e reader has a reasonable background in dc resistive circuit
reader has a working knowledge of at least the following
e equivalent resistance of a passive network
'elieves that most readers of this book will also have a backlit theory using comple
impedance was achieved in the text with opalternate derivation by first starting with the
erms of voltage and then applying operation
impedance was achieved in the text with opi alternate derivation by first starting with the
rms of voltage and th
334 | CHAPTERS
Amplitude and phase curves for simple-order pole at origin.
The phase response of the simple-order pole is
he output node, and show that the following
i RC is small, the first term on the left in the
d with the second term. Under these
: v 2 (f) is approximately
w that the following differential equation can be
,n is understood and / is a complex phasor
sumed to be sinusoidal of the form
v(r) = Vef"
am showing V and 7, and interpret its meaning.
3Ugh an inductor is sinusoidal and expressed by
The Basic Time-Domain
i(t) = I cos (cat + 0)
expressed in the form
.lue of fit) at t = 0 and /(oo) represents the final value.
off at t = 0 as described by
ige and rms values of the pulse train of Figure P2-87.
ige and rms values of the squar
Waveforms and their Fourier Series
die Waveforms and their Fourier Transforms
Operations and Spectral Roll-Off
i DISCRETE-TIME SYSTEMS
1. When resistor heats up, its resistance generally increases. A student who studied this
effect obtained the following results when she measured the resistance R and temperature
If she k