ABB AC Motor High Voltage HXR400

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Brand Name:ABBModel Number:HXR 400 SeriesType:Squirre Cage Motor
Frequency:50.2 HzOutput Power:350 KWProtect Feature:Explosion-proof
Phase:Three-phaseCertification:CEAC Voltage:690V
Place of Origin:Shanghai China (Mainland)Efficiency:IE 1Packaging Detail::EXPORT STANDAR WOODEN CASE
StructureAsynchronous MotorFunctionDriving UsageUniversal

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Q:What part of the simple motor-wire coil, magnet, or battery has most impact on output of motor (rate of spin)?
The simple motor tries to reach an output speed proportional to applied voltage. So the battery is the no. 1 influence on speed. The motor actually generates a back EMF when running (that's how it approaches a speed proportional to voltage; the lower the speed the lower the opposing EMF so the more current flows). Interestingly, a weaker magnet, or fewer windings in the coil, will also make the motor run faster; it has to in order to make the same back EMF. So both could be considered secondary influences on speed. EDIT: The AC requirement changes things. First, there's no battery. The simplest AC motor I can think of is an eddy-current motor, with an AC stator and a simple single-conductor rotor (e.g., a solid cylinder), a reduced version of the single-phase induction motor, whose rotor has either conducting coils or a squirrel-cage design with several conducting bars. The primary no-load speed influence is the AC frequency; the field strength and coil area affect torque. The next simplest AC motor I can think of is a synchronous type; AC on the stator coil and a permanent-magnet rotor. As long as it runs at all, it runs at synchronous speed determined by the AC frequency, e.g., 3600 rpm for 60 Hz and a dipole rotor. Assuming it's running with no load, changes in magnet strength or coil turns or current either stop it or don't affect its speed.
Q:will a magnectic field affect an ac motor.? what about a dc motor.?
Yes. a magnetic field definitely affects an electric motor. That coil of wire in the middle of an electric motor is charge and becomes an electromagnet when it is powered on. On the outside casing there are magnets as well. For every 1/2 revolution of the motor (DC motor), the polarity of the electomagnet is switch so that the polarity of the electromagnet is always the same as the magnets on the external casing. This causes the magnets to always repel each other and is what keeps the motor spinning. The mechanism by which the polarity switches is a bit different in an AC motor, but the overall principle is still the same.
Q:if there is a 1 kwh DC motor , can it works by using 1 kwh AC generator connected with converter or not?
Q:Can I use this router speed controller to vary a small DC motors speed?
I don't think this will work at all for a DC motor. This type of speed control is meant for universal AC motors. To get good speed control of a DC motor you need a PWM (pulse width modulation) type of control. You can just vary the DC voltage applied to the motor but this can cause jumps in the motor speed if it has much of a load on it. One way is to get a variable 12 VDC power supply. Another option is to look into the speed controls for model train sets. They may work for you. Ask the sales person if they provide AC or DC and at what range.
Q:What factors would you consider when replacing an AC Motor?
All of the above Even though I hate the unit of horsepower, it is the convention that the industry uses nonetheless. It refers to the mechanical output power, in contrast with electrical input power. I would prefer it be listed in Watts, but it is rare you will see that. To move a given mechanical load at a given rotational rate, you need to have at least that amount of mechanical output power. It can be greater, if that is what is available. RPM are important to keep the same, because that is how fast it is rated to rotate. And the load should be moved at the speed at which it is rated to be moved. You will find that there is a relationship between the RPM and the electrical frequency, which is based on the geometry of the magnets and coils. Often times, it is an integer fraction or integer multiple of 3600 RPM in the USA, or 3000 RPM in much of the rest of the world. The voltage rating is CRUCIAL for you to get correct. If you get this wrong, it can mean overheating and failure. Make sure you also get the electrical topology correct (single phase-to-neutral, single phase-to-phase, 3-phase wye, 3-phase delta, etc). Wattage is also a power rating, except it refers to the electrical input power. You might think that if you get voltage and current correct, then you also get wattage correct. And mostly, this is true. Although motors aren't simple resistive loads, and do have a difference between their kVA and kW. The Wattage will account for the real power consumed, the kW. With current rating, this is important because you need to place it on a circuit with large enough wires to handle its continuous current without overheating. The correct overcurrent protection device (fuse or breaker) must be installed on the circuit to trip in case of an overload. For non-motor circuits, the rule is overcurrent device rating = 1.25*max rated current. Not the case for motors, since the current is a little more interesting. I'm not sure what it is exactly.
