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What is the equation of how much electricity we get through a generator?

Physics
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Not exactly sure, but it must be closely related to the Ampere-Maxwell law which describes how current and change in electric flux relate to a magnetic field. This is actually what I'm learning about right now. Here's the equation just for the heck of it Integral form:\[\oint\vec B\cdot d\vec s=\mu_0I+\mu_0\epsilon_0\frac{d\Phi_E}{dt}\]Differential form:\[\nabla\times\vec B=\mu_0\vec J+\mu_0\epsilon_0\frac{\partial\vec E}{\partial t}\]obviously you have to cope with the efficiency of the system as well, and I don't know any formulas that take that into account.
Umm.. Is it even worth it to explain the equation to me?
Do so anyway :D

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Other answers:

I think the only way to explain this without knowing calculus is to say that the first one says 'electric current and a changing electric flux produce a magnetic field' The second one is the same as the first one, but in a different form (like how a+b=c and a=c-b are the same equation solved for a different variable) so it says the same thing in a different way.
Aw man.. I want to know calculus..
this is more advanced multivariable calculus, so it's a few years down the road fun though, I like the symbols :D
TEACH ME CALCULUS
learn algebra and trig! lol
NO
Please tell me im done with algebra soon...
can you write the equation of an ellipse, hyperbola, complete the square, solve any quadratic and some higher order polynomials, solve equations by logarithm, etc. ? when you can do all those things you're towards the end of high school algebra
I guess im not even done with 1%...

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