You are on page 1of 42



 Used to
- Carrying the for
from plate to the
- pick the food

tea cup

 Used to serve
Chinese tea

Tea pot

 used to serve hot
water or used to
steep tea


 used for serving


 In the Chinese
term, it were used
to serve the rice.


 used to describe
food which is
served in small


 also known as
clay pot
 it's pretty enough
to take from stove
to table
 the food will
bubble and stay
hot while you're


 Used for the main
 Used to serve
meats, breads,
vegetables, fruits,
and cheeses.


 Used to slurp the
 Also can be used
for loose solids
such as rice


 Used for serving
any sauces.
 Used for serving
soy sauces.


 Used to rest or
stand the

 Used for serve soy
sauce or vinegar.



Crockery is any type of tableware used during meals. This
includes serving platters, plates, bowls, condiment
dishes and any other type of dinnerware.
Complete the collection with surprising pieces such as a,
sugar bowl, egg cups.
Complete the spread with plenty of serving utensils and
cutlery, enough for each dish or guest.


Jugs  jug is a type of container commonly used to hold liquid. .Butter Dis es  Butter Dish will hold one stick of butter or margarine. h Gravy Boats  The Gravy Boat will allow your gravy or sauce to be poured easily with style and grace. keeping butter fresh and reducing absorption of refrigerator odours.

Sugar Bowls  A sugar bowl is a small bowl designed for holding sugar or sugar cubes. that is an integral part of a tea set. Egg Cups  An egg cup. to be served with tea or coffee in the Western tradition. . sometimes called egg server. and for serving the resulting infusion which is called tea. is a container used for serving boiled eggs within their shell Teapots  A teapot is a vessel used for steeping tea leaves or an herbal mix in boiling or nearboiling water.

and is also used for drinking and storing other items.Bowls Dinnerware set  A bowl is a round. serving food and for dining plate  A plate is a broad.  used for setting a table. concave. tea. open-top container used in many cultures to serve food. such as coffee. but mainly flat vessel on which food can be served  A plate can also be used for ceremonial or decorative purposes Mugs  A mug is a sturdily built type of cup often used for drinking hot beverages. or hot chocolate .

generally a small one that may be grasped with the thumb and one or two fingers CUTLERY Large fork (table fork)  Us as Main fork or joint fork .Teacup  A teacup is a small cup. with or without a handle.

Large knife (table knife)  Us as Main knife or joint knife Small fork  Use as : Entrée fork Pasta fork Salad fork Fruit fork Small knife  Use as: Side knife ( for buttering bread or spreading pate ) Entrée knife Cheese knife Fruit knife Steak knife  ( note the serrated edge) .

Fish knife  Used for .Pasta Soup spoon  A soup spoon is a type of spoon with a large or rounded bowl.Desserts .Fish .Serving delicate or large items Fish fork (webbed fork)  Used for fish Service spoon (tablespoo n)  A tablespoon is the largest type of spoon used for eating from a bowl  a tablespoon is a type of large spoon usually used for serving Pudding/d essert spoon  Used for . used for consuming soup .

Tea .Cocktails . only they are a bit smaller and are made to hold fortified wines. .Dessert coupes . Used for . like port. Sherry has a distinct aroma that gets trapped in these special glasses.Ice creams .Sugar spoon Teaspoon GLASSWARE Sherry Glasses Sherry glasses resemble red wine glasses. or wines with a strong aroma.

as the . These glasses are great for holding mimosas and other cocktails as well as champagne. Champagne Glasses These glasses are usually fluted with a tall and narrow bowl for holding champagne. so that it keeps the drink from going flat. They can also be used to hold water or other beverages. The stemmed glasses keep chilled wines cooler longer. White Wine Glasses White wine glasses have a smaller rim than the red. The small opening helps keep the carbonation inside of the glass longer. but can still be used to hold wine or sherry.Glass Goblets Goblets have a shorter stem than wine glasses.

cosmopolitan glasses resemble a stem less cocktail glass. Coffee Glasses These glass mugs can be used to hold any type of warm or iced beverage. such as coffee. tea or cider. Cosmopolitan Glasses Ideal for holding cosmos or other mixed drinks. because . In a bar setting. Red Wine Glasses Red wine glasses are designed to have a larger rim so that the person drinking the wine can smell the aroma while sipping the wine.person drinking the wine can hold the stem instead of holding the glass. Stem less wine glasses can also be used for red wines. since the wine is served room temperature and will not quickly grow warm in the guest’s hand. they are often used to serve Irish coffee.

