The Resonance Handbook in Electrical and Electronics Engineering” is a comprehensive guide delving into the fundamental principles and advanced applications of resonance phenomena. Covering key concepts like series and parallel resonance, it explores their significance in circuit design, amplification, filtering, and wireless communication. This handbook serves as an invaluable resource for students, engineers, and professionals seeking a deeper understanding of resonance in electrical and electronics systems.
Capacitors store energy in the form of an electric ﬁeld, and electrically manifest that stored energy as a potential: static voltage. Inductors store energy in the form of a magnetic ﬁeld, and electrically manifest that stored energy as a kinetic motion of electrons: current. Capacitors and inductors are ﬂip-sides of the same reactive coin, storing and releasing energy in comple- mentary modes. When these two types of reactive components are directly connected together, their complementary tendencies to store energy will produce an unusual result.
If either the capacitor or inductor starts out in a charged state, the two components will exchange energy between them, back and forth, creating their own AC voltage and current cycles. If we assume that both components are subjected to a sudden application of voltage (say, from a momentarily connected battery), the capacitor will very quickly charge and the inductor will oppose change in current, leaving the capacitor in the charged state and the inductor in the discharged state. Continue reading in the handbook.