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A transformer couples two or more AC signals through a magnetic field. Often used as galvanic isolation and to transform one AC voltage to another.

3
votes
For "concentric" wound transformers, I find both ways of them to be used, and the factors influencing it are most likely (may not all apply to your case): Cost of the material involved. Higher curre …
answered May 27 '15 by PlasmaHH
2
votes
devices has a voltage divider based on 240Ω from \$V_{OUT}\$ to the \$ADJ\$ terminal, putting in various resistors as you slide the switch (possibly also selecting different windings of the transformer … ). Lets stay a moment here. Often single transformer versions of that thing have ~16V-18V output from the transformer. Assuming something is broken in the path from \$V_{OUT}\$ to \$ADJ\$ and just …
answered Mar 4 '15 by PlasmaHH
1
vote
For a standard inductor, unfortunatley it looks like you can not. The internal model of an inductor (non chan) looks roughly like (taken from the ltwikis site about transformers): Note how the K fa …
answered Mar 18 '15 by PlasmaHH
1
vote
A transformer is "just" two (or more) windings that are constructed in a way that they are coupled via induction, that is they are inductors. As such you can arrange a capacitor with one of the …
answered Feb 20 '15 by PlasmaHH
1
vote
as being useless? Just right click the inductor (or better both of them) and set their series resistance value to something realistic (which depends on what kind of transformer you have in mind). …
answered Jul 13 '15 by PlasmaHH