# Tag Info

1

For the coupling of the inductors, I'd go like this: \documentclass{article} \usepackage{circuitikz} \begin{document} \begin{circuitikz} \draw (0,0) node[transformer] (T) {} (T.A1) node[above] {A1} (T.B2) node[anchor=west] {B2} (T.A1) node[below right=2mm] {$\bullet$} (T.B2) node[above left=2mm] {$\bullet$} (T.A1) -| (-1.5,1) to[C] ...

3

You can also use PSTricks: \documentclass{article} \usepackage{pst-circ,pst-plot} \newcommand*\CurvedArrow[4]{ \rput(#1,0){ \psplot[algebraic]{0}{#2}{#3*sin(6*x)+#4} \psline{->}(#2,#4)(!#2 0.15 add #4) } } \begin{document} \begin{pspicture}(-0.4,-0.1)(7.3,8.8) \wire[arrows=*-*](0,0)(7,0) \coil[arrows=*-*](0,2)(7,2){} ...

6

To draw the "wavy" lines, you can use the snake line pattern offered by the decorations.pathmorphing library. Play with the segment length and amplitude parameters to get the exact line style you want. Code \documentclass[border=2pt]{standalone} \usepackage{circuitikz} \usetikzlibrary{tikzmark,decorations.pathmorphing} \begin{document} \begin{circuitikz} ...

1

Tripoles are normal TikZ nodes, and they are defined in pgfcirctripoles.sty. You could try inputting only that file, but unfortunately it has several dependencies on other files from the CircuiTikZ distribution. So yeah, if you want you can extract certain node shapes from that file, but then you'll have to dig around for the definitions of needed ...

1

The problem is that TikZ thinks a = identifies a new option. Like in (0,0) node[R,l=test=yes] it is assumed that l=tes and t=yes (or something like this... At least it breaks!) Inside a math environment, you can escape the "equals" by {=}: (0,0) to[R,l=$R_g{=}\SI{10}{\ohm}$] ++(2,0);

Top 50 recent answers are included