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In this learning activity you'll apply the Pythagorean Theorem to isosceles and equilateral triangles.
You'll practice using the Pythagorean theorem to find the unknown side length of a right triangle.
By Wisc-Online
The superposition theorem is explained as it relates to dc circuit analysis. Examples are given.
Students read the multivariable theorems and view the graphic depictions of the Boolean expressions.
Students analyze the eight single variable Boolean theorems and their expressions.
Learners follow the steps for reducing all of the elements of a complex circuit to a single current source and a single source resistance to create a simple circuit. Several examples are given for dc circuits. The conversion between Thevenin and Norton is also presented.
Students read an explanation of "superposition" as a technique for ac circuit analysis. Complex numbers are used.
In this learning activity you'll use the Pythagorean Theorem to calculate the lengths of the legs and hypotenuse of a right triangle.
In this interactive object, learners use the Pythagorean Theorem to calculate forces.
Learners examine how to solve problems using the Pythagorean Theorem in Excel. Practice problems are included.
In this animated and interactive object, the learner uses a Casio fx-260 calculator to solve for the magnitude of the resultant and of one of the component forces in a right triangle.
In this animated and interactive object, the learner uses a TI-86 calculator to solve for the magnitude of the resultant and of one of the component forces in a right triangle.
In this animated and interactive object, the learner uses a TI-36X calculator to solve for the magnitude of the resultant and of one of the component forces in a right triangle.
This animated object allows students to examine the four steps used to reduce a complex circuit to a simple series circuit.
Learners are introduced to the maximum power transfer theorem. Examples show the load as it varies and the results are graphed.