**Parallel Resonance**. The

**resonance**of a

**parallel**RLC circuit is a bit more involved than the series

**resonance**. The

**resonant**frequency can be defined in three different ways, which converge on the same expression as the series

**resonant**frequency if the resistance of the circuit is small.

Why parallel resonance is known as rejector circuit?

As a

**parallel resonance circuit**only functions on**resonant**frequency, this type of**circuit**is also known as an Rejecter**Circuit**because at**resonance**, the impedance of the**circuit**is at its maximum thereby suppressing or rejecting the current whose frequency is equal to its**resonant**frequency.1

## What is a resonant frequency?

In physics,

**resonance**is a phenomenon in which a vibrating system or external force drives another system to oscillate with greater amplitude at specific**frequencies**.**Frequencies**at which the response amplitude is a relative maximum are known as the system's**resonant frequencies**or**resonance frequencies**.2

## What is series resonant circuit?

The

**resonance**of a**series RLC circuit**occurs when the inductive and capacitive reactances are equal in magnitude but cancel each other because they are 180 degrees apart in phase. The sharp minimum in impedance which occurs is useful in tuning applications.3

## What is the Q factor?

The

**Q factor**is a dimensionless parameter that indicates the energy losses within a resonant element which could be anything from a mechanical pendulum, an element in a mechanical structure, or within electronic circuit such as a resonant circuit. In particular**Q**is often used in association with an inductor.4

## What is the significance of Q factor and bandwidth?

The

**quality factor**relates the maximum or peak energy stored in the circuit (the reactance) to the energy dissipated (the resistance) during each cycle of oscillation meaning that it is a ratio of resonant frequency to**bandwidth**and the higher the circuit**Q**, the smaller the**bandwidth**,**Q**= ƒ_{r}/BW.5

## What is the resonant circuit?

An LC

**circuit**, also called a**resonant circuit**, tank**circuit**, or tuned**circuit**, is an electric**circuit**consisting of an inductor, represented by the letter L, and a capacitor, represented by the letter C, connected together.6

## What do you mean by electrical resonance?

**resonance**: In an

**electrical**circuit, the condition that exists when the inductive reactance and the capacitive reactance are of equal magnitude, causing

**electrical**energy to oscillate between the magnetic field of the inductor and the

**electric**field of the capacitor.

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## What do you mean by resonant circuit?

**resonant circuit**. [rĕz′?-n?nt] An electric

**circuit**which has very low impedance at a certain

**frequency**.

**Resonant circuits**are often built using an inductor, such as a coil, connected in parallel to a capacitor.

8

## What are the frequencies at the half power points?

The

**half power**point of an electronic amplifier stage is that**frequency**at which the output**power**has dropped to**half**of its mid-band value. That is a level of -3 dB.9

## What is the meaning of sharpness of resonance?

Frequency response is a measure of the amplitude of an oscillation as a function of frequency.

**Sharpness of resonance**is defined by the Q factor, which is related to how quickly the energy of the oscillating system decays.10

## What do you mean by resonance curve?

A

**resonance curve**is a graph of the response of an atomic system to electromagnetic radiation as a function of the frequency of the radiation. The simplest example of a**resonance curve**is the single peak that appears as a laser's frequency is scanned through the difference between two energy levels in the atoms.11

## What is impedance in physics?

the total opposition to alternating current by an electric circuit, equal to the square root of the sum of the squares of the resistance and reactance of the circuit and usually expressed in ohms. Symbol: Z. Also called mechanical

**impedance**.**Physics**.12

## What is the unit of impedance?

Electrical

**impedance**is the measure of the opposition that a circuit presents to a current when a voltage is applied.**Impedance**is a complex number, with the same units as resistance, for which the SI**unit**is the ohm (Ω). Its symbol is usually Z, and it may be represented by writing its magnitude and phase in the form.13

## What is meant by impedance diagram?

**Impedance**And Reactance

**Diagrams**. In such cases, the system is represented with single line or one line

**diagram**, and then drawing equivalent simplified

**impedance**and reactance

**diagrams**to analyze and calculate in an easy way. For example, consider a simple power system represented in one line

**diagram**.

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## What is the difference between resistance and impedance?

By its very nature a DC circuit will not exhibit any form of Reactance, therefore opposition to current flow will always be measured in

**Resistance**. Reactance exists in two forms, Capacitive & Inductive.**Impedance**can therefore be thought of as the opposition of electrical current flow**in a**AC circuit.15

## What is meant by impedance triangle?

**Impedance Triangle**- Is used to calculate

**Impedance**when resistance (R), Inductance (L) and Capacitance (C) are all present in the circuit, and the total reactance (X) is the difference between the Inductive Reactance (XL) and Capacitive Reactance (XC).

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## What is the power triangle?

Real

**power**is represented as a horizontal vector and reactive**power**is represented as a vertical vector. The apparent**power**vector is the hypotenuse of a right**triangle**formed by connecting the real and reactive**power**vectors. This representation is often called the**power triangle**.17

## What is the difference between real power and apparent power?

**apparent power**. In an AC circuit, the product of the rms voltage and the rms current is called

**apparent power**. When the impedance is a pure resistance, the

**apparent power**is the same as the

**true power**. But when reactance exists, the

**apparent power**is greater than the

**true power**.

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## What is the real power?

Active

**power**does do work, so it is the**real**axis. Apparent**power**is conventionally expressed in volt-amperes (VA) since it is the product of rms voltage and rms current. The unit for reactive**power**is expressed as var, which stands for volt-ampere reactive.19

## What is the true power?

In an AC circuit,

**true power**is the actual**power**consumed by the equipment to do useful work. It is distinguished from apparent**power**by eliminating the reactive**power**component that may be present. The**true power**is measured in watts and signifies the**power**drawn by the circuit's resistance to do useful work.