I'm too learning electronics...
youtube really decided to recommend this to me a day after my electronics test -_-
I need an even more basic tutorial. I want to understand, but I have 0 talent for electronics. 😭
Please, why's it that the voltage of R1 and R2 are the same?
I'm so grateful for learning in this YouTube. May God almighty bless you. You're a very good teacher. Thank you very much for your help.
When B and C are connected and the current flows through that pathway providing the least resistance won't shock circuiting occur and arc spark be produced and a fuse blown or a breaker tripped?
What a pity the narrator is so scattered. This, that, the other... he's all over the place.
never stop helping, brother
wait ,so youre telling me 16:52 the place of potentiometer in the circuit matters, so when isolder it closer to kathode the resistance will change? but how?
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Half of 100 is 49.. 😅😅 Were you messing around? 😀
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This video made me finally have that oh shit I’m an idiot moment, that very moment everything clicks!!! Thank you so much! Seriously thank you, I’ve been staring at my Arduino sensors just with mass confusion!! Resistance was the one thing I couldn’t understand. Finally clicked when you pretty much said, resistance is a gate, we only need 2 people to work, resistance opens the gate for two workers, and shuts it to 1000 people trying to also get in!
your toutorial is a masterpeace , I can understand clearly more than my college prof ! keep going dude
At about time 9:31 he should have just used the product over sum formula to get the answer also
20:30 potentiometer section: R1+Diod+R2 in series. Why is the value of R1=7V or (rephrased) why is the value of R1 equal to the value of R2? You lost me there. thanks.
This music has made me insane
Is it possible to re-upload this tutorial with no music? Good info, but it would be so much nicer to follow without.
i was considering about electronics , its i have selected. watch birds eye view , i will arrange copy and pencel to enjoy the real benefits of this vidio.
thanks it is good lecture
Thanks for the video guidance sir
Instructor thank you very much i got some useful knowledge from you and really appreciated
Can't hear over the music. Reupload with no music.
Can you give electronics tutorial
The music is very disturbing.
Sir it is so amazing
Plzz Make a video on transister, gate, transducers, amplifier, waves, analog and digital communications.
good videos for us. but we have one doubt, generally smps input side has some filter circuit used like inductor and thermistor, that time inductor allows ac voltage like 220 or 110, inductor allowing dc while blocking ac. can u explain us detail and same way capacitor also allowing ac while blocking dc. in smps capacitor it allows dc like 380v..
Nice video bro & also your content
hi make-it-mech, did you release next video that you mentioned about at the end of the this video? i ve not found it in your channel
Tq u have explained all components clearly...
We want to learn about electronic components not to listen to music. It distracts and the spoil the efffort you put in
background music is much disturbing , nice lecture
⚠️ *Found this video super useful?* Buy Paul a coffee to say thanks: ☕
Uhm electrons do NOT orbit the nucleons that’s a bohrian model (old) for the atom been updated(disproved). Electrons travel randomly in an electron cloud around the nucleus
Electrons flow from - to +, but why does the current go from + to -?
Fj isjckaK kevin stephan usuwjzjz
So a chode wire (a wire that is wider than than it is long) would create the least resistance?
I might be thinking wrong here, but at 2:39 why are the electrons shown flowing from positive battery terminal to negative terminal? I thought electrons flow from negative to positive in the other direction?
I love these videos... but I am confused. I am not an engineer, don't even know basic electronics. That's why I am here... lol. I have seen articles online saying that electrons don't actually move quickly at all, and aren't what is carried from one terminal to another. Many articles state that the electrons themselves move very slowly through a conductor, and that it is the energy the impart that moves at near light speed... that notion, if taken as truth, creates a disconnect in my mind when watching this video. Can anyone help my understanding? Is the video correct?
Wow! Thank you! Amazingly explained!
I need to look up AC generation, since it's been ages and I'm not sure the detail was covered in physics class anyway. But right now I'm imagining the turbine (is always turbines) connected to a Scotch Yoke with a magnet at the end, oscillating inside a coil. Probably not the current method, but I think that would produce the alternating sine wave
Note though that electrons in a circuit move somewhere around 1cm per 10 minutes, therefore it's not "electrons" that move through the circuit but rather the electric charge - electrons are more like mediator in this context. Same goes for Coulomb - it's an amount of electric charge, not electrons. That doesn't change much the fundamentals explained here though, but may help with a deeper understanding of what's going on. And for a deeper dive on that consider Veritasium and The Science Asylum channels with their respective videos on how electricity works (just search inside their channels, they are pretty cool).
I am in class 10 but I have understand this because I had great interest in science. 🇮🇳
The drift rate of the electron is known: 1/10mm/second. In the example: An electron "leaving" a battery 100m away will reach us after 28 hours. So, even if it "pushes" other electrons in the wire/cable. And there would be "friction" in the filament of the bulb would still not heat up and would not light up.
This is knowledge from primary and secondary school that the current flows and it is n
Thank for fabulous explanation
I'm starting this to understand veritasiums video. Is this in full details to understand it???
4:23 isn't 1 coulomb = 6.242 septillion electrons per second, not 6.242 billion? i think the voice over is wrong...