Definitions for

**"Ohm's Law"****Related Terms:**Ohms law, Ohm, Ohms, Impedance, Capacitive reactance, Resistance, Reactance, Voltage drop, Conductance, Siemens, Amperage, Electrical current, Electrical resistance, Inductive reactance, Ampère, Short-circuit current, Negative resistance, Amp , Conductive, Current , Resistor, Vom, Internal resistance, Resistive load, Overcurrent, Rheostat, Ammeter, Electric current, Voltage, Volt, Capacitance, Direct current, Choke, Short circuit current, Electromotive force, D.c, Amps, Open-circuit voltage, Parallel circuit, Volts, Electrical circuit, Kirchhoff's voltage law, Mho, Volume resistivity, Farad, Fault current, Electric circuit, Multimeter , Resistivity, Varistor

This is the electrical circuit law that states that V=IR. That is, the electric potential (in volts) equals the current (in amperes) times the resistance (in ohms).

The basic relationship between current, voltage, and resistance. Ohm's law states that voltage = current x resistance, current = voltage/resistance, and resistance = voltage/current.

The formula established by Georg Simon Ohm (1787-1854) relating voltage, current and resistance in any electrical system and usually expressed as E = IR where E is voltage, I is current and R is resistance.

A law expressing a definite quantifiable relationship among electromotive force (voltage), resistance (ohms), and current (amperes). Simply stated, a current of one ampere will flow when an emf of one volt is applied to a resistance of one ohm.

a law stating that the direct current flowing in a conductor is directly proportional to the potential difference between its ends. It is usually formulated as V = IR, where V is the potential difference, or voltage, I is the current, and R is the resistance of the conductor.

Relationship between voltage, current and resistance. Ohm's law states that current in a resistance varies in direct proportion to voltage applied and inversely proportional to resistance.

Electromotive force across a circuit is equal to the current flowing through the circuit multiplied by the total impedance of the circuit. (Basic Science/Electricity/ohmslaw.htm)(Course Material/EddyCurrents/Physics/currentflow.htm)(Course Material/EddyCurrents/Physics/impedance.htm)

In a given electrical circuit, the amount of current in amperes is equal to the pressure in volts divided by the resistance, in ohms. The principle is named after the German scientist Georg Simon Ohm.

A scientific law which states that currents (amperes) in a circuit depend on resistance (ohms) and applied electromotive force (volts). Current (I) = Voltage (E) / Resistance (R). Or: I = E/R.

The electrical law that states that the resistance of a material is constant over a wide range of applied voltages. where is the voltage drop across the resistance and is the electric current flowing through it.

the statement that the resistance of some objects (notably metallic objects), held at constant temperature, is independent of the potential difference across the object or the current through it. There are many interesting objects which don't obey Ohm's law. Some people confuse Ohm's law with the definition of resistance but an object can have a (variable) resistance, even though it does not obey Ohm's law.

The basic math needed for nearly all electrical calculations. Please see a dictionary or Pocket Ref for all of the variations on Ohm's Law! E=I*R (voltage(E)=amperage(I)*resistance(R)), and all of the algebraic variations of this (I=E/R, R=E/I). Also, for DC circuits, Watts=Volts*Amps. For AC circuits, Watts=Amps * Volts * Cosine of phase angle theta.

An equation that expresses the relationship between voltage, current and resistance in an electrical circuit. The equation can be expressed as follows

Expresses the relationship between volts (V) and amperes (A) in an electrical circuit with resistance (R). It can be expressed as follows: V = IR Volts (V) = Amperes (I) x Ohms (R). If any two of the three values are known, the third value can be calculated using this equation.

Formula describing the relationship of voltage, current and resistance in an electronic circuit.

The law that explains the relationship of voltage, current, and resistance in electrical circuits. For example: V = I x R; I = V / R; R = V / I

Stated V=IR, I=V/R, or R=V/I where V is voltage, I is current, and R is resistance.

A law involving electrical relationships discovered by Georg Ohm: E = I x R.

Is the fundamental equation of electricity. The potential difference is equal to the product of current and resistance.

Ohm's Law states that the current flowing through an ohmic material is proportional to the potential difference applied across the material, provided the temperature of the material remains constant. Ohm's Law

The current flowing through a device is proportional to the potential difference across it.

The relationship between voltage, current and resistance for a resistor

The law which relates current measured as Amps (I), voltage (E) and resistance measured as Ohms (R). The law is E = I x R. It can also be expressed as I = E/R, or R = E/I.

Expresses the relationship between voltage ( volts ), current ( amperes ), and resistance ( ohms ). (Ohms = Volts / Amperes).

The current in a circuit varies in direct proportion to the potential difference or emf and in inverse proportion to resistance. Current = Voltage/Resistance. A potential difference of 1 volt across a resistance of 1 ohm produces a current of 1 ampere.

The various formulas that define the relationship between resistance(R), voltage(E), and current(I) as in E=I*R, I=E/R, R=E/I, etc.

Voltage (in volts) is equal to the current (amps) multiplied by resistance (ohms). E = IR (E = volts or voltage; I = amperes or current; R = ohms or resistance).

The law that defines the relationship between current (I), resistance (R) and voltage (V) in an electrical circuit as: Voltage equals Amperage times Resistance (V=IR).

The mathematical relationship between voltage, current and resistance. explanation

The law that states the relationship between current, resistance and voltage in an electrical circuit: Amperage times resistance equals applied voltage.