Q:I want to make an ac induction motor working model .What should i do?Any site u know?
The basic thing is to create that rotating field in the stator. For this the simplest is you need 4 poles placed like a cross, and 2 phases separated by 90 degrees. Wire the poles so the opposite poles help each other, and the two phases are at right angles. You can get the two phases using counters or shift registers etc with amplifiers, or analogue phase shifters, op-amps, using a sine wave source and followed by power amplifiers. Consider stereo audio amplifier. It is better to work with sine waves than square waves, as the field shifts gradually. The rotor could be a basket of copper shorting bars. I think you could do away with the iron in the rotor for a demo motor. The second link also shows a simplified layout for a three phase motor with three poles. The eddy current motor is a simpler one to make. See the link below for a few ideas.
Q:where can i find an ac electric motor at least 65hp for an electric car prototype?
1 HP = 745.699872 watts so for at 65HP you will need 48,425 watts that is a lot of electricity. 1 watt =1 Amp x 1 volt. At 110 volts that is about 440 Amp more than enough to kill someone so please be careful.
Q:where can i get a motor that is 117ph. power using DC.current an another motor same ph. but using AC.of 220v?
You have described the motor as 117ph and 117hp. You also want 220V AC and a DC one with the same whatever 117ph is.. The motor pictured is a gear motor and has a power of 40W. If you get your specifications sorted out you will be able to find it yourself. Voltage (230V AC, but DC is what voltage?) Frequency (50Hz or 60 Hz). Phases (1 or 3 for AC). For this low power I expect 1 phase. Mechanical power (in watts or horsepower) RPM (revolutions per minute = speed) Gears, axial and radial torque, gear ratio. Look these terms up for an explanation. If you want speed control it is best to search for a 3 phase gear motor and use a VFD (variable frequency drive), which can run the motor from single phase for smaller motors. The motor and VFD should match. I recommend you find a local sales office for electrical equipment. For a DC motor it will depend on the voltage and mechanical power level, but these usually use some sort of PWM controller. Once again the motor and speed controller should match. These will not be readily available except in smaller sizes.
Q:Can explain briefly about 3-phase AC Induction motor?
Induction motors are cheaper to build and operate than dc motors and synchronous motors and for this reason are most common type of motor. In this motor there is no separate source of rotor excitation. It is called induction due to the fact that a stator which is energized from a balanced 3 phase source induces currents in the cylindrical rotor which in turn produces a torque that opposes the rotating magnetic field of the stator. The rotor does not rotate at synchronous speed, however. But rotates at a speed slightly less. The majority of induction motors have squirrel cage rotors. The induced voltage in the rotor will change with rotor speed. And the relative speed between the stator field and the actual speed at which the rotor turns it termed the slip speed. This slip speed characterizes the operating condition of an induction motor in much the same way that torque angle, δ for synchronous machines. The rated speed of an induction motor must only be a little below synchrounous speed. Note that the frequency of the supply voltage to the motor determines the synchronous speed of the apparent rotating stator magnetic field, while the induced rotor field rotates at slightly less than synchronous speed. Hope this helps somewhat.
Q:Why does my 90w DC motor start smoking when connected to 230V AC with no load. Is it because of no load or? I got a rectifying diode with it?
90W. DC, but what supply voltage? If you were supplied a diode, that should have been connected also. If needing that, it's not an AC/DC type motor, just DC. Even if voltage OK, it would smoke on AC.

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