A collection of **phasor** are available in the following 101 Diagramss to help you learn about the 101 Diagramss. The diagrams that we have collected in the following pictures below show basic examples of phasor diagram that you can use as reference in making your own diagram.

A phasor is a vector that has an arrow head at one end which signifies partly the maximum value of the vector quantity ( V or I ) and partly the end of the vector that rotates. A* phasor diagram* is used to show the phase relationships between two or more sine waves having the same frequency. Every phasor in the diagram will have the same angular velocity because they represent sine waves of identical frequency. The length of the each phasor arm is directly related to the amplitude of the wave it represents, and the angle between the phasors is the same as the angle of phase difference between the sine waves. More examples of phasor diagram are posted below.

The main value of phasor diagrams is that they can be used, not only to represent waveform diagrams, but also in carrying out calculations involving ac waves. The calculations can involve any of the common values (RMS, peak values, phase angles etc.) and will be much quicker and easier than performing the calculations on waveform diagrams. The projection of the phasor onto an axis at a specific time gives the value of the quantity at that time. Phasor diagrams are used in simple harmonic motion and RLC circuits which have elements that are out of phase with one another and thus difficult to work with in configuration space.

All presented are the phasor diagrams that you can save as your reference making your own. Get other educational and illustrative diagrams in our site and feel free to look through our list of diagrams in our archive if you can’t find the diagram you’re looking for. You can also share the post into your social media accounts!