It is the relationship between voltage (electrical pressure), current (the flow of electrons in the circuit) and resistance (the opposition to the voltage). Ohm's Law states that the amount of current flowing in a circuit is equal to the applied voltage divided by the circuit resistance.

I = E / R, where I is current (amperes), E is electromotive force (i.e., voltage) and R is resistance (ohms)

The law that states the intensity (amperage) of an electrical current is directly proportional to the electromotive force (voltage) and inversely proportional to the resistance (ohms). (Amps = Volts/Ohms) or (1 = E/R).

The current in an electrical circuit is directly proportional to the electromotive force in the circuit. The most common form of the law is E = IR, where E is the electromotive force or voltage across the circuit, I is the current flowing in the circuit, and R is the resistance of the circuit.

The formula that describes the amount of current flowing through a circuit. Voltage = Current × Resistance.

States that, in a given electrical circuit, the amount at current in amps is equal to the pressure in volts divided by the resistance in ohms. The formula is: I (Current) = V voltage or V = I x R R resistance or R = V/I.

expression that relates current, voltage, and resistance: V=IxR

The law that relates voltage and current in a circuit. Ohm's Law is: I = E/R, where I is current, E is voltage, and R is resistance.

This expresses the relationship between voltage (volts), amperage (amps), and resistance (ohms).

Current in a circuit is directly proportional to the voltage, and inversely proportional to resistance.It also includes the relationships of watts to amps, volts and ohms.

Written as I=V/R where I is the current flowing, V is the voltage and R is the resistance.

electric current i flowing through a given RESISTANCE r is equal to the applied voltage v divided by the resistance or i=v/r.

The law describing the relationship between voltage, amperage, and resistance. Ohm's Law states that volts equals amperes multiplied by ohms.

A basic law of electrical circuits. It states that: the current [I] in amperes in a circuit is equal to the voltage [E] in volts divided by the resistance [R] in ohms; thus I=E/R.

Physical law that defines electrical voltage in relation to current and resistance. Voltage (E in volts) is equal to Current (I in amps) multiplied by Resistance (R in ohms), or E = IR, or R = E/I, or I = E/R, etc.

The voltage across an element of a dc circuit is equal to the current in amperes through the element, multiplied by the resistance of the element in ohms. Expressed mathematically as E=IxR. The other two equations obtained by transposition are I=E/R and R=E/I.

A simple mathematical equation for electrical circuits. Simply cover the answer your after, and perform equation. Example: E (volts) = I (amps) x R (resistance), or I (amps) = E (volts) / R (resistance), etc.

The basis for nearly all electronic and electrical theory, this law states a constant relationship between voltage, current and resistance. In a circuit, the voltage across an element is equal to the current in amperes through the element, multiplied by that element's resistance in ohms. Mathematically, this is expressed as E = IR, where E is the voltage, I is the current and R is the resistance.

The law that for any circuit the electrical current is directly proportional to the voltage and is inversely proportional to the resistance.

The current in a direct current circuit is proportional to the e. m. f. and inversely proportional to the electrical resistance (i.e., the current is equal to the voltage divided by the resistance).

Voltage equals resistance multiplied by current.

An equation that expresses the relationship between voltage (V), current (I) and resistance (R).

A statement of the relationship between current, voltage, and resistance in an electrical circuit: current equals voltage divided by resistance.

Expresses the relationship between voltage (V) and current (I) in an electrical circuit with resistance (R). It can be expressed as follows: V=IR. If any two of the three values are known, the third value can be calculated by using the above formula.

The fundamental mathematical relationship between current (I), voltage (E) and resistance (R). The passage of one Ampere through one Ohm produces one Volt.

An equation that states: the current flowing through certain conductors is proportional to the potential difference (voltage) across it, or, current equals voltage divided by the resistance.

Ohm's Law quantifies the relationship between voltage*, resistance*, and current* and it most simply translates to volts = amps × ohms. Click here to go back to where you were.

The relationship between voltage, current, and resistance in a DC circuit. V=IR (Georg Simon Ohm b.1789 d.1854) pico, a prefix denoting a factor of 10-12 (One Billionth - British, One Trillionth - American, One Millionth of One millionth)

The relationship between voltage, current, and resistance, expressed by the equation E = IR, where E is the voltage in Volts, I is the current in Amperes, and R is the resistance in Ohms.

Stated E=IR, I=E/R or R=E/I, the current I in a circuit is directly proportional to the voltage E and inversely proportional the resistance R.

(named after Georg Ohm, who discovered it [1]) states that the voltage drop V across a resistor is proportional to the current I running through it: V = IR.

The law that states that the direct current through an electric circuit is proportional to the voltage applied; given by the equation I = E/R, where I is current, E is electromotive force, and R is resistance.

A law stating that current is directly proportional to voltage and inversely proportional to resistance.

In a given electrical circuit, the amount of current in amperes (i) is equal to the pressure in volts (V) divided by the resistance, in ohms (R).

E=IxR. Current (I) is directly proportional to voltage (E) and inversely proportional to total resistance (R) of a circuit.

Formulas used to describe the relationship between current, voltage, and resistance. Current equals voltage divided by resistance. Used in determining the size for electrical components and wiring.

Ohm's law states that, in an electrical circuit, the current passing through a conductor, from one terminal point on the conductor to another terminal point on the conductor, is directly proportional to the potential difference (i.e. voltage drop or voltage) across the two terminal points and inversely proportional to the resistance of the conductor between the two terminal points.