- #1
mtanti
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Can someone please give a straight forward and easy to understand definition of the 3 mentioned phenomenone in terms of electrons if possible?
Thanks!
Thanks!
Voltage is the measure of electrical potential difference between two points in a circuit. It is often described as the force that pushes electrons through a conductor.
Voltage is measured in units of volts (V) using a voltmeter, which is connected in parallel to the component or circuit being measured.
Current is the flow of electric charge through a conductor or circuit. It is measured in units of amperes (A) and is often described as the rate of flow of charge.
Resistance is a measure of how much a material or component impedes the flow of current. The higher the resistance, the lower the current will be. This relationship is described by Ohm's law: V = IR, where V is voltage, I is current, and R is resistance.
Resistance is affected by the material of the conductor, its length and cross-sectional area, and the temperature. It also varies with the type of material used, as some materials have higher or lower resistance than others.