Connect with us

Norton Resistance question

Discussion in 'Electronic Basics' started by [email protected], Nov 14, 2008.

Scroll to continue with content
  1. Guest

  2. Phil Allison

    Phil Allison Guest


    ** Using Norton here is silly and time wasting.

    It is simply a parallel resistor problem.

    1. RL plus R3 parallel R 5 - so compute the combined value.

    2. This value plus R2 parallel R4 - so compute the value.

    3. Add this to R1.



    ....... Phil
     
  3. Wim Lewis

    Wim Lewis Guest

    You can simplify this circuit a lot by applying the rules for parallel and
    series resistors repeatedly.
     
  4. Jasen Betts

    Jasen Betts Guest

    treat the voltage source as a short circuit (or as a fixed resistor if
    it has non-zero resistance) and solve for the resitance at the part that
    interests you (this would be the output terminals)
     
  5. neon

    neon

    1,325
    0
    Oct 21, 2006
    Try thevenin that is a snap. look up thevenin theory.
     
  6. Tom Biasi

    Tom Biasi Guest

    You are lucky today.
    Usually its not easy to get someone to do your homework for you.

    Tom
     
  7. whit3rd

    whit3rd Guest

    Exactly so. Norton's theorem applies to a two-terminal device
    consisting of voltage sources and resistors. Tell us _which_ two
    terminals of the seven, or there isn't any soluble problem presented.
     
Ask a Question
Want to reply to this thread or ask your own question?
You'll need to choose a username for the site, which only take a couple of moments (here). After that, you can post your question and our members will help you out.
Electronics Point Logo
Continue to site
Quote of the day

-