A987059828_16701_21_2017_RLC 2.ppt - Chapter 21 Alternating Current Circuits and Electromagnetic Waves AC Circuit \u25a0 An AC circuit consists of a

A987059828_16701_21_2017_RLC 2.ppt - Chapter 21 Alternating...

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Unformatted text preview: Chapter 21 Alternating Current Circuits and Electromagnetic Waves AC Circuit ■ An AC circuit consists of a combination of circuit elements and an AC generator or source ■ The output of an AC generator is sinusoidal and varies with time according to the following equation ■ Δv = ΔVmax sin 2pƒt Δv is the instantaneous voltage ■ ΔVmax is the maximum voltage of the generator ■ ƒ is the frequency at which the voltage changes, in Hz ■ Resistor in an AC Circuit Consider a circuit consisting of an AC source and a resistor ■ The graph shows the current through and the voltage across the resistor ■ The current and the voltage reach their maximum values at the same time ■ The current and the voltage are said to be in phase ■ More About Resistors in an AC Circuit ■ The direction of the current has no effect on the behavior of the resistor ■ The rate at which electrical energy is dissipated in the circuit is given by ■ P = i2 R where i is the instantaneous current ■ the heating effect produced by an AC current with a maximum value of Imax is not the same as that of a DC current of the same value ■ The maximum current occurs for a small amount of time ■ rms Current and Voltage ■ The rms current is the direct current that would dissipate the same amount of energy in a resistor as is actually dissipated by the AC current ■ Alternating voltages can also be discussed in terms of rms values Ohm’s Law in an AC Circuit ■ rms values will be used when discussing AC currents and voltages ■ AC ammeters and voltmeters are designed to read rms values ■ Many of the equations will be in the same form as in DC circuits ■ Ohm’s circuit ■ ΔVrms Law for a resistor, R, in an AC = Irms R ■ Also applies to the maximum values of v and i Capacitors in an AC Circuit ■ Consider a circuit containing a capacitor and an AC source ■ The current starts out at a large value and charges the plates of the capacitor ■ There is initially no resistance to hinder the flow of the current while the plates are not charged ■ As the charge on the plates increases, the voltage across the plates increases and the current flowing in the circuit decreases More About Capacitors in an AC Circuit ■ The current reverses direction ■ The voltage across the plates decreases as the plates lose the charge they had accumulated ■ The voltage across the capacitor lags behind the current by 90° Capacitive Reactance and Ohm’s Law ■ The impeding effect of a capacitor on the current in an AC circuit is called the capacitive reactance and is given by ■ When ƒ is in Hz and C is in F, XC will be in ohms ■ Ohm’s ■ Law for a capacitor in an AC circuit ΔVrms = Irms XC Inductors in an AC Circuit ■ ■ ■ Consider an AC circuit with a source and an inductor The current in the circuit is impeded by the back emf of the inductor The voltage across the inductor always leads the current by 90° Inductive Reactance and Ohm’s Law ■ The effective resistance of a coil in an AC circuit is called its inductive reactance and is given by ■ XL = 2pƒL ■ When ƒ is in Hz and L is in H, XL will be in ohms ■ Ohm’s ■ ΔVrms Law for the inductor = Irms XL The RLC Series Circuit ■ The resistor, inductor, and capacitor can be combined in a circuit ■ The current in the circuit is the same at any time and varies sinusoidally with time Current and Voltage Relationships in an RLC Circuit ■ ■ ■ The instantaneous voltage across the resistor is in phase with the current The instantaneous voltage across the inductor leads the current by 90° The instantaneous voltage across the capacitor lags the current by 90° Phasor Diagrams ■ ■ ■ To account for the different phases of the voltage drops, vector techniques are used Represent the voltage across each element as a rotating vector, called a phasor The diagram is called a phasor diagram Phasor Diagram for RLC Series Circuit ■ ■ ■ The voltage across the resistor is on the +x axis since it is in phase with the current The voltage across the inductor is on the +y since it leads the current by 90° The voltage across the capacitor is on the –y axis since it lags behind the current by 90° Phasor Diagram, cont ■ The phasors are added as vectors to account for the phase differences in the voltages ■ ΔVL and ΔVC are on the same line and so the net y component is ΔVL - ΔVC ΔVmax From the Phasor Diagram ■ The voltages are not in phase, so they cannot simply be added to get the voltage across the combination of the elements or the voltage source ■ f is the phase angle between the current and the maximum voltage Impedance of a Circuit ■ The impedance, Z, can also be represented in a phasor diagram Impedance and Ohm’s Law ■ Ohm’s Law can be applied to the impedance ■ ΔVmax = Imax Z Summary of Circuit Elements, Impedance and Phase Angles Problem Solving for AC Circuits ■ Calculate as many unknown quantities as possible ■ For example, find XL and XC ■ Be careful of units -- use F, H, Ω ■ Apply Ohm’s Law to the portion of the circuit that is of interest ■ Determine all the unknowns asked for in the problem Power in an AC Circuit ■ No power losses are associated with capacitors and pure inductors in an AC circuit In a capacitor, during one-half of a cycle energy is stored and during