||Copper/ Aluminum coil
With stable & reliable quality for strong low current supply; Have strong short-circuit resistant and good thermal stability.. Can drop the no-load losses substantially Save energy Low cost & High return investment
Voltage Available: 10kV, 11kV, 20kV,22kV,33kV,35kV..
In order to better meet people's high demand for saving energy and resources, our company develops a new product Amorphous Alloy Omniseal Distribution Transformer, which is an advanced transformer made with amorphous alloy magnetic iron core and will get lower consumption.
Amorphous Alloy is a new type energy saving material, which is not exist crystal structure, with small magnetizing power and low impedance can reduce eddy current losses. Uses this kind of material as core, can drop the no load losses substantially.
|Item NO.||Group Voltage & Tap Range||Connection Symbol||No-load power(W)||Load Loss(W)||No-load Current(%)||Short Circuit Impedance(%)||Dimension||Gauge(mm)||Weight(kg)|
|High Voltage(KV)||Tapping Variation||Low Voltage(V)||(mm)|
1. SH15 oil immersed transformer
2. Adopts Amorphous core
3. Only 1/3 losses of normal transformers
4. With good heat dispassion
Rating Capacity: From 100kVA ~2500kVA Available!
Voltage: 10kV~35kV Available!
1. Installation: outdoor
2. Altitude: <1000m< span="">
3. Highest air temperature: +45 °C
4. Lowest air temperature: -25°C
5. Sunshine intensity: 0.1w/cm2(wind 0.5m/s)
6. Rain proof level: Level 3
7. Earthquake resistance ability: The ground level acceleration of 0.2g
8.The inclination of the installation site: <3°< span="">
- Q:How does core material affect a transformer?
- In 50 or 60 Hz transformers putting in a laminated magnetic iron core greatly increases the amount of magnetic flux which is generated by the primary current with the secondary on open circuit (the so called magnetising current). This enables the windings to generate a relatively high voltage with relatively small magnetising current. If you tried to make a 50/60 Hz transformer without a magnetic core (with say air or any other non-magnetic insulating material) it virtually wouldn't work because the magnetising current would be so high (the primary winding practically a short circuit). If you used a non-magnetic conducting material you'd be even worse off because eddy currrents generated in the material would prevent any flux being established and you'd have plenty of core heating but no coupling between primary and secondary. For this reason even the iron core must be laminated (unless it's non-conducting ferrite). The story is quite different for high frequencies where the inductive impedances of coils are enhanced by the frequency. There you can make quite effective air cored transformers; small ones at least - but you'd still better avoid conducting material in the core - that's what food is in a microwave oven; conducting material in the core of a high fequency transformer.
- Q:what's a tv transformer?
- That would be RARE for that model.they just don't fail on that model. MORE LIKELY it's the SPLITTER. or the 14 Volt Supply diode or the HORIZONTAL OUTPUT andthe Pincushion capacitor Almost as rare, is the main power output and the driver ic that gets whacked. Sometimes it's the driver ic's caps. Other times it's the 143 Volt Filter capacitor on the secondary side of the SMPS gets dried out, and the TV won't turn on.I've seen the DC voltage float around from 143 V up to 200 Volts when that cap dries out. Wow.LOOK at MY LIST of possibilities on your model. A good TV Tech can check them all.and find out WHY your TV is actually dead. MOST LIKELY the transformer isn't even bad.IN FACT I'd Bet MY PAYCHECK on it !!
- Q:transformers calculations?
- That is a good answer 7652 amps. 7300 amps is more realistic, considering transformer losses, but I don't think any one has built that large a transformer, so surprises are likely. Even at 1% that many amps, 3 phase is likely. Neil
- Q:what are the properties of electrical transformers ? their uses ? their applications ?
- Transformers okorder
- Q:Bully or transformers for ps2?
- Bully definately. Movie games aren't good.
- Q:transformers - physics!!!!! HELP?
- Preliminary necessary comments. (i) This question - and consequently my answer - assumes that we have a perfect transformer: such a transformer will have an efficiency of 100 %. (If this was not a perfect transformer, then a great deal more data about the transformer would need to be supplied: it isn't). Hence, because the efficiency of the transformer in this question is less than 100%, that must be because a secondary current is flowing in the load, the details of which we do not know - or indeed need to know. (ii) Transformers are rated in terms of their product of volts and amps: called VA. They are NOT rated in terms of watts, since the manufacturer cannot assume that the load on the transformer secondary will have a unity power factor. (iii) When a transformer supplies current to a load, its on-load efficiency is the ratio of (VA)out to (VA)in. (VA)in primary VA; (VA)out secondary VA. Solution. Let the primary current Ip; let the secondary current Is. Let the primary voltage Vp; let the secondary voltage Vs. Let the efficiency n. Then we have: (VA)in Ip X Vp Ip X 17.7 (VA)out Is X Vs Is X 120. (VA)out n X (VA)in. so: Is X 120 0.92 X Ip X 17.7 i.e.: Is/Ip (0.92 X 17.7)/120 0.138/1 ► Hence, the secondary current is 0.138 that of the primary current. HTH, Skywave.
- Q:Hopefully very simple transformer question?
- Transformers can work on dc if you oscillate the pulse. a steady dc voltage will not produce the any inducement. a simple 555 timer will work on small dc voltages. for larger voltages you could actually use an on/off switch and switch it manually very fast. High voltage oscillators are available. But rectifying is not necessary
- Q:Transformer wire color codes?
- The odds are fairly good that the black wires are primary, the red wires are one secondary, the yellow wires are another, and the striped wire is a center-tap on one of the secondaries. There is a standard ritual for identifying the characteristics of an unknown transformer: first, use an ohmmeter to identify which wires to a single winding, and which winding has the highest resistance. Next, apply power; the safest way is to use a 40-watt (or thereabouts) light bulb in series with a 120 volt source, and connect this to the highest-resistance winding. Now measure the voltages across each winding. That will give you the turns ratios, and you can get an indication from the physical size of the device as to how much power it can handle.
- Q:ABOUT TRANSFORMER!!!?
- Each turn produces about the same voltage, and the primary is the input side. 1. The input voltage is lower than the output voltage, so the input winding (primary) must have the lower number of turns. 2. If the line frequency is 50 Hz, then a and d, since the vibration force is proportional to the magnitude of the current, but not the direction, so both half cycles produce the same force and there are two cycles of force each voltage cycle. The main vibration forces involve the magnetic attraction between the laminations and their magneto-striction (change in dimension as magnetic flux magnitude varies) 3. The load full load primary current will be roughly the power divided by the voltage or 10,000/23043 A. The no load current will be a few percent of that current, but I do not know the typical fraction for a transformer of that size. My seat-of-the-pants guess is a, about 7%. -- Regards, John Popelish
- Q:Your opinion on Transformers: Dark of the Moon (video game)?
- I didn't like it.
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