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Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Physics for Electricity Instructor Name: (Your Name) 3 CHAPTER
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Learning Objectives Use Watt’s law to solve for electric power Discuss the concepts of electrical fields and magnetic lines of force Explain how an electron magnet is formed Put in your own words how a voltage is induced in a conductor by movement through a magnetic field
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Learning Objectives (continued) Describe how an inductor and capacitor store energy Discuss how a negative voltage spike is generated when current flow through an inductor is ceased Explain the similarities between a capacitor and an accumulator used in a hydraulic system
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Electric Power Work is force that results in movement in the direction the force is applied The amount of force exerted times distance traveled (lb-ft) yields the amount of work performed Power is the rate at which work is performed, in other words the amount of work over a period of time Electrical power is measured in watts
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Watt’s Law Electrical power is calculated by multiplying current by voltage Watts=Amps x Volts (P=IE or PIE) Volts=Watts ÷ Amps Amps=Watts ÷ Volts P=Watts (Power) I=Current E=Voltage
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Magnetism Current flow produces magnetism Magnetism can produce current flow Every magnet has two distinct poles, north pole and south pole Magnetic lines of force (magnetic flux) are present between the north and south poles of all magnets
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Magnetic Lines of Force Figure 3-1 Magnetic lines of force illustrated by iron filings.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Arrows Indicate Direction the North End of a Compass Will Point Figure 3-2 Directional arrows on magnetic lines of force indicate direction the North end of a compass needle would point when placed in the magnetic field.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Magnetism (continued) Opposite poles of a magnet attract each other The attraction of unlike poles increases as they get closer to each other Like poles of a magnet repel each other The repulsion of the like poles increases as they get closer to each other
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Reaction of Unlike and Like Poles of a Magnet Figure 3-3 Unlike magnetic poles attract; like magnetic poles repel.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Current Flow and Magnetism Figure 3-4 Lines of force around a current-carrying conductor Figure 3-5 Right hand rule of thumb
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning The Strength of the Magnetic Field Surrounding a Conductor is Directly Proportional to the Current Flow Figure 3-8 Magnetic field around conductor with 1 amp of current flow and 3 amps of current flow.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Magnetic Fields Cancel Out Space Between Conductors Causing the Conductors to Move Closer Figure 3-10 Magnetic field cancels out in the space between conductors with current flow in same direction. This causes two conductors to move toward each other.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Two Conductors With 10A of Current Combine to Produce 20A of Current Figure 3-11 Two conductors with 10A of current flowing through each conductor has the same combined magnetic field strength as 20A flowing through a single conductor.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning When Current Flows Through a Loop of Wire the Magnetic Fields Combine to Form a Single Stronger Magnetic Field Figure 3-12 Magnetic field around one loop of a conductor.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Electromagnet Reluctance is the opposition to the “flow” of magnetic lines of force Some materials such as nickel, iron and steel, provide a path of less reluctance for magnets When current flows through a wire wrapped around an iron core the magnetic lines of force will concentrate on the core and create a strong magnet, an electromagnet
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Electromagnet Figure 3-14 Adding an iron core to the coil to form an electromagnet.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Creating Current Flow With a Magnet If a conductor is passed through a magnetic field so the field “cuts” through the conductor a voltage is induced in the conductor Only movement that is 90° to the magnetic lines causes a voltage to be induced into the conductor It does not matter if the magnet or the conductor is moved, a voltage will be induced
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Cutting Lines of Force Induces a Voltage in a Conductor Figure 3-16 Cutting magnetic lines of force to induce a voltage in the conductor: conductor is moving from the right to the left perpendicular to the magnetic lines of force.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Movement Parallel to Lines of Force Result in No Induced Voltage in the Conductor Figure 3-17 Up and down movement of conductor parallel to magnetic lines of force resulting in no induced voltage because no magnetic lines of force are being cut by the conductor.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Inductors An inductor is a wire that is wound in a series of coils Inductors have a core of ferrous metal Inductors are rated in henries Inductors store energy in the form of a magnetic field An inductor will inhibit the initial flow of current, known as counter electromotive force (CEMF) Once current flow is interrupted an inductor will try to maintain the flow
