# Engineering Circuit Analysis, 11th Edition International Student Version

ISBN: 978-1-118-95751-6

Jul 2015

736 pages

Select type: E-Book

\$64.00

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## Description

Circuit analysis is the fundamental gateway course for computer and electrical engineering majors. Engineering Circuit Analysis has long been regarded as the most dependable textbook. Irwin and Nelms has long been known for providing the best supported learning for students otherwise intimidated by the subject matter. In this new 11th edition, Irwin and Nelms continue to develop the most complete set of pedagogical tools available and thus provide the highest level of support for students entering into this complex subject.

Irwin and Nelms’ trademark student-centered learning design focuses on helping students complete the connection between theory and practice. Key concepts are explained clearly and illustrated by detailed worked examples. These are then followed by Learning Assessments, which allow students to work similar problems and check their results against the answers provided. The WileyPLUS course contains tutorial videos that show solutions to the Learning Assessments in detail, and also includes a robust set of algorithmic problems at a wide range of difficulty levels.

WileyPLUS sold separately from text.

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Preface xi

CHAPTER 1

Basic Concepts 1

1.1 System of Units 1

1.2 Basic Quantities 2

1.3 Circuit Elements 8

Summary 17

Problems 17

CHAPTER 2

Resistive Circuits 23

2.1 Ohm’s Law 23

2.2 Kirchhoff’s Laws 29

2.3 Single-Loop Circuits 38

2.4 Single-Node-Pair Circuits 45

2.5 Series and Parallel Resistor Combinations 50

2.6 Wye Delta Transformations 60

2.7 Circuits with Dependent Sources 64

2.8 Design Example 68

Summary 71

Problems 72

CHAPTER 3

Nodal and Loop Analysis Techniques 89

3.1 Nodal Analysis 89

3.2 Loop Analysis 112

Summary 130

Problems 131

CHAPTER 4

Operational Amplifiers 147

4.1 Introduction 148

4.2 Op-Amp Models 148

4.3 Fundamental Op-Amp Circuits 154

Summary 167

Problems 167

CHAPTER 5

Additional Analysis Techniques 175

5.1 Introduction 175

5.2 Superposition 178

5.3 Thévenin’s and Norton’s Theorems 184

5.4 Maximum Power Transfer 205

5.5 Design Example 210

Summary 214

Problems 215

CHAPTER 6

Capacitance and Inductance 231

6.1 Capacitors 232

6.2 Inductors 238

6.3 Capacitor and Inductor Combinations 250

6.4 Design Example 255

Summary 256

Problems 256

CHAPTER 7

First- and Second-Order Transient Circuits 268

7.1 Introduction 269

7.2 First-Order Circuits 270

7.3 Second-Order Circuits 292

7.4 Design Example 307

Summary 309

Problems 310

CHAPTER 8

AC Steady-State Analysis 327

8.1 Sinusoids 327

8.2 Sinusoidal and Complex Forcing Functions 331

8.3 Phasors 334

8.4 Phasor Relationships for Circuit Elements 337

8.5 Impedance and Admittance 342

8.6 Phasor Diagrams 349

8.7 Basic Analysis Using Kirchhoff’s Laws 352

8.8 Analysis Techniques 355

Summary 368

Problems 369

CHAPTER 9

Steady-State Power Analysis 384

9.1 Instantaneous Power 384

9.2 Average Power 386

9.3 Maximum Average Power Transfer 392

9.4 Effective or rms Values 397

9.5 The Power Factor 401

9.6 Complex Power 403

9.7 Power Factor Correction 408

9.8 Single-Phase Three-Wire Circuits 412

9.9 Safety Considerations 415

9.10 Design Example 422

Summary 423

Problems 424

CHAPTER 10

Magnetically Coupled Networks 437

10.1 Mutual Inductance 437

10.2 Energy Analysis 450

10.3 The Ideal Transformer 453

10.4 Safety Considerations 464

Summary 466

Problems 466

CHAPTER 11

Polyphase Circuits 478

11.1 Three-Phase Circuits 478

11.2 Three-Phase Connections 482

11.3 Source/Load Connections 483

11.4 Power Relationships 494

11.5 Power Factor Correction 501

Summary 504

Problems 505

CHAPTER 12

Variable Frequency Network Performance 510

12.1 Variable Frequency-Response Analysis 511

12.2 Sinusoidal Frequency Analysis 520

12.3 Resonant Circuits 531

12.4 Scaling 553

12.5 Filter Networks 555

Summary 567

Problems 568

CHAPTER 13

The Laplace Transform 577

13.1 Definition 577

13.2 Two Important Singularity Functions 578

13.3 Transform Pairs 581

