By Valentine Sybille. Power. Publised at Sunday, November 26th 2017, 07:35:26 AM. In shunt regulation a resistor is typically placed in series with the load and the unregulated voltage. The resistor is small enough so that the load could always receive somewhat more than the maximum current it would ever need. The shunt regulator is placed across the load and conducts excess current around the load such that the voltage across the load remains a constant as the load draws the actual current at any given time. A common shunt regulator is a Zener diode which is an example of an open loop system. Feedback control can also be used to drive the current through the control element (a transistor) across the load. Shunt regulators are generally only used for low power applications because they can be very inefficient. However, shunt regulators have an inherent fault current limiting feature and also can regulate even if the load is forcing current into the regulator rather than drawing current from it. Shunt regulators also have an interesting feature that the input current is constant – independent of load current (except if a load fault occurs – but that is a special case not in normal operation). Thus shunt regulators are very good at isolating a load with rapid and large current fluctuations.
By Madeleine Catherine. Motor. Published at Saturday, December 30th 2017, 06:31:03 AM. Ideally, you will be connecting motors per an installation drawing. In that case, it’s a matter of correctly identifying the motor leads by number and connecting them per the drawing. Don’t try to “wing it” when replacing a motor, working with OEM equipment, or installing a motor when such drawings have been provided. But there’s a catch. We’ll get to that in a moment.
By Jessica Mireille. Power. Published at Saturday, December 30th 2017, 04:59:59 AM. The function of current limiting circuitry is to prevent damage to the IC when an overload is placed on the output of the regulator (the load impedance is too low). Without current limiting, the regulator would source excessive load current and destroy the pass transistor inside the part.
By Alix Loane. Car Wiring. Published at Saturday, December 30th 2017, 04:37:00 AM. Wiring. The mere mention of the subject brings chills to the spine of most performance car do-it-yourselfers. For most, it is part of the sacred trio of chores usually left to hired guns: bodywork/paint, upholstery, and wiring. But for those willing to do some research, practice a bit of trial and error, and spend the time and effort required, any of these chores can be (and are often) completed by those of us with at least a modicum of technical know-how.
By Charlotte Myriam. Diagram. Published at Saturday, December 30th 2017, 04:11:48 AM. Voltage nodes are single-terminal schematic components, which we can connect component terminals to in order to assign them to a specific voltage level. These are a special application of net names, meaning all terminals connected to a like-named voltage node are connected together.
By Lydie Honorine. Car Wiring. Published at Saturday, December 30th 2017, 01:33:56 AM. Now that you have a good idea of how you want to wire your car, the routes, the connections, and the switches and gauges, think about duplicating the wiring just in case you need it.
By Alix Loane. Motor. Published at Saturday, December 30th 2017, 00:13:39 AM. When using multiple drives from a common power supply, use individual supply and ground wires to each drive and return them to a common point back at the power supply. This is called a “star” power supply distribution; never use a “daisy-chain” power distribution, where the supply and ground wires for the next drives are picked up from the previous one.
By Alix Loane. Motor. Published at Friday, December 29th 2017, 20:40:03 PM. The choice of a power supply is determined by voltage, current, and power supply type (i.e. switching versus linear, regulated versus unregulated, etc.). By far the most problematic and complicated factor is voltage, which will be discussed last.
Altrushare - Wiring Diagram Gallery
Copyright © 2003 - 2018 Domain Media. All sponsored products, company names, brand names, trademarks and logos arethe property of their respective owners.