# How do you calculate the average value of a sawtooth wave?

**average value**was

**calculated**as 1/T*(integral of

**sawtooth wave**from o to T).

Also know, what is the equation of a sawtooth wave?

Such expansions are called Fourier series. If the y-axis lies halfway bewteen two of the discontinuities in the **sawtooth**, a **formula for** the **sawtooth wave** is something like. sin(x) - ^{1}⁄_{2}sin(2x) + ^{1}⁄_{3}sin(3x) - ^{1}⁄_{4}sin(4x) + ^{1}⁄_{5}sin(5x) - ^{1}⁄_{6}sin(6x) +

Beside above, what is sawtooth voltage? Anyway, a **sawtooth voltage** means that the **voltage** waveform, as viewed on an oscilloscope (CRO, Cathode Ray Oscilloscope) looks like the teeth of a saw blade. It usually means a **voltage** that rises in a straight line until some value and then drops to zero volts immediately.

In this manner, how do you calculate the average value of a full wave rectifier?

So the **average value** can be found by taking the **average** of one positive **half** cycle. **Average** voltage **equation** for a **full wave rectifier** is V_{DC} = 2V_{m}/π. So during calculations, the **average** voltage can be obtained by substituting the **value** of maximum voltage in the **equation** for V_{DC}.

How do you make a sawtooth wave?

One **way to generate** a **sawtooth** is to slowly charge a capacitor via a constant current source, then quickly discharge the capacitor by shorting it out. By repeating this process, a **sawtooth waveform** is created. But constant-current sources can be complex — especially if you want to make it adjustable.