# Network Theorems MCQ Test ## Take Network Theorems MCQ Test & Online Quiz to test your Knowledge

Below is the Network Theorems MCQ test that checks your basic knowledge of Network Theorems. This Network Theorems MCQ Test contains 20 Multiple Choice Questions. You have to select the right answer to the question. Finally, you can also take the Online Quiz from the Take Network Theorems Quiz Button.

• Voltage
• Current
• Power
• All of the above
• Millman's Theorem
• Superposition Theorem
• Norton's Theorem
• Maximum Power Transfer Theorem
• Tellegen Theorem
• Norton Theorem
• Thevenin Theorem
• Superpositition Theorem
• Series
• Parallel
• Both series and parallel
• None of them
• Newton's Law
• Norton's Theorem
• Water Fall Modal
• Kircheff Law
• net current flow at the junction is positive
• Hebraic sum of the currents meeting at the junction is zero
• no curreht can leave the junction without some current entering it.
• total sum of currents meeting at the junction is zero
• negative
• positive
• determined by battery e.m.fs.
• Zero
• junction in a network
• closed loops in a network
• electric circuits
• electronic circuits
• junction currents
• battery e.m.fs.
• IR drops
• both B and C
• Thevenin's Theorem states that “Any linear circuit containing several voltages and resistances can be replaced by just one single voltage in series with a single resistance connected across the load“.
• “Any linear circuit containing several energy sources and resistances can be replaced by a single Constant Current generator in parallel with a Single Resistor“.
• Both A and B
• None of the above
• Thevenin's Theorem states that “Any linear circuit containing several voltages and resistances can be replaced by just one single voltage in series with a single resistance connected across the load“.
• to obtain maximum external power from a source with a finite internal resistance, the resistance of the load must equal the resistance of the source as viewed from its output terminals.
• "Any linear circuit containing several energy sources and resistances can be replaced by a single Constant Current generator in parallel with a Single Resistor“.
• None of the above
• This theorem is applicable only for linear, bilateral networks.
• It reduce complex circuit to a simple circuit viz a single source of emf in series with a single resistance.
• It greatly simplifies the portion of the circuit of lesser importance and enable us to view the action of output part directly.
• None of the above
• It reduce complex circuit to a simple circuit viz a single source of emf in series with a single resistance.
• This theorem is valid only for a certain range, because it is applicable for linear circuits only
• It greatly simplifies the portion of the circuit of lesser importance and enable us to view the action of output part directly.
• Both A and C
• It's not for such modules which are not linear like diodes, the transistor.
• The value of direct current which produces the same heating effect in a given resistor as is produced by the given alternating current when passed for the same time.
• Voltage
• None of the above
• Norton's theorem uses a voltage source, whereas Thevenin's theorem uses a current source.
• Norton's theorem uses a current source, whereas Thevenin's theorem uses a voltage source.
• Both A and B
• None of the above
• The summation of power delivered is zero for each branch of any electrical network at any instant of time.
• Any linear circuit containing several voltages and resistances can be replaced by just one single voltage in series with a single resistance connected across the load“.
• Any linear circuit containing several energy sources and resistances can be replaced by a single Constant Current generator in parallel with a Single Resistor“
• None of the above
• it determines the voltage across the parallel branches of the circuit, which have more than one voltage sources, i.e., reduces the complexity of the electrical circuit.
• The summation of power delivered is zero for each branch of any electrical network at any instant of time.
• Any linear circuit containing several voltages and resistances can be replaced by just one single voltage in series with a single resistance connected across the load“.
• None of the above
• Superposition
• Thevenin's
• Norton's
• None of the above
• Series
• Parallel
• Both series and parallel
• None of the above