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The transformer turns ratio meters is used to measure the excitation current. The excitation current is a magnetic field that is created from electric currents.

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Transformer turns ratio

The turns ratio is the number of primary turns divided by the number of secondary turns. This is the same ratio as input current to output current. ie the turns ratio N = I1/I2

If it's a step up or step down transformer and you know the secondary side current, multiply the secondary current by the turns ratio. If you know the power in the secondary winding but not the current, divide the secondary power by the secondary voltage to get the secondary current and then multiply the secondary current by the turns ratio to get the primary current. The turns ratio is the number of turns on the secondary winding divided by the number of turns on the primary winding. For a step up transformer, the turns ratio will be greater then one. If it's a step down transformer, then the turns ratio will be less than one. If you don't know the turns ratio, divide the secondary voltage by the primary voltage to get the turns ratio.

It's approximately the inverse of the voltage- or turns-ratio:

By changing the turns ratio of the transformer. a higher turns ratio will cause a greater increase in voltage / decrease in current.

The primary current on a loaded transformer depends on the secondary current, which is determined by the load. So, if you know the secondary load current, then you can use the turns ratio of the transformer to determine the primary current:Ip/Is = Ns/Np

with an ideal electrical transformer with an input current of 2 amps and an output current of 1 amp what is the turns ratio of the secondary and primary coils

The ratio error is caused just because of making mistakes in the number of turns of the transformer. The under test transformer is compared with the standard transformer using an Instrument Transformer Test Set and the ratio error of the under test transformer is calculated. The ratio error is then corrected by inserting more turns or removing turns from the current transformer.

The turns ratio of a transformer is the number of primary turns to secondary turns. This defines how the transformer will change the voltage and current. For N1 primary turns, and N2 secondary turns, N1/N2 will be the turns ratio; the secondary voltage will be:the primary voltage x (N2/N1); The secondary current will be:primary current x (N1/N2)

For an ideal transformer, the turns ratio will be the same as the voltage ratio.

A 'step-up' transformer's secondary voltage is higher than the primary voltage. This 'voltage ratio' is (for an 'ideal' transformer) the same as its 'turns ratio'. The secondary current is determined by the load, which then determines the primary current -the current ratio being equal to the inverse of the turns ratio.

A current transformer is just a transformer designed to dutifully give an output related to turns ratio 1:xx.

In a transformer with a turns ratio equal to 1, the primary current comprises the reflected secondary current plus the magnetizing current necessary to sustain the "back EMF developed across the mutual inductance coupling the primary winding to the secondary. Therefore the primary current is always greater than the secondary current in a transformer with a turns ratio equal to 1. This should be evident by applying Kirchhoff's Current Law to the central node of the "T-equivalent" model of a transformer.

The reason for conducting transormer turns ratio is to determine if the transformer is a step-up or step-down.AnswerTo determine the turns ratio if the turns ratio is unknown.

The primary current is determined by the secondary current, not the other way around. For example, a step up transformer will step up the primary voltage in proportion to the turns ratio of the transformer. Any secondary current is then determined by the secondary voltage and the load, NOT by the primary current. The primary current is then determined by the secondary current in proportion to the reciprocal of the turns ratio.

Transformer ratio, more correctly turns ratio, is the number of turns in the primary winding divided by the number of turns in the secondary winding.

No. Available step current is inversely proportional to available step voltage. For example, if you have a turns ratio of 10:1 for a typical step-down transformer running off of 120 VAC, producing 12 VAC; if the input current were 1 ampere, the output current would be 10 amperes. Similarly, for a step up transformer, available voltage goes up while available current goes down, all within the turns ratio. Nope. The current will be equal if the turns ratio is 1:1 in an ideal transformer. But, t/f s are not designed that way. Further, Current ratio is equal to the inverse of turns ratio.

Power flowing into a transformer must match the power flowing out (minus losses which are minimal). If this is not the case, there's something wrong. Differential protection monitors current only; Current flowing into one side of the transformer will be equal to current flowing out the other side scaled by the turns ratio of the transformer. Since the turns ratio is equivalent to the voltage ratio, this is easily set.

For a transformer, the turns ratio always applies between its primary and secondary windings. So the turns ratio for a three-phase transformer is the ratio of primary to secondary phase voltages, not between line voltages.

For an ideal transformer, the voltage ratio is the same as its turns ratio.

Transformer turns ratio is the ratio of voltages between two windings. For instance, a 24VAC control transformer that runs on 120VAC will have a turns ratio about 5 to 1.

Count the turns ratio of the windings. The voltage ratio is equal to the turns ratio. The current ratio is equal to the inverse of the turns ratio. For instance, a power transformer with a 10:1 turn ratio (primary to secondary) running on 120V will produce 12V. If it consumes 1 ampere from the input, it will provide 10 amperes to the output.

A transformer primary of 1200 turns with a secondary of 400 turns is a ratio of 3 to 1.

The voltage ratio is equal to the turns ratio for an ideal transformer.

If the number of turns in the primary side of the transformer is 200 and the number of turns in the secondary coil is 100, the turns ratio is 200 to 100, or 2 to 1. This application would be a step-down transformer, reducing voltage by one half and doubling current.