inductance inductance  /ɪn ˈdək təns/


  1. (n) an electrical phenomenon whereby an electromotive force (EMF) is generated in a closed circuit by a change in the flow of current
  2. (n) an electrical device (typically a conducting coil) that introduces inductance into a circuit



  1. Because of the double passage, the inductance was as low as Davis had hoped.
  2. Because of the double passage, the inductance was as low as Davis had hoped.


  1. High-Temperature Inductors target automotive applications.

    Offered in 0750 and 1125 case sizes, respectively, IHTH-0750IZ-5A and IHTH-1125KZ-5A operate at up to +155°C with currents to 125 A and inductance values from 0.47–100 µH. With frequency range up to 10 MHz for some values, devices offer solution for voltage regulator modules and DC/DC converters. AEC-Q200-qualified inductors, housed in RoHS-compliant, lead-free shielded package, are suited ...
    on June 13, 2013     Source: ThomasNet

  2. Microwave Chip Capacitors offer long-term stability.

    Consisting of Oxide/Nitride layer, Series 8000 offers working voltage >50 V and capacitance from 2.0–600 pF, while Series 8100 offers working voltage of more than 100 V and capacitance from 0.1–399 pF. Gold contacts are provided on front and back, and die thinness of as little as 3 mils is achievable for limiting inductance. Devices are suited for applications that require DC ...
    on June 12, 2013     Source: ThomasNet


  • "A simple, plain ring of metal gives a magnetic response, but in the wrong direction," says Professor Pendry, "By cutting the ring the flow of current is interrupted by capacitance across the gap which, together with the inductance of the...
    on Mar 4, 2004 By: John Pendry Source: Innovations-Report

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