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 Phasor Calculator Nick Reeder from Sinclair Community College created this interactive tool to compute with phasors when you're analyzing AC circuits. The phasor calculator allows you to add, subtract, multiply, or divide phasors. Use E to enter numbers in exponential form, such as 50E3 for 50 kilo. Press the = button to calculate result. Use the 1/x buttons to invert either operand. http://people.sinclair.edu/nickreeder/Flash/phasorCalculator...
 Alternating to Direct: Rectifying Alternating Current The Materials Science and Technology Teacher's Workshop (MAST) provides this activity for classes learning about diodes and electrical currents. The laboratory illustrates how diodes can be used to rectify alternating current. It uses a galvanometer to determine the direction of current flow when an AC or DC current is applied to the circuit containing a diode in series with a resistor and a... http://matse1.matse.illinois.edu/sc/e.html
 DC/AC Circuits: Course Materials This course provided by eSyst describes DC/AC circuits. An introduction explains the traditional view and systems view of this topic. The course includes numerous instructor presentations, student guides, and student learning outcomes. Additional materials are grouped by topic such as circuits, semiconductors, and wiring. Users must create a free, quick login in order to download the... http://www.esyst.org/Courses/DC-AC/_delivery/index.php
 RF Energy Simulation In the following simulation, hosted by Maricopa Advanced Technology Education Center (MATEC), the AC power will be used to create RF plasma. RF plasma also exhibit glow regions, dark spaces, and sheaths. The objective is to explain the relationship between pressure and energy for initializing a plasma. This simulation is from Module 104 of the RF Energy and Plasma Cluster of the MATEC Module... http://matec.org/animations/matec/M104FL02.swf
 The Generation of Alternate Current Created by Terry L.M. Bartelt of Wisconsin Online Resource Center is a learning object lesson of the generation of alternate current. This is a nice brief introduction for those interested in basic electronic theories. https://www.wisc-online.com/learn/career-clusters/stem/ace11...
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