IEC Motor Generator Hand Cranked AC/DCOrder code: EM1758-001
|Purchase QTY: (Each)||1+|| || || || |
|Base price|| $118.00|| || || || |
|Scientrific's price|| $116.00|| || || ||
Note: Prices do NOT include GST
HAND DRIVEN IEC MOTOR GENERATOR SET
The IEC Hand Driven Motor / Generator is a precision 2 pole rotor with a DC split ring commutator plus AC slip rings. It can be used as a motor or as a generator. It is complete with a removable MES torch bulb in a holder with 4mm banana plugs. Two LED’s mounted in the end of the motor provide an indication of voltage input or generator output and voltage polarity.
The Generator can be run by attaching the provided horseshoe magnet to the top of the motor frame and turning the hand-crank. For a brighter output the MES lamp and holder can be connected.
The Motor can be run by attaching the provided horseshoe magnet to the top of the motor frame and connecting the motor to a 6 volt DC power supply after removing the MES torch bulb and holder.
While the above configurations will suffice for most school users there are many other possible experiments that will have tremendous appeal for advanced school users, TAFEs and universities.
The motor can also be used with the electromagnets in the EM1973-001 Hodson Induction Kit
DimensionsThis product is used in teaching these Australian Curriculum codes:
ACSPH110 - Gravity and electromagnetism - Electromagnetism - A changing magnetic flux induces a potential difference; this process of electromagnetic induction is used in stepup and stepdown transformers, DC and AC generators, and AC induction motors
ACSPH111 - Gravity and electromagnetism - Electromagnetism - Conservation of energy, expressed as Lenz’s Law of electromagnetic induction, is used to determine the direction of induced current
ACSSU097 - Physical Sciences - Electrical Circuits - Electrical energy can be transferred and transformed in electrical circuits and can be generated from a range of sources
ACSSU155 - Physical Sciences - Energy Forms - Energy appears in different forms, including movement (kinetic energy), heat and potential energy, and energy transformations and transfers cause change within systems
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