Contents

- 1 How many paths can the current take in circuit B Brainly?
- 2 Is a complete path through which charge can flow?
- 3 What are the similarities and differences between series and parallel circuits?
- 4 How many paths are there in a series circuit?
- 5 Can current flow without a source?
- 6 Do electrons move in an open circuit?
- 7 Can current flow without resistance?
- 8 Which circuit is better series or parallel?
- 9 What is the difference between capacitors in series and parallel?
- 10 Why is there a common current in a series circuit?
- 11 Is voltage the same in series?
- 12 Is current constant in series?
- 13 How do you know if its series or parallel?

## How many paths can the current take in circuit B Brainly?

Answer. Answer: The defining characteristic of a series circuit is that there is only **one path** for current to flow.

## Is a complete path through which charge can flow?

An electric circuit **is a complete path through which charge can flow**. Circuit diagrams use symbols to represent parts of a circuit, including a source of electrical energy and devices that are run **by** the electrical energy. If one element stops functioning **in** a series circuit, none of the elements **can** operate.

## What are the similarities and differences between series and parallel circuits?

**Series circuits** are designed so that the current through each component is the same, whereas **parallel circuits** are designed so that the voltage through each component is the same.

## How many paths are there in a series circuit?

A series circuit has only **one path** in which its current can flow.

## Can current flow without a source?

Basically, no. **Current** is the **flow** of electrons and in order to force the electrons to **flow** (technically called to drift) you have to apply a potential difference between two points in the circuit so that the electric field created **will** generate a force on the electrons (as per F=qE) and they **will** start to move.

## Do electrons move in an open circuit?

In a closed **circuit**, **electrons flow** from negative electrode to positive electrode. In an **open circuit**, **electrons** only **flow** up to the end of the **circuit**.

## Can current flow without resistance?

Short version: Yep. That’s what a short circuit is. Typically, you will get **current** to **flow** as long as it has a path with finite **resistance** (even zero), a voltage difference, and a supply of charge carriers (e.g., electrons). But when it’s just the wire, you **can**‘t ignore its **resistance**.

## Which circuit is better series or parallel?

In a **series** connection, the amount of current flowing through the two appliances is same whereas, in case of a **parallel** connection, the voltage across each appliance is the same. A **parallel circuit** can consume more power when compared to a **series circuit**. At the same time, **parallel circuits** can be more robust.

## What is the difference between capacitors in series and parallel?

When **capacitors** are connected in **series**, the total **capacitance** is less than any one of the **series capacitors**‘ individual capacitances. When **capacitors** are connected in **parallel**, the total **capacitance** is the sum of the individual **capacitors**‘ capacitances.

## Why is there a common current in a series circuit?

**The** amount of **current in a series circuit** is **the** same through **any** component in **the circuit**. This is because **there** is only one path for **current** flow in a **series circuit**.

## Is voltage the same in series?

The supply **voltage** is shared between components in a **series** circuit. The sum of the **voltages** across components in **series** is **equal** to the **voltage** of the supply. This means that if two **identical** components are connected in **series**, the supply **voltage** divides equally across them.

## Is current constant in series?

In a **series** circuit the **current** is the same at any particular point on the circuit. The voltage in a **series** circuit, however, does not remain **constant**. 4. The voltage drops across each resistor.

## How do you know if its series or parallel?

In a **series** circuit, all components are connected end-to-end, forming a single path for current flow. In a **parallel** circuit, all components are connected across each other, forming exactly two sets of electrically common points.