Go Down

### Topic: How do you calculate what the voltage will be after a resistor? (Read 2841 times)previous topic - next topic

#### Papa G

#15
##### Feb 05, 2013, 03:15 am

We had the Fluke version of the differential voltmeter in my lab at TI in the 60s. I don't think they have changed much in theory since then.

No, most theories change very slowly and rarely if at all over time. Ohm's law is still hanging in there.

Yep, Ohm's law is not gong to change because it is a definition and by definition, true.

#### nickgammon

#16
##### Feb 05, 2013, 03:20 am

Yep, Ohm's law is not gong to change because it is a definition and by definition, true.

Except near the speed of light, eh?

I'm waiting for "Ohm's Law of Relativity".
Please post technical questions on the forum, not by personal message. Thanks!

#### Papa G

#17
##### Feb 05, 2013, 03:27 am

Yep, Ohm's law is not gong to change because it is a definition and by definition, true.

Except near the speed of light, eh?

I'm waiting for "Ohm's Law of Relativity".

XD

#### retrolefty

#18
##### Feb 05, 2013, 03:33 am

Yep, Ohm's law is not gong to change because it is a definition and by definition, true.

Except near the speed of light, eh?

I'm waiting for "Ohm's Law of Relativity".

Don't bother waiting. I saw the movie, the cat dies.

Lefty

#### nickgammon

#19
##### Feb 05, 2013, 03:40 am
Are you sure certain?
Please post technical questions on the forum, not by personal message. Thanks!