www.nortonkit.com 18 अक्तूबर 2013
Direct links to other DC Electronics pages:
Fundamentals of Electricity: [Introduction to DC Circuits] [What is Electricity?] [Electrons] [Static Electricity] [The Basic Circuit] [Using Schematic Diagrams] [Ohm's Law]
Basic Electronic Components and Circuits. . .
Resistors: [Resistor Construction] [The Color Code] [Resistors in Series] [Resistors in Parallel] [The Voltage Divider] [Resistance Ratio Calculator] [Three-Terminal Resistor Configurations] [Delta<==>Wye Conversions] [The Wheatstone Bridge]
Capacitors: [Capacitor Construction] [Reading Capacitor Values] [Capacitors in Series] [Capacitors in Parallel]
Inductors and Transformers: [Inductor Construction] [Inductors in Series] [Inductors in Parallel] [Transformer Concepts]
Combining Different Components: [Resistors With Capacitors] [Resistors With Inductors] [Capacitors With Inductors] [Resistors, Capacitors, and Inductors]
Inductors in Parallel

When we connect inductors in parallel, as with other components, we have two separate paths for current to flow. This is clear in the figure to the right. However, just as with inductors in series, we must take into account the mutual inductance between the two coils.

To do this, we first note that, as with inductors in series, the mutual inductance can either add to or subtract from the self-inductance of each coil. With this in mind, the general equation for two inductors in parallel is:

 1 = 1 + 1 LT L1 ± M L2 ± M

As you would expect, the sign applied to M depends on whether the magnetic fields aid (+) or oppose (-) each other.

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