If one of the parallel resistors in a circuit is removed, the current through the remaining parallel resistors will increase. This is because the total resistance in the circuit decreases when a resistor is removed from a parallel configuration. According to Ohm’s law (I = V/R), with a lower total resistance, the total current supplied by the voltage source remains the same, but more current will flow through the remaining parallel paths. Each path with a resistor will experience an increase in current proportionate to the decrease in total resistance.

Removing a resistor from a parallel circuit alters the total resistance seen by the voltage source. As a result, the overall current drawn from the voltage source increases because the total resistance decreases. The remaining resistors in parallel will have a greater share of the total current flowing through them. This increase in current through each resistor is determined by the new total resistance of the circuit after the removal of the resistor.

Adding another resistor in parallel typically decreases the overall resistance of the circuit, which can increase the total current drawn from the voltage source according to Ohm’s law. Each additional parallel resistor provides an additional path for current to flow, thereby reducing the overall resistance seen by the voltage source. This reduction in resistance allows more current to flow through the circuit, as the total current supplied by the voltage source is divided among the parallel paths according to their respective resistances.

When a resistor is removed from a circuit, the current through the circuit increases. This is because removing a resistor reduces the total resistance in the circuit, which according to Ohm’s law (I = V/R), results in an increase in current for a given voltage source. The remaining resistors in the circuit will experience a higher current flow, as the voltage source supplies more current due to the reduced total resistance. This change in current distribution is a direct consequence of the altered resistance in the circuit after the removal of the resistor.