Yes but the connection has to be to the 480 volt windings. Applying 277 volts to the 230 volt windings will damage the motor.
It *can* be, but it won't work.
A volt can not be connected to a circuit.
no. it clearly needs a 415 volt 3 phase motor.
If they are in different rooms or side by side in the same room, and not connected together mechanically, there should not be a problem.
Question is incorrect. in a 240 Volt single phase circuit, how can you have A phase and B phase?
Yes, but the motor's horsepower rating will not be reached.
On a three wire supply system if you connect the two 110V wires together and they are across the phase they will short out and trip the breaker. If the two 110V wires are supplied from across the phase and connected to a motor then the motor will run. If the 110V wires are on the same phase nothing will happen.
You can not change it. 440 volt is by design. However you run it with 220 single phase supply, but it would run far lower power.
The motor sounds like a multi-voltage motor that can be wired either 230v or 460v depending on how the leads are wired. So yes it should be able to be hooked to a 3 phase 480v system just make sure you follow the wiring diagram for hooking the leads up to 480v. when a manufacturer list 230v it normally operates at 240v and the same for 460v operating at 480 volts
The wire can be used for dc or any number of phases provided it's thick enough to take the current you need. <<>> Any two legs of a three phase system can be classed a single phase. As long as the voltage required by the load is supplied by the supply it can be connected. A perfect example of this is on a 120/208 volt supply. This is a three phase supply allowing three phase 208 volt motor to be connected to it and also by using any two legs of the supply, a single phase 208 volt motor can also be connected.
No, the voltage difference is too much. A 570 volt motor falls in the 600 volt range which is separate from the 480 volt range of three phase systems.
110 volt supplies are usually single-phase so it's most likely to be a single phase motor. You can also tell by the number of wires or terminals. Only two indicates a single phase motor.
If the motor wire numbers are L1, L2 and L3, it is not a single phase motor. It is a three phase motor. Also for future reference, a 220 volt single phase motor does not use a neutral.
The voltage drop should not exceed 3% on a feeder or branch circuit.
Use a transformer.
If a 9.0 volt battery is connected to a 4.0-ohm and 5.0-ohm resistor connected in series, the current in the circuit is 1.0 amperes. If a 9.0 volt battery is connected to a 4.0-ohm and 5.0-ohm resistor connected in parallel, the current in the circuit is 0.5 amperes.
expecto patronum! ~:)
You don't, single phase motors that size are wired to 240 volt circuits, to put a 10 hp single phase motor on 440 volt would require a transformer and numerous other components. Use a 3 phase motor they are significantly cheaper to purchase.
You can reverse a 240 volt single phase motor with start capacitor by reversing the leads to the start winding.
you dont you have to buy a step down transformer or a new motor
The difference is less than 10% so there should be no problem.
No because 277 volt is a single phase of 3 phase connected with the neutral. Of a 3phase 480V y system electrical service.