Beverage Glassware . Cordial Glasses A cordial glass can be used to serve any kind of sweet liqueurs. a spirit that is made from distilled wine and often served after dinner. The glasses are capable of holding much more liquid than should be poured. Fill the glass about a third of the way up so that the brandy can breathe in the glass. Brandy Snifters These glasses have a shorter stem than wine glasses and are designed to hold brandy. They can also function as an elegant glass for serving beer samples.the glass mug keeps the beverage warm while adding a decorative touch to the drink.

They come in various sizes. while some have stems and resemble wine glass or a goblet. Ice Tea Glasses Some iced tea glasses resemble regular beverage glasses. They are smaller than most beverage glasses. .Beverage Glasses These all-purpose glasses can be used to hold any beverage you wish. plastic drink ware can be used in lieu of glass. In a pinch. Water Glasses Water glasses hold anywhere from 5 to 14 ounces of water. Juice Glasses Small juice glasses are great for serving juice at breakfast and brunch. shapes and capacities to fit your dining room needs. especially when it comes to serving water. These glasses can be used for iced tea. as well as water or any other beverage.

They have sturdy handles for easier lifting. Liquor. A beer stein is much like a beer mug. Beer steins are a special kind of beer mug that originated in German. Pint glasses are perfect for holding water. Cocktail and Mixed Drink Service . Beer Glasses Some glasses are specifically designed to hold pints of beer or pilsner and lager beers. Pilsner glasses are flared with the top being wider than the bottom. soda or beers and ciders from the tap. but includes a thumb rest or a lid.Beer Service Beer Mugs and Steins These heavy thick mugs are designed to hold beer without breakage.

Hurricane Glasses These glasses are shaped like the old-fashioned hurricane lamps. use a martini glass or cocktail glass. The triangular bowl shape holds martinis. They are also great for serving champagne. and are designed to hold fruity cocktails and other drink concoctions. and other fun cocktails. Margarita Glasses Margarita glasses are usually large with a bowl shape. Martini and Cocktail Glasses For serving martinis or any other cocktail. The glass is wide so that the rim can be coated in salt or sugar to accent the drink. cosmopolitans. . and sometimes have a smaller bowl below the large bowl for a decorative touch. manhattans.

Old Fashioned Glasses These glasses are also known as lowball glasses. They are great for holding small mixed drinks like their namesake. . reach for a rocks glass. These small tumblers can also be used to serve mixed drinks and liqueur drinks. They can also be used as an all-purpose beverage glass. but highball glasses are usually shorter and wider.Rock Glasses When a customer asks for a mixed drink served on the rocks. They resemble highball glasses. but can be used to hold any number of mixed drinks. a mojito or a Bloody Mary. Long Island iced tea. like whiskey and soda. Collins Glasses These glasses are designed to hold a Tom Collins mixed drink. and can work as rocks glasses. Highball Glasses These tall glasses are perfect for holding larger cocktails and mixed drinks. the Old Fashioned. or any type of liquor served on the rocks.

you are agreeing to our use of cookies: More info . By continuing to browse it.Got it! This website uses cookies.

X  AC Circuits  Amplifiers  Attenuators  Binary Numbers  Boolean Algebra  Capacitors  Combinational Logic  Counters  DC Circuits  Diodes  Electromagnetism  Filters  Inductors  Input/Output Devices  Logic Gates  Miscellaneous Circuits  Operational Amplifiers .

