Posted by firstname.lastname@example.org on April 13, 2011, 4:06 am
But watts is *not* volts times amps, in an AC circuit. There is a power
factor in there to worry about. In the capacitor example, watts dissipated is
zero (or close to it) but VA might be rather high.
Correct. Ohms Law.
Posted by David Nebenzahl on April 13, 2011, 4:23 am
On 4/12/2011 9:06 PM email@example.com spake thus:
That is *not* Ohm's Law. Where do you get that? Sheesh--you're trying to
lecture *me* on this stuff???
The current state of literacy in our advanced civilization:
- from Usenet (what's *that*?)
Posted by firstname.lastname@example.org on April 14, 2011, 1:07 am
E=IR, certainly *IS* Ohm's law. I and E are proportional. You can't increase
I without increasing E. Get it? I suppose not.
Posted by vaughn on April 14, 2011, 1:33 am
Wrong. You CAN increase I without increasing E. You have 3 variables in that
formula, not just 2.
>Get it? I suppose not.
Posted by email@example.com on April 14, 2011, 3:38 am
Dumbass, it's a fixed circuit.
You've only proved that you're just as stupid as David.