**Are you an EPFL student looking for a semester project?**

Work with us on data science and visualisation projects, and deploy your project as an app on top of GraphSearch.

Lecture# Induced Voltage and Winding, Rotating Field

Description

This lecture covers the concept of induced voltage in motion, focusing on sinusoidal quantities and the fundamental principles. It explains how the fundamentals are affected by motion, the relationship between induced voltage and rotating fields, and the impact of frequency and step on induced voltage variations.

Official source

This page is automatically generated and may contain information that is not correct, complete, up-to-date, or relevant to your search query. The same applies to every other page on this website. Please make sure to verify the information with EPFL's official sources.

In course

In MOOCs (2)

Instructors (3)

Related concepts (30)

MICRO-314: Actuators and Electromagnetic systems II

Les étudiants seront capables de modéliser, de simuler et de mesurer des actionneurs électromagnétiques et des moteurs électriques.

Conversion electromécanique II

Principes de fonctionnement, construction, calcul et applications des moteurs electriques.

Conversion electromécanique II

Principes de fonctionnement, construction, calcul et applications des moteurs electriques.

Sinusoidal plane wave

In physics, a sinusoidal plane wave is a special case of plane wave: a field whose value varies as a sinusoidal function of time and of the distance from some fixed plane. It is also called a monochromatic plane wave, with constant frequency (as in monochromatic radiation). For any position in space and any time , the value of such a field can be written as where is a unit-length vector, the direction of propagation of the wave, and "" denotes the dot product of two vectors.

Sine wave

A sine wave, sinusoidal wave, or sinusoid is a mathematical curve defined in terms of the sine trigonometric function, of which it is the graph. It is a type of continuous wave and also a smooth periodic function. It occurs often in mathematics, as well as in physics, engineering, signal processing and many other fields. Its most basic form as a function of time (t) is: where: A, amplitude, the peak deviation of the function from zero. f, ordinary frequency, the number of oscillations (cycles) that occur each second of time.

Harmonics (electrical power)

In an electric power system, a harmonic of a voltage or current waveform is a sinusoidal wave whose frequency is an integer multiple of the fundamental frequency. Harmonic frequencies are produced by the action of non-linear loads such as rectifiers, discharge lighting, or saturated electric machines. They are a frequent cause of power quality problems and can result in increased equipment and conductor heating, misfiring in variable speed drives, and torque pulsations in motors and generators.

Plane wave

In physics, a plane wave is a special case of wave or field: a physical quantity whose value, at any moment, is constant through any plane that is perpendicular to a fixed direction in space. For any position in space and any time , the value of such a field can be written as where is a unit-length vector, and is a function that gives the field's value as dependent on only two real parameters: the time , and the scalar-valued displacement of the point along the direction . The displacement is constant over each plane perpendicular to .

Phase (waves)

In physics and mathematics, the phase (symbol φ or φ) of a wave or other periodic function of some real variable (such as time) is an angle-like quantity representing the fraction of the cycle covered up to . It is expressed in such a scale that it varies by one full turn as the variable goes through each period (and goes through each complete cycle). It may be measured in any angular unit such as degrees or radians, thus increasing by 360° or as the variable completes a full period.

Related lectures (1)

Sinusoidal Quantities: Analytical Expressions and ParametersMICRO-100: Electrotechnics IMOOC: Electrical Engineering I

Covers the analytical expressions and parameter definitions of sinusoidal quantities in electrical engineering.