Start Dating electrical transformers

Dating electrical transformers

In the lower division baccalaureate/associate degree category, 2 semester hours in Electromechanical or Mechanical Engineering Technology (5/88) (5/93 revalidation) (12/98 revalidation) (1/04 revalidation) (10/14 revalidation).

Course 2, Version 2: Same as Version 1, in addition; students will be able to: demonstrate a basic understanding of the characteristics of alternating-current circuits and the devices contained in the circuits; describe the methods for generation of alternating-current and related terminology; describe self-induction and mutual induction; describe inductive reactance and the relationship between voltage and current in inductive circuits; use vectors to show the voltage and current relationship in an AC series circuit; describe the current-voltage relationship in an AC parallel circuit containing resistance and capacitance; and describe the concepts associated with power, power factor, and power correction factor in AC circuits.

Course 1, Versions 1 or 2: Ohm's law; series, parallel, series/parallel circuits; power and energy; batteries; magnetism, electromagnetism, generation of EMF, and DC motor principles; types and applications of electrical instruments; safety.

As an original equipment manufacturer of automated assembly systems, welding machines, induction heating power supplies, material handling/packaging systems, robotic integration systems, parts handling and processing solutions, Taylor-Winfield brings more than a century of machine design and process solution experience to customers worldwide.

Taylor-Winfield’s Team Taylor-Winfield’s “Team of Experts” includes Product Management Teams working in collaboration with our in-house mechanical, electrical, control and software engineers to bring comprehensive solutions to customer’s manufacturing challenges.

NOTE: Courses 1 and 2 must both be completed to receive credit.

Upon successful completion of the course, students will be able to: explain basic principles of electricity; perform basic electrical circuit calculations for series, parallel and series-parallel DC circuits; perform power calculations; perform basic calculations of capacitive and inductive reactance; perform impedance calculations; perform transformer turns-ratio calculations; and correctly perform peak, peak-to-peak and rms conversion calculations. Course 1, Version 1 or 2: Upon successful completion of the course, students will be able to: explain basic principles of electricity and perform electrical circuit calculations using series, parallel, and series-parallel DC circuits.

Whether providing a single standard machine or designing and producing a complex fully-integrated multifunctional system, T-W combine’s diverse technologies to solve today’s complex manufacturing problems.

Consolidated Edison Company of New York, Inc., an NCCRS member since April 1975, is an investor-owned public utility with headquarters in New York City.

*NOTE: From April 1988 to April 1993 this course was recommended for credit as part of a course grouping.

Please refer to the course exhibit that begins with the title Advanced Electrical Print Reading and Trouble Shooting for I & C Technicians (PG-130) for the earlier credit recommendation.

Major topics include: basic electricity; power sources; circuits and switches; measurements; Ohms Law; power; parallel and series-parallel circuits; magnetism and electromagnetism; applications of electromagnetism; alternating current; sine wave characteristics; inductance and transformers; capacitance and time constants; reactance; RLC circuits. Course 2, Version 1: Upon successful completion of the course, students will be able to: perform basic calculations of capacitive and inductive reactance, and impedance and apply Ohm's law to AC circuits.