Learners view a demonstration of Kirchhoff's Voltage Law using complex numbers for an ac circuit.

In this learning activity you'll explain how voltage and resistance in a series circuit affect current flow.

The learner will understand how a zener diode maintains a constant voltage as the resistance values of a load change.

In this animated object, learners view the keystrokes on a TI-30XIIS calculator that are required to solve for the instantaneous voltage of a discharging RC circuit.

Students read an explanation of the Voltage Divider Rule with complex numbers. Examples are given.

In this animated object, learners view the keystrokes on a TI-35X/36X calculator that are required to solve for the instantaneous voltage of a discharging RC circuit.

In this learning activity you'll explore the effect of connecting voltage sources in series to increase voltage applied to a load.

In this animated learning object, students view the operation of an oscilloscope that is used to measure AC voltages. A brief quiz completes the activity.

In this animated and interactive object, learners examine how changes in applied voltage affect the current and voltages in a zener diode voltage regulation circuit. A short assessment completes the activity.

Students study the concept that the voltage drop across a series circuit resistor is proportional to its resistance. They then complete a brief quiz.

Students examine the first and second approximations of a voltage source. A "stiff" voltage source is defined, and several examples are given.

In this learning activity you'll determine the voltages that can be topped off of a multi-resistor voltage divider that has one main power source.

Students review the Voltage Divider Rule and work practice problems.

Students read about decibel power gain and decibel voltage gain. Examples are given for each.

Students read a definition of Kirchhoff's Voltage Law and view examples of its use.

This learning activity uses a water pressure analogy to present the concept that voltage pressure is required to cause current flow.

Learners work problems to make conversions between RMS, average, peak, and peak-to-peak AC voltages.

Learners view a sample of the keystrokes from a TI-35X or 36X calculator that are required to solve for the instantaneous voltage of a charging RC circuit.

In this interactive and animated object, learners examine how dc voltages develop across capacitors that are connected in series and in parallel.

Students view the keystrokes of a TI-30XIIS calculator that are required to solve for the instantaneous voltage of a charging RC circuit.