- #1
brazier84
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ZE in the figure refers to the resistance element that is connected in series with the load in an electronic circuit.
The current through ZE can be calculated using Ohm's Law, which states that current is equal to the voltage divided by the resistance (I = V/R).
ZE serves as a protective element in the circuit, limiting the amount of current that can flow through the rest of the circuit and preventing damage to the components.
To determine the condition required to make the current through ZE, you must first calculate the total resistance of the circuit by adding the resistance of all the components in series. Then, use Ohm's Law to calculate the minimum voltage required to produce the desired current through ZE.
Yes, the condition required to make the current through ZE can vary depending on the specific circuit and its components. Factors such as the resistance of the load and the voltage source can affect the condition.