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Summary:

Im confused about how the output current of a transformer is fixed ie can be calculated by the law of conservation of energy only...(VI)in = (VI)out ?
If the secondary coil is part of a circuit, and the secondary voltage is defined by V1/n1 = V2/n2, then the current in the secondary circuit should be defined by I = V/R right?
So what happens when you vary the resistance of the secondary circuit, which law is obeyed?
Thanks
Main Question or Discussion Point
Im confused about how the output current of a transformer is fixed ie can be calculated by the law of conservation of energy only...(VI)in = (VI)out ?
If the secondary coil is part of a circuit, and the secondary voltage is defined by V1/n1 = V2/n2, then the current in the secondary circuit should be defined by I = V/R right?
So what happens when you vary the resistance of the secondary circuit, which law is obeyed?
Thanks
If the secondary coil is part of a circuit, and the secondary voltage is defined by V1/n1 = V2/n2, then the current in the secondary circuit should be defined by I = V/R right?
So what happens when you vary the resistance of the secondary circuit, which law is obeyed?
Thanks