There is no need to apply the junction rule again at point , since if the above equation is satisfied then this rule is automatically satisfied at .

Let us apply the loop rule by going around the various loops in the circuit
in a clockwise direction. For loop , we have

Note that both the terms involving resistors are negative, since we cross the resistors in question in the direction of nominal current flow. Likewise, the term involving the emf is positive since we traverse the emf in question from the negative to the positive plate. For loop , we find

There is no need to apply the loop rule to the full loop , since this loop is made up of loops and , and the loop rules for these two loops therefore already contain all of the information which would be obtained by applying the loop rule to .

Combining the junction rule with the first loop rule, we obtain

The second loop rule can be rearranged to give

The above two equations are a pair of simultaneous algebraic equations for the currents and , and can be solved using the standard method for solving such equations. Multiplying the first equation by , the second by , and adding the resulting equations, we obtain

which can be rearranged to give

or

Likewise, multiplying the first equation by , the second by , and taking the difference of the resulting equations, we obtain

which can be rearranged to give

or

Finally, from the junction rule,

The fact that indicates that this current is of magnitude A, but flows in the opposite direction to that which we initially guessed. In fact, we can see that a current of A circulates in an anti-clockwise direction in the lower loop of the circuit, whereas zero current circulates in the upper loop.