedance Concept

16.1 Complex Number Review

16.2 Complex Numbers in ac Analysis

16.3 R, L, and C Circuits with Sinusoidal Excitation

16.4 Resistance and Sinusoidal ac

16.5 Inductance and Sinusoidal ac

16.6 Capacitance and Sinusoidal ac

16.7 The Impedance Concept

16.8 Computer Analysis of ac Circuits

17 Power in ac Circuits

17.1 Introduction

17.2 Power to a Resistive Load

17.3 Power to an Inductive Load

17.4 Power to a Capacitive Load

17.5 Power in More Complex Circuits

17.6 Apparent Power 580

17.7 The Relationship between P, Q, and S

17.8 Power Factor

17.9 ac Power Measurement

17.10 Effective Resistance

17.11 Energy Relationships for ac

17.12 Circuit Analysis Using Computers

18 AC Series-Parallel Circuits

18.1 Ohm’s Law for ac Circuits

18.2 AC Series Circuits

18.3 Kirchhoff’s Voltage Law and the Voltage Divider Rule

18.4 AC Parallel Circuits

18.5 Kirchhoff’s Current Law and the Current Divider Rule

18.6 Series-Parallel Circuits

18.7 Frequency Effects

18.8 Applications

18.9 Circuit Analysis Using Computers

19 Methods of ac Analysis

19.1 Dependent Sources

19.2 Source Conversion

19.3 Mesh (Loop) Analysis

19.4 Nodal Analysis 668

19.5 Delta-to-Wye and Wye-to-Delta Conversions

19.6 Bridge Networks

19.7 Circuit Analysis Using Computers

20 AC Network Theorems

20.1 Superposition Theorem—Independent Sources

20.2 Superposition Theorem—Dependent Sources

20.3 Thévenin’s Theorem—Independent Sources

20.4 Norton’s Theorem—Independent Sources

20.5 Thévenin’s and Norton’s Theorems for Dependent Sources

20.6 Maximum Power Transfer Theorem

20.7 Circuit Analysis Using Computers

21 Resonance

21.1 Series Resonance

21.2 Quality Factor, Q

21.3 Impedance of a Series Resonant Circuit

21.4 Power, Bandwidth, and Selectivity of a Series Resonant Circuit

21.5 Series-to-Parallel RL and RC Conversion

21.6 Parallel Resonance

21.7 Circuit Analysis Using Computers

22 Filters and the Bode Plot

22.1 The Decibel

22.2 Multistage Systems

22.3 Simple RC and RL Transfer Functions

22.4 The Low-Pass Filter

22.5 The High-Pass Filter

22.6 The Band-Pass Filter

22.7 The Band-Reject Filter

22.8 Circuit Analysis Using Computers

23 Transformers and Coupled Circuits

23.1 Introduction

23.2 Iron-Core Transformers: The Ideal Model

23.3 Reflected Impedance

23.4 Power Transformer Ratings

23.5 Transformer Applications

23.6 Practical Iron-Core Transformers

23.7 Transformer Tests

23.8 Voltage and Frequency Effects

23.9 Loosely Coupled Circuits

23.10 Magnetically Coupled Circuits with Sinusoidal

23.11 Coupled Impedance

23.12 Circuit Analysis Using Computers

24 Three-Phase Systems

24.1 Three-Phase Voltage Generation

24.2 Basic Three-Phase Circuit Connections

24.3 Basic Three-Phase Relationships

24.4 Examples 888

24.5 Power in a Balanced System

24.6 Measuring Power in Three-Phase Circuits

24.9 Circuit Analysis Using Computers

25 Nonsinusoidal Waveforms

25.1 Composite Waveforms

25.2 Fourier Series

25.3 Fourier Series of Common Waveforms

25.4 Frequency Spectrum

25.5 Circuit Response to a Nonsinusoidal Waveform

25.6 Circuit Analysis Using Computers