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How Electricity Works: Explaining Current, Voltage, Resistance, and More

 

How Electricity Works: Explaining Current, Voltage, Resistance, and More


Basic Electricity: What It is and How It Work

What is electricity?

Graphic Source: USGS

Electricity is essentially a natural energy source. Electricity is created when a current (aka current flow) passes through a tube (refrigerant, wet towel, clean-out jar) or condenser.

In the above diagram a refrigerant stream is either “flowed” like water through a hose which transforms into steam, or in reverse which emits heat as gas which soaks up moisture in the air. Electrons have the capacity to mimic this flow but does not end up in the watery form of gas.

According to Wikipedia, the average resistance to flow of air in the temperature range around 100oC is 24.924 atoms per kilogram.


The voltage or current we experience when we switch on a light is equivalent to the electric current found in the earth.


 The differences between the current we experience when we turn on a light and the electrical current our body does not emit in our bloodstream. This makes us the only person in our household getting electricity to turn on the lights in the household.

For example if we know the current from the electricity our body does not emit on a normal day, then electricity can filter into our bloodstream through our skin. Plasma is broken down into smaller pieces of hydrogen ions that grow into “oxygen molecules” and are later stored in the central vein.


 According to wikipedia, oxygen molecules are free-floating in our blood and which is present in our mitochondria. “Following the release of these particles, DNA, RNA, and other messenger ribonucleic acids, go into our cells.

 These messenger ribonucleic acids can become coagulant and dissociate, as called forger suicide. Cell death comes from the loss of these messenger molecules to cells for example, the loss of the mitochondria they are stored in.”

How Electricity Works: Explaining Current, Voltage, Resistance, and More


Note to: Classes! “Treat your mitochondria as a dry bulb.”

So my question for the day is “How do we use electricity?”. Feel free to visit reddit or whoever.

ST

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