Consider two coils having self inductance L

_{1}and L_{2}placed very close to each other. Let the number of turns of the two coils be N_{1 }and N_{2 }respectively. Let coil 1 carries current i_{1}and coil 2 carries current i_{2}. Due to current i

_{1}, the flux produced is Φ_{1 }which links with both the coils. Then from the previous knowledge mutual inductance between two coils can be written as M = N

_{1 }Φ_{21}/i_{1}...............(14) where Φ

_{21}is the part of the flux Φ_{1 }linking with coil 2. Hence we can write, Φ_{21 }= k_{1}Φ_{1}.**.**M = N

^{.}._{1 }( k

_{1}Φ

_{1})/i

_{1}.................(15)

Similarly due to current i

_{2}, the flux produced is Φ_{2}which links with both the coils. Then the mutual inductance between two coils can be written as M = N

_{2 }Φ_{21}/i_{2}.........(16) where Φ

_{21}is the part of the flux Φ_{2 }linking with coil 1. Hence we can write Φ_{21 }= k_{2}Φ_{2}.**.**M = N

^{.}._{2 }(k

_{2}Φ

_{2})/i

_{2}..................(17)

Multiplying equations (15) and (17),

But N

_{1}Φ_{1}/i_{1}= Self induced of coil 1 = L_{1} N

_{2}Φ_{2}/i_{2}= Self induced of coil 2 = L_{2}**.**M

^{.}.^{2}= k

_{1}k

_{2}L

_{1}L

_{2}

**.**M = √(k

^{.}._{1}k

_{2})

_{ }√(L

_{1}L

_{2})

Let k = √(k

_{1}k_{2})_{ }**.**M = k √(L

^{.}._{1}L

_{2}) ............(18)

where k is called coefficient of coupling.

**.**k = M/(√(L

^{.}._{1}L

_{2})) .........(19)

The coefficient of coupling gives idea about the magnetic coupling between the two coils. So when the entire flux in one coil links with the other, the coupling coefficient is maximum. The maximum value of k is unity. Thus when k = 1, the coupled coils are called tightly or perfectly coupled coils. Also the mutual inductance between the two coils is maximum with k =1. The maximum value of the mutual inductance is given by

M = √(L

_{1}L_{2}) ..............(20) When the two coils are at greater distance in space, the value of k is very small. Then the two coils are called loosely coupled coils.

**Key Point**: k is non-negative fraction and has maximum value of unity.

For iron core coupled circuits : k = 0.99

For air core coupled circuits : k = 0.4 to 0.7

From equations (19) and (20), the coefficient of coupling can be alternatively defined as the ratio of the actual mutual inductance present between the two coils to the maximum possible value of the mutual inductance.

The coefficient of coupling between the two coils can also be expressed interms of the reactance offered by the self inductance and mutual inductance as

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defination of Xl1 and Xl2

ReplyDeleteUnless an unusually large ferromagnetizable mass is magnetically coupled to the core shared among the coils extending it outside the core of these coils? By "unusually large", I mean to suggest several hundreds of pounds or more. This may not have any effect on the behavior of the coils of this core, but may have an effect on any sets of coils with standard core sizes connected to this set of coils?

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