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References: [ +subject:/^(?:^\s*(re|sv|fwd|fw)[\[\]\d]*[:>-]+\s*)*Electrical\s+Theory\s*\$/: 10 ]

Total 10 documents matching your query.

1. Electrical Theory (score: 1)
Author: "Fred Pixley" <fpixley@kingston.net>
Date: Tue, 4 May 1999 07:23:02 -0400
Perhaps I'm missing something fundamental here but I can't understand why increased resistance would cause heat and increased current draw. Ohm's Law states V=I*R. If the resistance increases the cur
/html/mgs/1999-05/msg00215.html (8,249 bytes)

2. Re: Electrical Theory (score: 1)
Author: Robert Alan Reisse <rareisse@postoffice.worldnet.att.net>
Date: Tue, 04 May 1999 09:09:52 -0400
The short answer is that in this case the resistance of the switch went from essentially zero to some larger value, but the circuit still has anohter element, the brake lights. Therefore the current
/html/mgs/1999-05/msg00220.html (9,109 bytes)

3. Re: Electrical Theory (score: 1)
Author: Robert Alan Reisse <rareisse@postoffice.worldnet.att.net>
Date: Tue, 04 May 1999 14:39:47 -0400
Second attempt: The short answer is that in this case the resistance of the switch went from essentially zero to some larger value, but the circuit still has another element, the brake lights. Theref
/html/mgs/1999-05/msg00231.html (9,130 bytes)

4. Re: Electrical Theory (score: 1)
Author: dresden@tiac.net
Date: Tue, 4 May 1999 17:08:17 -0400 (EDT)
Let's try this again. Purely theoretical: If the brake circuit consisted only of the switch and brake lights (and a 12 volt battery), and the brakes normally drop 12 volts, and the switch zero, than
/html/mgs/1999-05/msg00239.html (8,808 bytes)

5. Re: Electrical Theory (score: 1)
Author: Rick Huber <rickhuber@home.com>
Date: Tue, 04 May 1999 17:45:35 -0500
Fred and others, Since I started this brake switch is hot thread, I thought I'd throw my 2 cents in. In my tiny mind I understand it this way. Voltage is like the pressure of water in a pipe and curr
/html/mgs/1999-05/msg00244.html (9,071 bytes)

6. Re: Electrical Theory (score: 1)
Author: REwald9535@aol.com
Date: Thu, 6 May 1999 00:25:37 EDT
OK Now I'll throw my \$.02 in. Yes, voltage is like electrical pressure (PSI) in your water system. Current flow (Amps) is like the amount of water that comes out of the tap (gallons per minute). You
/html/mgs/1999-05/msg00292.html (11,167 bytes)

7. Re: Electrical Theory (score: 1)
Author: Ajhsys@aol.com
Date: Thu, 6 May 1999 10:28:39 EDT
<< Yes, voltage is like electrical pressure (PSI) in your water system. Current flow (Amps) is like the amount of water that comes out of the tap (gallons per minute). >> - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
/html/mgs/1999-05/msg00301.html (7,493 bytes)

8. Re: Electrical Theory (score: 1)
Author: REwald9535@aol.com
Date: Fri, 7 May 1999 01:34:31 EDT
well, it is a well known fact that all things electrical run on smoke and that wires carry the smoke from place to place in the car. Things that use a lot of smoke use big wires, like the starter for
/html/mgs/1999-05/msg00340.html (7,425 bytes)

9. Re: Electrical Theory (score: 1)
Author: JSMcC@aol.com
Date: Sat, 8 May 1999 07:45:30 EDT
ELECTRICITY IS SMOKE! The nature of what we refer to as “electricity” has been discussed and disputed for at least 200 years. An elaborate theory based on electrons has been built up over these years
/html/mgs/1999-05/msg00383.html (8,785 bytes)

10. Re: Electrical Theory (score: 1)
Author: "Paul Hunt" <paul.hunt1@virgin.net>
Date: Sat, 15 May 1999 17:51:06 +0100
Never mix water and electricity PaulH. http://freespace.virgin.net/paul.hunt1/ again.
/html/mgs/1999-05/msg00779.html (9,975 bytes)

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