the other half the energy is returned to the circuit ■ In an inductor, the source does work against the back emf of the inductor and energy is stored in the inductor, but when the current begins to decrease in the circuit, the energy is returned to the circuit ■ Power in an AC Circuit, cont ■ The average power delivered by the generator is converted to internal energy in the resistor ■ Pav = IrmsΔVR = IrmsΔVrms cos f ■ cos f is called the power factor of the circuit ■ Phase shifts can be used to maximize power outputs Resonance in an AC Circuit ■ Resonance occurs at the frequency, ƒo, where the current has its maximum value ■ ■ To achieve maximum current, the impedance must have a minimum value This occurs when XL = XC Resonance, cont ■ Theoretically, if R = 0 the current would be infinite at resonance ■ ■ Tuning a radio ■ ■ Real circuits always have some resistance A varying capacitor changes the resonance frequency of the tuning circuit in your radio to match the station to be received Metal Detector ■ ■ The portal is an inductor, and the frequency is set to a condition with no metal present When metal is present, it changes the effective inductance, which changes the current which is detected and an alarm sounds Transformers ■ An AC transformer consists of two coils of wire wound around a core of soft iron ■ The side connected to the input AC voltage source is called the primary and has N1 turns Transformers, 2 ■ The other side, called the secondary, is connected to a resistor and has N2 turns ■ The core is used to increase the magnetic flux and to provide a medium for the flux to pass from one coil to the other ■ The rate of change of the flux is the same for both coils Transformers, 3 ■ The voltages are related by ■ When N2 > N1, the transformer is referred to as a step up transformer ■ When N2 < N1, the transformer is referred to as a step down transformer Transformer, final ■ The power input into the primary equals the power output at the secondary ■ I1ΔV1 ■ You ■ This ■ In = I2ΔV2 don’t get something for nothing assumes an ideal transformer real transformers, power efficiencies typically range from 90% to 99% Electrical Power Transmission ■ When transmitting electric power over long distances, it is most economical to use high voltage and low current ■ ■ In Minimizes I2R power losses practice, voltage is stepped up to about 230 000 V at the generating station and stepped down to 20 000 V at the distribution station and finally to 120 V at the customer’s utility pole James Clerk Maxwell ■ ■ Electricity and magnetism were originally thought to be unrelated in 1865, James Clerk Maxwell provided a mathematical theory that showed a close relationship between all electric and magnetic phenomena Maxwell’s Starting Points ■ Electric field lines originate on positive charges and terminate on negative charges ■ Magnetic field lines always form closed loops – they do not begin or end anywhere ■ A varying magnetic field induces an emf and hence an electric field (Faraday’s Law) ■ Magnetic fields are generated by moving charges or currents (Ampère’s Law) Maxwell’s Predictions ■ ■ ■ ■ Maxwell used these starting points and a corresponding mathematical framework to prove that electric and magnetic fields play symmetric roles in nature He hypothesized that a changing electric field would produce a magnetic field Maxwell calculated the speed of light to be 3x10 8 m/s He concluded that visible light and all other electromagnetic waves consist of fluctuating electric and magnetic fields, with each varying field inducing the other Hertz’s Confirmation of Maxwell’s Predictions ■ Heinrich Hertz was the first to generate and detect electromagnetic waves in a laboratory setting Hertz’s Basic LC Circuit ■ ■ When the switch is closed, oscillations occur in the current and in the charge on the capacitor When the capacitor is fully charged, the total energy of the circuit is stored in the electric field of the capacitor ■ At this time, the current is zero and no energy is stored in the inductor LC Circuit, cont ■ ■ ■ As the capacitor discharges, the energy stored in the electric field decreases At the same time, the current increases and the energy stored in the magnetic field increases When the capacitor is fully discharged, there is no energy stored in its electric field ■ ■ ■ The current is at a maximum and all the energy is stored in the magnetic field in the inductor The process repeats in the opposite direction There is a continuous transfer of energy between the inductor and the capacitor Hertz’s Experimental Apparatus ■ An induction coil is connected to two large spheres forming a capacitor ■ Oscillations are initiated by short voltage pulses ■ The inductor and capacitor form the transmitter Hertz’s Experiment ■ Several meters away from the transmitter is the receiver ■ This consisted of a single loop of wire connected to two spheres ■ It had its own inductance and capacitance ■ When the resonance frequencies of the transmitter and receiver matched, energy transfer occurred between them Hertz’s Conclusions ■ Hertz hypothesized the energy transfer was in the form of waves ■ These are now known to be electromagnetic waves ■ Hertz confirmed Maxwell’s theory by showing the waves existed and had all the properties of light waves ■ They had different frequencies and wavelengths Hertz’s Measure of the Speed of the Waves ■ Hertz measured the speed of the waves from the transmitter He used the waves