What is an RLC circuit?

Resistor (R): A resistor is a passive electrical component that opposes the flow of electric current. It is represented by the symbol 'R' and is characterized by its resistance, measured in ohms (Ω). Resistors dissipate energy in the form of heat when current flows through them.

Inductor (L): An inductor is another passive component that stores energy in the form of a magnetic field when current passes through it. It is represented by the symbol 'L' and is characterized by its inductance, measured in henries (H). Inductors resist changes in the current passing through them.

Capacitor (C): A capacitor is a passive component that stores electrical energy in an electric field between its two plates when a voltage is applied across it. It is represented by the symbol 'C' and is characterized by its capacitance, measured in farads (F). Capacitors resist changes in voltage across them.

The behavior of an RLC circuit depends on the values of resistance (R), inductance (L), and capacitance (C), as well as the frequency of the input voltage or current. RLC circuits have various applications in electronics and electrical engineering, including filtering, tuning, and impedance matching. They are widely used in radio frequency (RF) circuits, audio amplifiers, oscillators, and many other electronic devices. The behavior of RLC circuits can be quite complex and is often analyzed using differential equations and phasor analysis in electrical engineering.