 Oscillator  Power Electronics  RC Networks  Resistors  Sequential Logic  Systems  Transformers  Transistors  Waveform Generators THE BASICS  Contact Us  Privacy Policy  Terms of Use  Feedback FOR ADVERTISERS  Contact Sales  Media Guide Request ASPENCORE NETWORK  ElectroSchematics  Electronics Tutorials  Electronic Products .

Advertisement Home / Resistors / Resistors in Parallel . Inc. All Rights Reserved. Embedded Developer  ICC Media  Elektroda  EEWeb  Mikrocontroller  Engineers Garage  EEM CONNECT WITH US  Facebook  Google+ All contents are Copyright © 2016 by AspenCore.

So we can define a parallel resistive circuit as one where the resistors are connected to the same two points (or nodes) and is identified by the fact that it has more than one current path connected to a common voltage source. Then parallel circuits are classed as current dividers. the voltage drop across all of the resistors in a parallel resistive network IS the same. Related Products: Resistor Parallel Resistor Circuit .Resistors in Parallel Resistors are said to be connected together in “Parallel” when both of their terminals are respectively connected to each terminal of the other resistor or resistors. Then. for a parallel resistor network this is given as: In the following resistors in parallel circuit the resistors R1. However. Then in our parallel resistor example below the voltage across resistor R1 equals the voltage across resistor R2 which equals the voltage across R3 and which equals the supply voltage. R2 and R3 are all connected together in parallel between the two points A and B as shown. Resistors in Parallel have a Common Voltage across them and this is true for all parallel connected elements. Therefore. Since there are multiple paths for the supply current to flow through. Unlike the previous series resistor circuit. in a parallel resistor network the circuit current can take more than one path as there are multiple paths for the current. the current may not be the same through all the branches in the parallel network.

Here. Parallel Resistor Equation Then the inverse of the equivalent resistance of two or more resistors connected in parallel is the algebraic sum of the inverses of the individual resistances. . RTof the circuit was equal to the sum of all the individual resistors added together. the reciprocal ( 1/R ) value of the individual resistances are all added together instead of the resistances themselves with the inverse of the algebraic sum giving the equivalent resistance as shown.In the previous series resistor network we saw that the total resistance. For resistors in parallel the equivalent circuit resistance RT is calculated differently.

To convert conductance back into a resistance value we need to take the reciprocal of the conductance giving us then the total resistance.Note that the equivalent resistance is always less than the smallest resistor in the parallel network so the total resistance. R T will always decrease as additional parallel resistors are added. Various Parallel Resistor Networks . ( G = 1/R ). Conductance is the reciprocal or the inverse of resistance. But a parallel resistive circuit can take many forms other than the obvious one given above and here are a few examples of how resistors can be connected together in parallel. symbol S. Parallel resistance gives us a value known as Conductance. RT of the resistors in parallel. symbol G with the units of conductance being the Siemens. Related Products: Resistor Fixed Single-Through Hole We now know that resistors that are connected between the same two points are said to be in parallel.

The total resistance RT across the two terminals A and B is calculated as: .The five resistive networks above may look different to each other. Resistors in Parallel Example No1 Find the total resistance. but they are all arranged as Resistors in Parallel and as such the same conditions and equations apply. RT of the following resistors connected in a parallel network.

Using our formula above for two resistors connected together in parallel we can calculate the total circuit resistance. RT as: .This quicker method of calculating two resistors either equal or unequal connected together in parallel is given as: Resistors in Parallel Example No2 Consider the following circuit which has only two resistors in a parallel combination.

