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## Book Description

Electric Circuit Analysis is designed for undergraduate course on basic electric circuits. The book builds on the subject from its basic principles. Spread over fourteen chapters, the book can be taught with varying degree of emphasis based on the course requirement. Written in a student-friendly manner, its narrative style places adequate stress on the principles that govern the behaviour of electric circuits.

1. Cover
2. Title Page
3. Brief Contents
4. Contents
5. Dedication
6. Preface
7. Chapter 1: Circuit Variables and Circuit Elements
1. 1.1 Electromotive Force, Potential and Voltage
2. 1.2. A Voltage Source with a Resistance Connected at its Terminals
3. 1.3 Two-Terminal Capacitance
4. 1.4 Two-Terminal Inductance
5. 1.5 Ideal Independent Two-Terminal Electrical Sources
6. 1.6 Power and Energy Relations for Two-Terminal Elements
7. 1.7 Classification of Two-Terminal Elements
8. 1.8 Multi-Terminal Circuit Elements
9. 1.9 Summary
10. 1.10 Problems
8. Chapter 2: Basic Circuit Laws
1. 2.1 Kirchhoff ’s Voltage Law (KVL)
2. 2.2 Kirchhoff ’s Current Law
3. 2.3 Interconnections of Ideal Sources
4. 2.4 Analysis of a Single-Loop Circuit
5. 2.5 Analysis of a Single-Node-Pair Circuit
6. 2.6 Analysis of Multi-Loop, Multi-Node Circuits
7. 2.7 KVL and KCL in Operational Amplifier Circuits
8. 2.8 Summary
9. 2.9 Problems
9. Chapter 3: Single Element Circuits
1. 3.1 The Resistor
2. 3.2 The Inductor
3. 3.3 Series Connection of Inductors
4. 3.4 Parallel Connection of Inductors
5. 3.5 The Capacitor
6. 3.6 Series Connection of Capacitors
7. 3.7 Parallel Connection of Capacitors
8. 3.8 Summary
9. 3.9 Problems
10. Chapter 4: Nodal Analysis and Mesh Analysis of Memoryless Circuits
11. Chapter 5: Circuit Theorems
12. Chapter 6: Power and Energy in Periodic Waveforms
1. 6.1 Why Sinusoids?
2. 6.2 The Sinusoidal Source Function
3. 6.3 Instantaneous Power in Periodic Waveforms
4. 6.4 Average Power in Periodic Waveforms
5. 6.5 Effective Value (RMS Value) of Periodic Waveforms
6. 6.6 The Power Superposition Principle
7. 6.7 Summary
8. 6.8 Problems
13. Chapter 7: The Sinusoidal Steady-State Response
1. 7.1 Transient State and Steady-State in Circuits
2. 7.2 The Complex Exponential Forcing Function
3. 7.3 Sinusoidal Steady-State Response Using Complex Exponential Input
4. 7.4 The Phasor Concept
5. 7.5 Transforming a Circuit into Phasor Equivalent Circuit
6. 7.6 Sinusoidal Steady-State Response from Phasor Equivalent Circuit
7. 7.7 Circuit Theorems in Sinusoidal Steady-State Analysis
8. 7.8 Phasor Diagrams
9. 7.9 Apparent Power, Active Power, Reactive Power and Power Factor
10. 7.10 Complex Power Under Sinusoidal Steady-State Condition
11. 7.11 Summary
12. 7.12 Problems
14. Chapter 8: Sinusoidal Steady-State in Three-Phase Circuits
1. 8.1 Three-Phase System versus Single-Phase System
2. 8.2 Three-Phase Sources and Three-Phase Power
3. 8.3 Analysis of Balanced Three-Phase Circuits
4. 8.4 Analysis of Unbalanced Three-Phase Circuits
5. 8.5 Symmetrical Components
6. 8.6 Summary
7. 8.7 Problems
15. Chapter 9: Dynamic Circuits with Periodic Inputs – Analysis by Fourier Series
16. Chapter 10: First-Order RL Circuits
1. 10.1 The Series RL Circuit
2. 10.2 Series RL Circuit with Unit Step Input – Qualitative Analysis
3. 10.3 Step Response of RL Circuit by Solving Differential Equation
4. 10.4 Features of RL Circuit Step Response
5. 10.5 Steady-State Response and Forced Response
6. 10.6 Linearity and Superposition Principle in Dynamic Circuits
7. 10.7 Unit Impulse Response of Series RL Circuit
8. 10.8 Series RL Circuit with Exponential Inputs
9. 10.9 General Analysis Procedure for Single Time Constant RL Circuits
10. 10.10 Summary
11. 10.11 Problems
17. Chapter 11: First-Order RC Circuits
1. 11.1 RC Circuit Equations
2. 11.2 Zero-Input Response of RC Circuit
3. 11.3 Zero-State Response of RC Circuits for Various Inputs
4. 11.4 Periodic Steady-State in a Series RC Circuit
5. 11.5 Frequency Response of First Order RC Circuits
6. 11.6 Summary
7. 11.7 Problems
18. Chapter 12: Series and Parallel RLC Circuits
1. 12.1 The Series RLC Circuit – Zero-Input Response
2. 12.2 The Series LC Circuit – A Special Case
3. 12.3 The Series LC Circuit with Small Damping – Another Special Case
4. 12.4 Standard Formats for Second-Order Circuit Zero-Input Response
5. 12.5 Impulse Response of Series RLC Circuit
6. 12.6 Step Response of Series RLC Circuit
7. 12.7 Standard Time-Domain Specifications for Second-Order Circuits
8. 12.8 Examples on Impulse and Step Response of Series RLC Circuits
9. 12.9 Frequency Response of Series RLC Circuit
10. 12.10 Resonance in Series RLC Circuit
11. 12.11 The Parallel RLC Circuit
12. 12.12 Summary
13. 12.13 Problems
19. Chapter 13: Analysis of Dynamic Circuits by Laplace Transforms
1. 13.1 Circuit Response to Complex Exponential Input
2. 13.2 Expansion of a Signal in terms of Complex Exponential Functions
3. 13.3 Laplace Transforms of Some Common Right-Sided Functions
4. 13.4 The s-Domain System Function H(s)
5. 13.5 Poles and Zeros of System Function and Excitation Function
6. 13.6 Method of Partial Fractions for Inverting Laplace Transforms
7. 13.7 Some Theorems on Laplace Transforms
8. 13.8 Solution of Differential Equations by Using Laplace Transforms
9. 13.9 The s-Domain Equivalent Circuit
10. 13.10 Total Response of Circuits Using s-Domain Equivalent Circuit
11. 13.11 Network Functions and Pole-Zero Plots
12. 13.12 Impulse Response of Network Functions from Pole-Zero Plots
13. 13.13 Sinusoidal Steady-State Frequency Response from Pole-Zero Plots
14. 13.14 Summary
15. 13.15 Problems
20. Chapter 14: Magnetically Coupled Circuits
1. 14.1 The Mutual Inductance Element
2. 14.2 The Two-Winding Transformer
3. 14.3 The Perfectly Coupled Transformer and the Ideal Transformer
4. 14.4 Ideal Transformer and Impedance Matching
5. 14.5 Transformers in Single-Tuned and Double-Tuned Filters
6. 14.6 Analysis of Coupled Coils Using Laplace Transforms
7. 14.7 Flux Expulsion by a Shorted Coil
8. 14.8 Breaking the Primary Current in a Transformer
9. 14.9 Summary
10. 14.10 Problems
21. Acknowledgements