to form an interference pattern and calculated the wavelength ■ From v = f λ, v was found ■ v was very close to 3 x 108 m/s, the known speed of light ■ ■ This provided evidence in support of Maxwell’s theory Electromagnetic Waves Produced by an Antenna ■ When a charged particle undergoes an acceleration, it must radiate energy If currents in an ac circuit change rapidly, some energy is lost in the form of em waves ■ EM waves are radiated by any circuit carrying alternating current ■ ■ An alternating voltage applied to the wires of an antenna forces the electric charge in the antenna to oscillate EM Waves by an Antenna, cont ■ ■ ■ ■ Two rods are connected to an ac source, charges oscillate between the rods (a) As oscillations continue, the rods become less charged, the field near the charges decreases and the field produced at t = 0 moves away from the rod (b) The charges and field reverse (c) The oscillations continue (d) EM Waves by an Antenna, final ■ Because the oscillating charges in the rod produce a current, there is also a magnetic field generated ■ As the current changes, the magnetic field spreads out from the antenna Charges and Fields, Summary ■ Stationary charges produce only electric fields ■ Charges in uniform motion (constant velocity) produce electric and magnetic fields ■ Charges that are accelerated produce electric and magnetic fields and electromagnetic waves Electromagnetic Waves, Summary ■A changing magnetic field produces an electric field ■ A changing electric field produces a magnetic field ■ These fields are in phase ■ At any point, both fields reach their maximum value at the same time Electromagnetic Waves are Transverse Waves ■ The E and B fields are perpendicular to each other ■ Both fields are perpendicular to the direction of motion ■ Therefore, em waves are transverse waves Properties of EM Waves ■ Electromagnetic waves are transverse waves ■ Electromagnetic waves travel at the speed of light ■ Because em waves travel at a speed that is precisely the speed of light, light is an electromagnetic wave Properties of EM Waves, 2 ■ The ratio of the electric field to the magnetic field is equal to the speed of light ■ Electromagnetic waves carry energy as they travel through space, and this energy can be transferred to objects placed in their path Properties of EM Waves, 3 ■ Energy carried by em waves is shared equally by the electric and magnetic fields Properties of EM Waves, final ■ Electromagnetic waves transport linear momentum as well as energy ■ For complete absorption of energy U, p=U/c ■ For complete reflection of energy U, p=(2U)/c ■ Radiation pressures can be determined experimentally Determining Radiation Pressure ■ This is an apparatus for measuring radiation pressure ■ In practice, the system is contained in a vacuum ■ The pressure is determined by the angle at which equilibrium occurs The Spectrum of EM Waves ■ Forms of electromagnetic waves exist that are distinguished by their frequencies and wavelengths ■c = ƒλ ■ Wavelengths for visible light range from 400 nm to 700 nm ■ There is no sharp division between one kind of em wave and the next The EM Spectrum ■ Note the overlap between types of waves ■ Visible light is a small portion of the spectrum ■ Types are distinguished by frequency or wavelength Notes on The EM Spectrum ■ Radio Waves ■ Used in radio and television communication systems ■ Microwaves ■ Wavelengths from about 1 mm to 30 cm ■ Well suited for radar systems ■ Microwave ovens are an application Notes on the EM Spectrum, 2 ■ Infrared waves ■ Incorrectly called “heat waves” ■ Produced by hot objects and molecules ■ Readily absorbed by most materials ■ Visible ■ Part light of the spectrum detected by the human eye ■ Most sensitive at about 560 nm (yellow-green) Notes on the EM Spectrum, 3 ■ Ultraviolet light Covers about 400 nm to 0.6 nm ■ Sun is an important source of uv light ■ Most uv light from the sun is absorbed in the stratosphere by ozone ■ ■ X-rays Most common source is acceleration of highenergy electrons striking a metal target ■ Used as a diagnostic tool in medicine ■ Notes on the EM Spectrum, final ■ Gamma rays ■ Emitted by radioactive nuclei ■ Highly penetrating and cause serious damage when absorbed by living tissue ■ Looking at objects in different portions of the spectrum can produce different information Doppler Effect and EM Waves ■A Doppler Effect occurs for em waves, but differs from that of sound waves ■ For sound waves, motion relative to a medium is most important ■ ■ For light waves, the medium plays no role since the light waves do not require a medium for propagation The speed of sound depends on its frame of reference ■ The speed of em waves is the same in all coordinate systems that are at rest or moving with a constant velocity with respect to each other Doppler Equation for EM Waves ■ The Doppler effect for em waves f’ is the observed frequency ■ f is the frequency emitted by the source ■ u is the relative speed between the source and the observer ■ The equation is valid only when u is much smaller than c ■ Doppler Equation, cont ■ The positive sign is used when the object and source are moving toward each other ■ The negative sign is used when the object and source are moving away from each other ■ Astronomers refer to a red shift when objects are moving away from the earth since the wavelengths are shifted toward the red end of the spectrum ...
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