where as the value of the smallest resistor is 22kΩ. we do know that the current that enters the circuit at point A must also exit the circuit at point B. R/2. The current that flows through each of the resistors ( IR1 and IR2 ) connected together in parallel is not necessarily the same value as it depends upon the resistive value of the resistor. if three or more resistors each with the same value are connected in parallel. However. although the parallel combination has the same voltage across it. Consider the two resistors in parallel above. the resistances could be different therefore the current flowing through each resistor would definitely be different as determined by Ohms Law. in the case of R1 being equal to the value of R2. the equivalent resistance of a parallel network will always be less than the smallest individual resistor in the combination. But note that this ONLY works for equivalent resistors. IT entering a parallel resistive circuit is the sum of all the individual currents flowing in all the parallel branches. six 100Ω resistors are connected together in a parallel combination. . the total resistance of the network will be exactly half the value of one of the resistors. the value of the combination was calculated as: RT = 15kΩ. much higher. that is R1 = R2. For example. Currents in a Parallel Resistor Circuit The total current. The equivalent resistance will therefore be: RT = R/n = 100/6 = 16. For example. then the equivalent resistance will be equal to R/nwhere R is the value of the resistor and n is the number of individual resistances in the combination. In other words. Also. Likewise. But the amount of current flowing through each parallel branch may not necessarily be the same. as the resistive value of each branch determines the amount of current flowing within that branch.One important point to remember about resistors in parallel. is that the total circuit resistance ( RT ) of any two resistors connected together in parallel will always be LESS than the value of the smallest resistor in that combination.7Ω. Related Products: Resistor Networks and Arrays In our example above.

Resistors in Parallel Example No3 Calculate the individual branch currents and total current drawn from the power supply for the following set of resistors connected together in a parallel combination.Kirchoff’s Current Laws states that: “the total current leaving a circuit is equal to that entering the circuit – no current is lost“.8mA or 800uA and this can also be verified directly using Ohm’s Law as: IT = VS ÷ RT = 12 ÷ 15kΩ = 0. Parallel resistors can also be interchanged with each other without changing the total resistance or the total circuit current. Thus.255mA = 0.8mA or 800uA (the same) The equation given for calculating the total current flowing in a parallel resistor circuit which is the sum of all the individual currents added together is given as: Itotal = I1 + I2 + I3 …. the current flowing through each resistor of Example No2 above can be calculated as: Current flowing in R1 = VS ÷ R1 = 12V ÷ 22kΩ = 0.255mA or 255uA thus giving us a total current IT flowing around the circuit as: IT = 0.545mA + 0. . + In Then parallel resistor networks can also be thought of as “current dividers” because the supply current splits or divides between the various parallel branches. So a parallel resistor circuit having N resistive networks will have N-different current paths while maintaining a common voltage across itself. the total current flowing in the circuit is given as: IT = IR1 + IR2 Then by using Ohm’s Law.545mA or 545uA Current flowing in R2 = VS ÷ R2 = 12V ÷ 47kΩ = 0..

we can use Ohms Law to calculate the individual branch current as follows. IT flowing into the parallel resistor combination will be: .As the supply voltage is common to all the resistors in a parallel circuit. Then the total circuit current.

When two or more resistors are connected so that both of their terminals are respectively connected to each terminal of the other resistor or resistors. Equivalent circuit resistance: Then the current flowing in the circuit will be: Resistors in Parallel Summary So to summarise. VS as follows. RT of the parallel branch and dividing it into the supply voltage. The voltage across each resistor within a parallel combination is exactly the same but the currents flowing through .This total circuit current value of 5 amperes can also be found and verified by finding the equivalent circuit resistance. they are said to be connected together in parallel.

In the next tutorial about Resistors. Thus far we have seen resistor networks connected in either a series or a parallel combination. Then parallel circuits are current dividers. we will look at connecting resistors together in both a series and parallel combination at the same time producing a mixed or combinational resistor circuit. Previous Resistors in Series Next Resistors in Series and Parallel .them are not the same as this is determined by their resistance value and Ohms Law. RT of a parallel combination is found through reciprocal addition and the total resistance value will always be less than the smallest individual resistor in the combination. Resistors connected together in a parallel circuit will continue to operate even though one resistor may be open-circuited. The equivalent or total resistance. Parallel resistor networks can be interchanged within the same combination without changing the total resistance or total circuit current.

Other Tutorials in Resistors  Varistor Tutorial  Resistor Tutorial Summary  Resistors in AC Circuits  Resistor Power Rating  Potential Difference  Resistors in Series and Parallel  Resistors in Parallel  Resistors in Series  Resistor Colour Code  Types of Resistor 48 Comments Join the conversation! What's the Answer * − = 0 .

