## Inductance |

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In **inductance** is the property of an *self-inductance*. The same property causes a current in one conductor to induce an electromotive force in nearby conductors; this is called **mutual inductance**.^{[1]}

Inductance is an effect caused by the

From * inductor* is an

The term *inductance* was coined by ^{[2]} It is customary to use the symbol for inductance, in honour of the physicist ^{[3]}^{[4]}In the *H*), which is the amount of inductance which causes a voltage of 1 ^{[5]}

Electric circuits which are located close together, so the magnetic field created by the current in one passes through the other, are said to be * inductively coupled*. So a change in current in one circuit will cause the magnetic flux through the other circuit to vary, which will induce a voltage in the other circuit, by Faraday's law. The ratio of the voltage induced in the second circuit to the rate of change of current in the first circuit is called the

- history
- source of inductance
- self-inductance and magnetic energy
- inductive reactance
- calculating inductance
- mutual inductance
- self-inductance of thin wire shapes
- see also
- references
- general references
- external links

The history of electromagnetic induction, a facet of electromagnetism, began with observations of the ancients: electric charge or static electricity (rubbing silk on

Electromagnetic induction was first described by ^{[6]}^{[7]} In Faraday's experiment, he wrapped two wires around opposite sides of an iron ring. He expected that, when current started to flow in one wire, a sort of wave would travel through the ring and cause some electrical effect on the opposite side. Using a ^{[8]} This current was induced by the change in ^{[9]} Faraday found several other manifestations of electromagnetic induction. For example, he saw transient currents when he quickly slid a bar magnet in and out of a coil of wires, and he generated a steady (^{[10]}

It is customary to use the symbol *L* for inductance, in honour of the physicist ^{[11]}^{[12]}
In the *H*, named in honor of ^{[13]}

Other Languages

Afrikaans: Induktansie

አማርኛ: እልከኝነት

العربية: محاثة تبادلية

asturianu: Inductancia

azərbaycanca: İnduktivlik

Bân-lâm-gú: Tiān-kám

беларуская: Індуктыўнасць

беларуская (тарашкевіца): Індуктыўнасьць

български: Индуктивност

Boarisch: Induktivität

català: Inductància

čeština: Indukčnost

Cymraeg: Anwythiant trydanol

dansk: Induktans

Deutsch: Induktivität

eesti: Induktiivsus

Ελληνικά: Αυτεπαγωγή

español: Inductancia

Esperanto: Induktanco

euskara: Induktantzia

فارسی: ضریب خودالقایی

français: Inductance

Gaeilge: Ionduchtas

galego: Indutancia

한국어: 유도계수

հայերեն: Ինդուկտիվություն

हिन्दी: प्रेरकत्व

hrvatski: Električni induktivitet

Bahasa Indonesia: Induktansi

íslenska: Span

italiano: Induttanza

עברית: השראות

latviešu: Induktivitāte

lietuvių: Induktyvumas

македонски: Индуктивност

Bahasa Melayu: Induktans

Nederlands: Zelfinductie

नेपाल भाषा: इन्डक्ट्यान्स

日本語: インダクタンス

norsk: Induktans

norsk nynorsk: Induktans

oʻzbekcha/ўзбекча: Induktivlik

polski: Indukcyjność

português: Indutância

română: Inductanță

русский: Индуктивность

Scots: Inductance

slovenčina: Indukčnosť

slovenščina: Induktivnost

српски / srpski: Самоиндукција

srpskohrvatski / српскохрватски: Samoindukcija

suomi: Induktanssi

svenska: Induktans

தமிழ்: தூண்டம்

татарча/tatarça: Индуктивлык

Türkçe: İndüktans

Türkmençe: Induktiwlik

українська: Індуктивність

Tiếng Việt: Hiện tượng tự cảm

Wolof: Xiirtalu

吴语: 电感

粵語: 電感

中文: 电感