I believe it has to do with the windings in the motor. When wired to 120V, half the motor has a positive polarity and the other half has a negative polarity. Then as the current alternates (60 hertz AC) the polarity flips, the magnetic poles oppose each other and cause the motor to spin. I think in a 240v winding the motor is in quadrants instead of halves. So it would be like have 4 magnets opposing each other instead of two and you have double the voltage. The calculation for electrical power (which is converted to torque) is voltage-squared divided by the resistance. If the voltage is doubled, the power is increase by 2-squared, or quadrupled. In reality, the torque produced will be slightly less than 4 times more (because some of the power is lost as heat), but it should be pretty close. -- The second answer is the best answer. The first answer could suggest several things, depending on how you read it. Nonetheless, they are all incorrect. The power calculation (in Watts) is really all you need to do. Voltage squared, divided by resistance. Resistance stays the same, so power quadruples when voltage doubles. If the motor spins at the same speed, then torque should effectively be linear with power, aside from the extra heat created in the components from the higher current.
The effect of a torque is to produce angular acceleration and that of the force is to produce linear acceleration. Since the effects of both torque and force are entirely different, therefore, a torque cannot be balanced by a single force.
electric motors produce torque so in the sense yes
A torque acting on an object tends to produce rotation.
Types of MotorsThere are different types of Capacitor-start motors designed and used in various fields. They are as follows:Single-voltage, externally reversible type,Single-voltage, non-reversible type,Single-voltage reversible and with thermostat type,Single-voltage, non-reversible with magnetic switch type,Two-voltage, non-reversible type,Two-voltage, reversible type,Single-voltage, three-lead reversible type,Single-voltage, instantly-reversible type,Two speed type, andTwo-speed with two-capacitor type.These motors can be used for various purposes depending upon the need of the user. The starting, speed/torque characteristics of each of the above motors can be analyzed before employing them in work.
It doesn't. A 3-phase motor will provides constant torque because the three alternating fields produce exactly the same effect as a single rotating field.
at the time of starting when syncchronous torque is zero , i.e. when the motor starts with the help of starting torque , the armature current required to produce sync. torque is zero. If V = E(b) i.e. When back emf E(b) equals supply voltage.
Current is directly proportional to applied voltage. Ohm's law.
Torque is the product of (force) x (distance from the center of rotation).So with a distance from the center that's large enough or small enough,any force can produce as much or as little torque as you want.
Any time there is a force, there can be torque.
power = torque * rpm
As far as I know. Boost voltage or start voltage is a voltage increase that we use at low frequencies to compensate for the voltage lost. With no boost there would arise a flux which is to small. We would not be able to keep the demand of a constant magnetic flux, which result in losing the torque. The boost is responsible for maintaining the max torque at low frequency.
no because to get a torque you must multiply lever arm by force. If lever is zero, then torque is zero
the purpose of the capacitor is to create a phase difference between main winding current and axillary winding. this would produce a rotating constant magnetic field which is required to produce the torque.
What is the torque spec for a 2001 Saturn head? It has only a single cam
No. If a single torque is applied on the object, it would have an angular acceleration, and will increase it's rotation speed.
The performance curve can be a graph of torque versus speed. The torque is zero at zero speed and also at the synchronous speed. Normally an induction motor operates at 90-97% of the synchronous speed, where the slip is between 10% and 3%. In this region the torque is proportional to the slip. As the torque is increased the speed falls until the motor stalls and the speed drops to zero. Below the stalling speed the torque rises between zero speed and the stalling speed. Because the torque is 0 at 0, a single-phase induction motor needs a separate starting winding fed by a starting capacitor to produce a little positive torque that starts the motor.
the most accurate calibrated torque wrench was using the TWT torque wrench tester products that produce by Stahlwille. Its also called transducer.
It is the twisting force that a motor can produce when it is running.
In order for a force to produce a torque, either all of it, or a part of it (component) must act perpendicular to the moment arm. If, as in your case, all of the force is parallel to the moment arm then the force can not produce a torque. So the answer is; the torque is zero.
A transducer is an electronic device that measures something -- voltage, temperature or in this case torque. Torque is the force applied to twist something, like the twisting one does to tighten a screw, bolt or jar lid. So, a torque transducer is an electronic device that measures the amount of torque being applied to something.
D.The voltage is low
actully when load of alternator fluctuates it changes the torque at primovers which changes amps so terminal voltage of alternator changes.