Posted on November 22nd 2016 | 10:17 am Reply  M Mark Loomis It is not in any way obvious why the formula for resistors in parallel is correct. . I like the way you have described it.Submit  D Deepak Suwalka It’s a nice post about Resistors in Parallel. it is counterintuitive why the total resistance in a parallel circuit is less than the smallest individual resistance. Specifically. Thanks for sharing. I really like it.

Perhaps you can verify what I seek to accomplish. The load drew 200ma with no issue. I then drew 500ma through the load and all went up in smoke so to speak. No more! I placed a ” load ” accross the 5 V dc + and – terminals. Now if that device was rated at 300ma am I understanding that instead of using the one device (load) that by data sheet only accepts 300ma and take instead now 2 equal capacity devices able to each handle 300ma and place these two (2) in parallel that the needed 500ma would divide accross the parallel load to have 250ma flow through each one and have that safety margin of 50ma for each of .Posted on November 06th 2016 | 3:41 pm Reply  M Mihir Thanx 4 information Posted on September 26th 2016 | 7:43 am Reply  O Oscar Mauser I have been reading this well. Maximum current available is 500ma. I have a voltage source of 5V dc.

the two (2) devices in this now parallel circuit? I would very much wish that you there or someone of equal knowledge verify this to me. Sincerely O.Mauser Posted on September 04th 2016 | 4:53 pm Reply o Wayne Storr Parallel connected circuits are current dividers. then your two devices will each share the 500 milliamps. Thank you. Posted on September 05th 2016 | 6:39 am Reply  h harish vishwa how could we find that the resistors are connected in series or parallel plssss reply to this .

plssssssssssssssssss i have my exams Posted on August 26th 2016 | 5:17 am Reply  k kuldip negi English only Posted on August 19th 2016 | 2:57 pm Reply  j julie napocao can you teach me how solve resistors and parallel ? Posted on August 17th 2016 | 5:16 am Reply .

 K Karl Can you teach me the steps in getting the value of the resistors in parallel? Posted on August 03rd 2016 | 4:41 pm Reply o Wayne Storr Please read the tutorial. Posted on August 03rd 2016 | 9:39 pm Reply  Atom A . it explains what you need to know.

when we cannot recall how some things are done. I knew where I could get my refreshing lesson…right here. How did that bad resistor. How could you diagnose a bad resistor in a circuit when there are other faulty components as well? Posted on August 01st 2016 | 10:08 pm Reply  J Jim Self I woke up this morning wondering how 20 1000 ohm resistors in parallel will come to just 50 ohms. You know. Thank you.Maybe this lesson can give practical cases as well. the knowledge is not lost as long as we remember what can be done and where to find the way. or open or closed circuit effect measurements taken. For example if I’m measuring residence of a resistor in a parallel situation? Or measuring voltage at a node of a resistor in parallel with one bad resistor. Posted on June 22nd 2016 | 9:08 am Reply View More Other Tutorials in Resistors  Varistor Tutorial  Resistor Tutorial Summary  Resistors in AC Circuits  Resistor Power Rating  Potential Difference  Resistors in Series and Parallel  Resistors in Parallel .

2016 ... 2016 Resistors provide a fixed value of resistance that blocks or resists the flow of electrical current around [.] Resistor Colour Code Wheel Jan 15th. Resistors in Series  Resistor Colour Code  Types of Resistor Related Tutorials Potentiometers Jan 15th.

.Resistor colour codes can sometimes be a little confusing until you understand how they work.. But once [.] THE BASICS  Contact Us  Privacy Policy  Terms of Use  Feedback FOR ADVERTISERS  Contact Sales  Media Guide Request ASPENCORE NETWORK  ElectroSchematics  Electronics Tutorials  Electronic Products  Embedded Developer  ICC Media  Elektroda  EEWeb  Mikrocontroller  Engineers Garage .

. EEM CONNECT WITH US  Facebook  Google+ All contents are Copyright © 2016 by AspenCore. All Rights Reserved. Inc.