Linear Circuits 1 - 17 - Linearity and Superposition, Part 2

More Examples of How to Use the Principles of Linearity and Superposition to Simplify Your Circuits
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How to use the principles of linearity and superposition to solve linear circuits
How to solve more examples

Requirements

• High School or College Physics
• We Also Recommend Our Previous Linear Circuits Classes

Description

Day 17 of Linear Circuits.  Linearity and superposition are powerful tools to simplify and solve linear circuits.  Using these two principles, we can break our larger circuits into different, but substantially smaller circuits. Then, we can simply add the results of our smaller circuits together to get our final answer.  In this lesson, we will review the basic principles introduced in the last lesson, and we will go over even more examples.

The material covers all of the lecture material from an seventeenth lecture in a traditional, sophomore-level linear circuits class.

Who this course is for:

• Beginner Engineering and Physics Students

Instructors

2019 ASEE Engineering Professor of the Year
• 4.7 Instructor Rating
• 4,573 Reviews
• 81,671 Students
• 31 Courses

Mark Budnik is a 30+ year veteran of the electronics industry and academia.  He holds the position of Teaching Professor in the Electrical and Computer Engineering Department at Carnegie Mellon University.  He has won numerous institution, regional, and national teaching awards including the 2019 American Society for Engineering Education Outstanding Teacher Medal and the 2015 Disney's Inspiring Brilliance Award.

Brandt Professor of Engineering, Valparaiso University
• 4.7 Instructor Rating
• 4,527 Reviews
• 81,668 Students
• 30 Courses

Mark M. Budnik is the Paul H. Brandt Professor of Engineering at Valparaiso University. He received his bachelor of science degree in electrical engineering from the University of Illinois and his master of science and doctoral degrees in electrical engineering from Purdue University.

Prior to joining the faculty at Valparaiso University in 2006, Mark worked in the semiconductor industry, culminating as a Staff Engineer and the Director of White Goods and Motor Control at Hitachi Semiconductor. In these roles, he had a unique opportunity to work closely with a diverse customer base to identify and establish a number of best practices in embedded systems education.

In his career, he received multiple educational awards from academia and industry including ST Microelectronics, National Semiconductor, Hitachi Semiconductor, Valparaiso University, and the American Society for Engineering Education (ASEE). Most recently, Mark was an ASEE Section Outstanding Teacher of the Year and a finalist for the 2015 ASEE National Outstanding Teaching Award.

Mark is the author of more than fifty book chapters, journal articles, and conference proceedings and the recipient of five best paper/presentation awards. He is a Senior Member of the IEEE and a Fellow of the International Symposium on Quality Electronic Design.