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angel23
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how does it work?? i am really too confused and can't understand its idea.
can anyone help??
can anyone help??
angel23 said:how does it work?? i am really too confused and can't understand its idea.
can anyone help??
The Anderson bridge is a type of electrical circuit used to measure the self-inductance of a coil. It was invented by the American physicist, William S. Anderson.
The Anderson bridge works by comparing the unknown self-inductance of a coil to a known capacitor and resistor. By adjusting the values of these components, the bridge can be balanced, and the self-inductance can be calculated using the bridge formula.
Self-inductance, also known as inductance, is a property of a circuit element (such as a coil) that describes its ability to store energy in the form of a magnetic field when a current passes through it.
The Anderson bridge is used to measure self-inductance because it is a highly accurate and precise method. It is also relatively easy to set up and can measure a wide range of inductance values.
Yes, there are a few limitations to using the Anderson bridge. It is not suitable for measuring very small or very large inductance values, and it may not be accurate for non-linear or non-ideal components. Additionally, the bridge can be affected by external electromagnetic interference.