An electric blower with a 220 motor would not receive enough electricity to function correctly with a 110 motor. This would cause problems to the operator, and possible injury because the motor would be used incorrectly.
You can not rewire an electric motor without incurring a high outlay of money. If cost is not an option take it to any reputable motor shop and they will rewind it for you. If the motor is rated for dual voltage operation then the answer is yes. Look on the nameplate and where you see the motors voltage it should look like this 120/240 volts. If this is the case the wiring diagram should be pasted on the underside of the motors junction box lid. These types of motors use push on lugs so just rearrange the lugs for a voltage that you want to use.
No. You need to rewire the circuit from the electric panel.
If it is a six wire motor go to http://apps.motorboss.com/connections/108323.pdf
Unless it is a dual voltage motor it has to be sent to a rewind shop. There they cook the old winding out and completely rewind the coils and reinstall them into the old motor frame, then re-stamp the nameplate with the new amperage and voltage. If it is a dual voltage motor, reconfiguration of the wires at the motor junction box will do the job.
Determine which leads are run leads, and which are start leads, or which are a combination of both. Once determined the overall solution is to parallel the windings externally, where at a higher voltage 1 motor lead per line is used, 2 would used per line in parallel. Leads marked 1 through 4 would be connected 1 to line, and 4 to line with 2 and 3 electrically connected and isolated as a series connection for the higher 220 single phase voltage. Rewire or reconnecting if possible to 110 would then be connected motor lead 1 and 3 to one of the 110 volt lines and the remaining motor leads 2 and 4 to the other 110 volt line. In some cases the parallel connection could be 1 and 2 to line, and 3 and 4 to line for 110 volts. It makes no difference on an induction single phase motor which line from the 110 either hot or neutral is connected to either pair of motor leads.
Not advisable since the lamp is likely only rated for 110-120VAC.
The motor will burn up. It is dangerous. You need a transformer to lower the voltage.
My guess is that the small battery used for such engines would not hold a charge very long in the constant cold weather a snow blower endures.
Unless the ballast is a multi tap primary you can not rewire it for 220 volts.
less efficient than the 110 volt motor.because as the voltage is more so the loss will be more. therefore efficiency will be less.
The Electric Company - 1971 110 1-110 was released on: USA: 24 March 1972
No. It just needs twice as much current (double the amps) to deliver the same amount of power. So you would need heavier wire to run a motor on 110 with the same power.
no it is not possible. mark tahiliani
The Electric Company - 1971 240 2-110 was released on: USA: 23 March 1973
The Electric Company - 1971 500 4-110 was released on: USA: 21 March 1975
The Electric Company - 1971 110B 6-110 was released on: USA: 18 March 1977
You cannot rewire this scenario best thing a add a 1:.5 transformer with the right power rating. Don't forget transfer losses This can be done. If you are still interested open a discuss question page.
No, unless the motor was wound for dual voltage operation, which it will state on the motor nameplate, a 110 volt motor run on 240 volts will be damaged.
No, a new circuit from the electrical panel would have to be installed using a 2 pole breaker of the correct size along with the corresponding wire size to accommodate the amperage of the motor.
Yes you can plug a 100 V motor into a 110 V outlet. The 10% increase will be well within the tolerance levels of the motor.
400w is the power 110 is the voltage. Is your light using 110v already or 220v? Believe you are already running at 110 and u don't understand electrical terms. Perhaps you should call an electrician
Eventually the motor will burn out.
You need to rewire to a lower voltage at panel or get a transformer that steps down 277 to 110 volts. Make sure wire is sized for new load as well as breaker.
As the motor is drawing 9.7×110 = 1,067 watts (or 1.067 kW), and delivering 1.25×746 watts (or .9325 kW) of mechanical energy, it should release 1,067-932.5 = 134.5 watts (or .1345 kW) of heat.
As of 2013, the value of the Westinghouse Electric Plus MFG CO 110 volts DC to 70 cycles style number 281650 royal electric with a cabinet is around $549 in good condition. The Westinghouse Electric Plus 110 volt was made in the 1990s.