Welcome to our site! EDAboard.com is an international Electronics Discussion Forum focused on EDA software, circuits, schematics, books, theory, papers, asic, pld, 8051, DSP, Network, RF, Analog Design, PCB, Service Manuals... and a whole lot more! To participate you need to register. Registration is free. Click here to register now.
I can see a VBUS voltage applied at the top of the resistor but the complete VBUS will be dropped across the resistor R. The voltage at Pt1 is "VBUS" and the voltage at Pt2 is "Gnd". Is it correct? I am still confused. I am assuming that switch A and C' is closed. The switches A',B, B',C are open.
Ok i understand, One additional question i forgot to ask and really i want to know is that the voltages V1 and hence V2 will be the back emf voltages from motor. Am i correct here?
Ok, So if i understand correctly this is what it represents. Am i correct?
There will be voltage V1 from the motor terminals and V2 after the voltage drop in the resistor. The difference voltage is what op amp will amplify.
I have the following high level diagram and an application note for measuring the currents, i am confused with the inputs to the op-amp, how do i know if it is currents or voltages? I have attached the application note. I assume it is the currents.
So for example the voltage and current are out of phase by 30Degrees. and the voltage leads the current by 30. From calculations the impedance leads by 30 Degrees. The author is referring to the +30 Degrees of impedance wrt voltage phase?
The power per phase is defined as where i don't understand the term Theta. I know the phase angle between the
voltage and current if there is reactance they are not in phase .
What does the below statement mean?
I am bit confused when you say the sources are in same direction or opposite direction. I assume that if the currents are in the same direction then they are is same direction for example i have drawn below. Is it correct?
Suppose if it is relatively complex circuit, still we can classify the...
I see lot of books representing the sine and cosine waveforms in terms of unit circle notation. Is there is any particular advantage doing this? I hope this unit circle representation is different from phasor notation or both of them same?
Now i understand why you said this as per the below waveform
One of the currents is always in the negative direction and the other two positive to get a 120 Deg waveform. Hence one of them should be "." and other two "x"
I understand it is very tough for me to put across my questions, but this is what i am expecting, if see the bar magnet there is North and south pole and the field lines start from N and end at S. Similarly in the initial diagrams i wanted to know if they can be represented as N and the S poles...
But I am doing position control, can you please explain what i have asked.
I have referred another website and the original document the representations are correct only. It is only current at a particular instant, not sure what is wrong. Please help.
I come to the actual problem i want to understand
I am representing a stator with 3 winding's 120 degrees, I am trying to simulating rotating magnetic field. Now in a rotating magnetic field the net magnetic field Bs will be rotating, Similarly in the document there is North and South pole also...
I am trying to understand the basics of magnetic field, if I know this answer i have one more clarification to ask
Based on the magnetic field is my representation of North and South pole correct. The magnetic field originates at North pole and ends at South pole?
Yes i got confused. Yes my mistake motor is a load.
I need only one confirmation.
The a', b', c' i have seen in the document and posted in #1 are same as the a', b', c' i have shown in the diagram (which i have drawn on my understanding). Basically does both represent the Neutral?
This site uses cookies to help personalise content, tailor your experience and to keep you logged in if you register.
By continuing to use this site, you are consenting to our use of cookies.