So what happens if I want to sum those two individual input?

5 + 10 cos(t) and that's my voltage source.

Well I just have to sum the corresponding outputs.

This output here and this output come to here.

And this is known as the superposition property.

Where the output, the out, is equal to the sum of the corresponding outputs for

each individual value into V sub s.

This leads to superposition in circuits.

Now in that last case we looked at superposition in terms of different

inputs into the same source.

Now, we're going to be looking at how to handle different sources.

So the superposition method in circuits is to zero out all sources but one.

So here we've got three sources, one, two, and three.

And I handle them individually, I zero out all the sources but one,

finding out to that particular source and then repeat this procedure for

each source, and then at the end, some of the corresponding outputs.

So in this particular case, this is the output that I would want to find

corresponding to each one of the individual sources, and

then I sum the corresponding outputs for each of those sources.

Now let's look at this in more detail, it'll make more sense.