SILENT GENERATOR 15 KVA
CAPACITY 12.000 WATT
GENSET SOLAR / DIESEL MODEL MATSUMOTO MS-15 Y
> STAND BY
- KVA : 15
- KW : 12
- KVA : 16.5
- KW : 13.2
> CONS 100% : 3.36 L/H
> ALTERNATOR MODEL ( COPPY STAMFORD ) : YD480D
> DIMENSIONS : 176 x 92 x 106 mm
> WEIGHT : 900 Kg
Electric generators produce electrical energy from mechanical energy sources, usually by using electromagnetic induction. This process is known as a power plant.
Although generators and motors have many similarities, they are devices that convert electrical energy into mechanical energy. The generator pushes the electric charge
to move through an external electrical circuit, but the generator does not create the electricity that is already inside the winding wires.Before the relationship between magnetism and electricity is found, the generator uses electrostatic principles. The Wimshurst machine uses electrostatic induction or "influence".
Generator Van de Graaff uses one of two mechanisms:Channeling of charge from high-voltage electrodeThe charge created by the triboelectricity effect uses the separation of two insulatorsDinamo is the first electric generator capable of delivering power to the industry, and is still the most important generator used in the 21st century. Dinamo uses the
principle of electromagnetism to convert mechanical spins into alternating electric current.The first dynamo based on the Faraday principle was made in 1832 by Hippolyte Pixii, a French equipment maker. This tool uses a permanent magnet that is played by a "crank".
The rotating magnet is placed so that the north and south poles pass through a piece of iron wrapped in a wire. Pixii found that the rotating magnet produces a current
pulse in the wire each time a pole passes through the coil. Furthermore, the north and south poles of the magnet induce currents in opposite directions. By adding a commutator,
Pixii can convert alternating current into direct current.
Dinamo GrammeHowever, both of the above designs suffer the same problem: they induce "spike" currents followed without any current at all. Antonio Pacinotti, an Italian scientist,
fixed it by replacing a spinning coil with a "toroidal", which he created with a duffel of iron rings. This means that some of the coils continue through the magnet,
making the current smooth. Zénobe Gramme reinvented this design several years later when designing a commercial power station for the first time, in Paris in the 1870s.
The design is now known as the Gramme dynamo. Several other versions and improvements have been made, but the basic concept of turning an endless loop of wire remains at the
heart of all modern dynamo.
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