# What is the current flowing through the 10 ohm resistor?

Table of Contents

- 1 What is the current flowing through the 10 ohm resistor?
- 2 What is the current through a 10 Ω resistor when a voltage of 5.0 V is applied across it?
- 3 When a 10 A current is passed through a resistance of 10 ohms for 10 minutes the amount of heat generated is?
- 4 What is the current flowing through a resistor of 10 Ohm connected to 5v battery?
- 5 How do you calculate flow through a resistor?

## What is the current flowing through the 10 ohm resistor?

Hence, the current of 0.6 A is flowing through 10 ohms resistor.

**How much current will flow through a resistor of resistance of 12 Ω If a battery of 12 V is connected across it?**

Hey!! potential difference V = 18 volt . hence, 1.5 ampere current will flow through a resistor of resistance 12 ohm, if a battery of 18 V is connected across it.

### What is the current through a 10 Ω resistor when a voltage of 5.0 V is applied across it?

What current will flow through a 10 ohm resistor with 5.0 V applied? The current is 0.5Ampere.

**How much current flows through a resistor?**

The current through the circuit is the same for each resistor in a series circuit and is equal to the applied voltage divided by the equivalent resistance: I=VRS=9V90Ω=0.1A. Note that the sum of the potential drops across each resistor is equal to the voltage supplied by the battery.

## When a 10 A current is passed through a resistance of 10 ohms for 10 minutes the amount of heat generated is?

So, 24 kJ of heat is produced.

**What is the resistance of a curling iron that draws 12 A of current on a 120 V circuit?**

What is the resistance of a curling iron that draws 12 A of current on a 120 V circuit? R = v= 120v = 100 Gu . 1.1.

### What is the current flowing through a resistor of 10 Ohm connected to 5v battery?

The current is 0.5Ampere.

**What is the current through the 10v battery?**

The current through 10 v. i = [10.87 – 10] / 4 => 0.21 Amp.

## How do you calculate flow through a resistor?

You take the basic formula of E = I x R, solve for R -> R = E / I. In other words, take the required voltage drop (in volts) and divide by the current (in amps) in the resistor and determine the resistance (R) in ohms.

**What happens when current flows through a resistor?**

When current is passed through a resistor some electrons are blocked and cannot move over and hence energy is released in the form of heat and hence current is decreased. The voltage which the current has will be reduced after the resistor.