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Sl.No Chapter Name English
4Electrical elements and circuitsDownload
5Kirchhoff\'s current law(KCL)Download
6Kirchhoff\'s Voltage law(KVL)Download
7Voltage SourceDownload
8Current SourceDownload
12Mutual InductorDownload
13Linearity of ElementsDownload
14Series connection-Voltage sources in seriesDownload
15Series connection of R, L, C, current sourceDownload
16Elements in parallelDownload
17Current source in series with an element; Voltage source in parallel with an elementDownload
18Extreme cases: Open and short circuitsDownload
20Voltage controlled voltage source(VCVS)PDF unavailable
21Voltage controlled current source(VCCS)PDF unavailable
22Current controlled voltage source(CCVS)PDF unavailable
23Current controlled current source(CCCS)PDF unavailable
24Realizing a resistance using a VCCS or CCCSPDF unavailable
25Scaling an element\'s value using controlled sourcesPDF unavailable
26Example calculationPDF unavailable
27Power and energy absorbed by electrical elementsPDF unavailable
28Power and energy in a resistorPDF unavailable
29Power and energy in a capacitorPDF unavailable
30Power and energy in an inductorPDF unavailable
31Power and energy in a voltage sourcePDF unavailable
32Power and energy in a current sourcePDF unavailable
33Goals of circuit analysisPDF unavailable
34Number of independent KCL equationsPDF unavailable
35Number of independent KVL equations and branch relationshipsPDF unavailable
36Analysis of circuits with a single independent sourcePDF unavailable
37Analysis of circuits with multiple independent sources using superpositionPDF unavailable
38Superposition: ExamplePDF unavailable
39What is nodal analysisPDF unavailable
40Setting up nodal analysis equationsPDF unavailable
41Structure of the conductance matrixPDF unavailable
42How elements appear in the nodal analysis formulationPDF unavailable
43Completely solving the circuit starting from nodal analysisPDF unavailable
44Nodal analysis examplePDF unavailable
45Matrix inversion basicsPDF unavailable
46Nodal analysis with independent voltage sourcesPDF unavailable
47Supernode for nodal analysis with independent voltage sourcesPDF unavailable
48Nodal analysis with VCCSPDF unavailable
49Nodal analysis with VCVSPDF unavailable
50Nodal analysis with CCVSPDF unavailable
51Nodal analysis with CCCSPDF unavailable
52Nodal analysis summaryPDF unavailable
53Planar circuitsPDF unavailable
54Mesh currents and their relationship to branch currentsPDF unavailable
55Mesh analysisPDF unavailable
56Mesh analysis with independent current sources-SupermeshPDF unavailable
57Mesh analysis with current controlled voltage sourcesPDF unavailable
58Mesh analysis with current controlled current sourcesPDF unavailable
59Mesh analysis using voltage controlled sourcesPDF unavailable
60Nodal analysis versus Mesh analysisPDF unavailable
61Superposition theoremPDF unavailable
62Pushing a voltage source through a nodePDF unavailable
63Splitting a current sourcePDF unavailable
64Substitution theorem: Current sourcePDF unavailable
65Substitution theorem: Voltage sourcePDF unavailable
66Substituting a voltage or current source with a resistorPDF unavailable
67Extensions to Superposition and Substitution theoremPDF unavailable
68Thevenin\'s theoremPDF unavailable
69Worked out example: Thevenin\'s theoremPDF unavailable
70Norton\'s theoremPDF unavailable
71Worked out example: Norton\'s theoremPDF unavailable
72Maximum power transfer theoremPDF unavailable
73Preliminaries.PDF unavailable
74Two port parametersPDF unavailable
75y parametersPDF unavailable
76y parameters: ExamplesPDF unavailable
77z parametersPDF unavailable
78z parameters: ExamplesPDF unavailable
79h parametersPDF unavailable
80h parameters: ExamplesPDF unavailable
81g parametersPDF unavailable
82g parameters: ExamplesPDF unavailable
83Calculations with a two-port elementPDF unavailable
84Calculations with a two-port element.PDF unavailable
85Degenerate casesPDF unavailable
86Relationships between different two-port parametersPDF unavailable
87Equivalent circuit representation for two portsPDF unavailable
88ReciprocityPDF unavailable
89Proof of reciprocity of resistive two-portsPDF unavailable
90Proof for 4-terminal two-portsPDF unavailable
91Reciprocity in terms of different two-port parametersPDF unavailable
92Reciprocity in circuits containing controlled sourcesPDF unavailable
93ExamplesPDF unavailable
94Solutions..PDF unavailable
95Feedback amplifier using an opampPDF unavailable
96Ideal opampPDF unavailable
97Negative feedback around the opampPDF unavailable
98Finding opamp signs for negative feedbackPDF unavailable
99Example: Determining opamp sign for negative feedbackPDF unavailable
100Analysis of circuits with opampsPDF unavailable
101Inverting amplifierPDF unavailable
102Summing amplifierPDF unavailable
103Instrumentation amplifierPDF unavailable
104Negative resistance and Miller effectPDF unavailable
105Finding opamp signs for negative feedback-circuits with multiple opampsPDF unavailable
106Opamp supply voltages and saturationPDF unavailable
107KCL with an opamp and supply currentsPDF unavailable
108Circuits with storage elements(capacitors and inductors)PDF unavailable
109First order circuit with zero input-natural responsePDF unavailable
110First order RC circuit with zero input-ExamplePDF unavailable
111First order circuit with a constant inputPDF unavailable
112General form of the first order circuit responsePDF unavailable
113First order RC circuit with a constant input-ExamplePDF unavailable
114First order circuit with piecewise constant inputPDF unavailable
115First order circuit with piecewise constant input-ExamplePDF unavailable
116First order circuit-Response of arbitrary circuit variablesPDF unavailable
117Summary: Computing first order circuit responsePDF unavailable
118Does a capacitor block DC?PDF unavailable
119Finding the order of a circuitPDF unavailable
120First order RC circuits with discontinuous capacitor voltagesPDF unavailable
121Summary: Computing first order circuit response with discontinuitiesPDF unavailable
122First order RL circuitsPDF unavailable
123First order RL circuit with discontinuous inductor current-ExamplePDF unavailable
124First order RC circuit with an exponential inputPDF unavailable
125First order RC response to its own natural responsePDF unavailable
126First order RC response to a sinusoidal inputPDF unavailable
127First order RC response to a sinusoidal input-via the complex exponentialPDF unavailable
128Summary: Linear circuit response to sinusoidal input via the complex exponentialPDF unavailable
129Three methods of calculating the sinusoidal steady state responsePDF unavailable
130Calculating the total response including initial conditionsPDF unavailable
131Why are sinusoids used in measurement?PDF unavailable
132Second order system natural responsePDF unavailable
133Second order system as a cascade of two first order systemsPDF unavailable
134Second order system natural response-critically damped and underdampedPDF unavailable
135Generalized form of a second order systemPDF unavailable
136Numerical examplePDF unavailable
137Series and parallel RLC circuitsPDF unavailable
138Forced response of a second order systemPDF unavailable
139Steady state response calculation and PhasorsPDF unavailable
140Phasors cont\'dPDF unavailable
141Magnitude and Phase plotsPDF unavailable
142Magnitude and phase plotes of a second order systemPDF unavailable
143Maximum power transfer and Conjugate matchingPDF unavailable

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