13.4 Properties of the Transform 583

13.5 Performing the Inverse Transform 585

13.6 Convolution Integral 591

13.7 Initial-Value and Final-Value Theorems 594

13.8 Solving Differential Equations with Laplace

Transforms 596

Summary 599

Problems 599

CHAPTER 14

Application of the Laplace Transform to Circuit Analysis 605

14.1 Laplace Circuit Solutions 605

14.2 Circuit Element Models 607

14.3 Analysis Techniques 609

14.4 Transfer Function 624

14.5 Steady-State Response 642

Summary 647

Problems 648

CHAPTER 15

Fourier Analysis Techniques 659

15.1 Fourier Series 660

15.2 Fourier Transform 685

Summary 696

Problems 697

CHAPTER 16*

Two-Port Networks 16-1

16.1 Admittance Parameters 16-1

16.2 Impedance Parameters 16-5

16.3 Hybrid Parameters 16-7

16.4 Transmission Parameters 16-9

16.5 Parameter Conversions 16-10

16.6 Interconnection of Two-Ports 16-11

Summary 16-16

Problems 16-16

CHAPTER 17*

Diodes 17-1

17.1 Introduction 17-2

17.2 Modeling Techniques 17-4

17.3 Analysis Using the Diode Equation 17-9

17.4 Diode Rectifiers 17-13

17.5 Zener Diodes 17-17

APPENDIX

Complex Numbers 704

INDEX 711

• Each chapter begins with, and is structured around, specific learning objectives. Chapter openers also feature new laboratory experiments that are associated with the learning objectives of the chapter.
• Lab experiments are integrated into the WileyPLUS course with pre-lab concept questions.  Additional problems, both computational and conceptual, are provided for students to complete after performing the experiments.
• Tools to help students build their problem-solving skills have been expanded to take full advantage of the combination of print and digital media. Key concepts are first described in text with illustrations, followed by detailed example solutions.  Additional problems -- Learning Assessments -- are given with their answers but not solutions provided. Most Learning Assessment are solved in detailed video tutorial in WileyPLUS.
• Also in WileyPLUS, algorithmic problems give students the opportunity to practice the same types of problems with randomized values that change with repeated attempts.
• In order to provide maximum flexibility, solved examples are available in online supplements that apply the most popular problem-solving programs, MATLAB®, PSPICE or MultiSim. These examples are all based on problems in the text, and any or all of them can be integrated into custom editions of the text.
• Approximately 1400 end of chapter problems have been greatly expanded and revised, including hundreds of new problems of all levels of difficulty.
• Every chapter includes FE Exam Problems, which closely match the style and level of problems typically found on this standardized test taken by most engineering students before graduation.
• Reading quiz questions enable students to self-assess their comprehension, giving faculty timely information on what students are currently working on, in order to address their needs.
• Concept videos deliver ‘virtual office hours’, focusing on specific learning assessments within the text.
• Students have access to conceptual and demonstration material featuring graphic examples and narrated videos in multiple modes.
• Online math skills modules enable students and faculty to assess and reinforce fundamental skills, keeping students on track.
• Extensive ‘teaching-by-example’ approach: key concepts are explained multiple times in varying formats to support diverse learning styles.
• The four-color design is employed to enhance and clarify both text and illustrations. This greatly improves the pedagogical presentation, particularly with complex circuit illustrations. A consistent color scheme for circuit elements and other graphic components is used throughout the text.
• Detailed, flexible coverage of the most popular problem-solving software – Pspice, MATLAB®, and LabView® – is provided in online supplements that can be included in custom print versions at the professor’s discretion.
• Each chapter includes FE Exam Problems, which closely match the style and level of problems typically found on this standardized test taken by most engineering students before graduation