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Current Flow Through an Inductor Figure 3-22 Magnetic field surrounding an inductor with no change in current flow. Figure 3-23 Decreasing current flow through inductor
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Lenz’s Law Lenz’s Law: The polarity of an induced voltage is such to oppose the change in current that produced it. Figure 3-24 Current flow through an inductor is interrupted causing a reverse- polarity voltage to be induced across the inductor as the magnetic field surrounding the inductor collapses.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Inductor Suppressed by Parallel Resistor Figure 3-26 Inductor suppressed by parallel resistor limits the negative voltage spike to a low amplitude.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Transformer Used to Step Up a Changing Voltage Figure 3-27 Transformer steps up a changing voltage: a transformer cannot increase a DC voltage.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Spark Ignition System Used on Gasoline Engines Figure 3-28 Spark-ignition system utilizes a negative voltage spike and a type of transformer to produce thousand of volts.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Capacitors Capacitors are electrical devices used to store energy in the form of an electric field Capacitors consist of two metal plates spaced close together A thin non conductive material, a dielectric material, separates the plates A dielectric has a very high resistance value The metal plates of the capacitor are connected to the electrical circuit Capacitors are rated in farads
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Capacitors Store Energy in the Form of An Electric Field Figure 3-33 Capacitor stores energy in the form of an electric field.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Capacitor in a Circuit Figure 3-34 Capacitor charging. Figure 3-35 Capacitor maintaining its charge. Figure 3-36 Capacitor discharging.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Work Work is an activity that involves force and movement in the direction of that force, as described by the equation: Work = Force x Distance Work is measured in pounds-feet If a 500 pound weight is lifted one foot that equals 500 lb-ft of work
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Energy Energy is the capacity or ability to perform work Energy is measured in pounds-feet Kinetic energy is the energy of motion Heat is a form of energy Potential energy is energy that is stored and ready to perform some amount of work
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Power Power is the rate at which work is done Power is often measured in watts or horsepower One horsepower is defined as the amount of power necessary to lift 550 lbs at a rate of one foot per second One horsepower is equal to 746 watts The equation to calculate horse power is: Horsepower =(Torque x RPM) ÷ 5252
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Kinetic Energy Kinetic energy is the energy of motion The amount of kinetic energy depends on the velocity and mass of the object The formula to determine kinetic energy is: KE= ½ x Mass x Velocity²
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Forms of Potential Energy Gravitational Potential Energy (GPE) GPE = Mass x Acceleration Due to Gravity x Height Spring potential energy Chemical potential energy; an example of chemical potential energy is diesel fuel or gasoline
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Summary Power describes the rate at which work is being performed and has units of watts. Electric power measured in watts is the product of volts and amps. Magnetic lines of force are means of graphically illustrating the strength and orientation of a magnetic field. Magnetic lines of force are drawn so that they appear to originate at the north pole of a magnet and end at the south pole of a magnet.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Summary (continued) Like magnet poles repel each other and unlike magnetic poles attract each other. This attraction or repulsion increases at a rapid rate as the distance between two magnets decreases. Current flow through a conductor causes a magnetic field to encircle the conductor. The direction of the arrows on the magnetic lines of force can be determined using the right hand rule.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Summary (continued) A conductor that is carrying current is compelled to move out of a strong magnetic field into a weaker magnetic field. A wire that is formed into a coil is called an inductor. Inductors store energy in the form of a magnetic field. Inductors are rated in units of henries.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Summary (continued) Current flow through an inductor causes a magnetic field to surround a coil much in the same way that a magnetic field surrounds a permanent magnet. Placing a piece of metal such as iron inside the inductor causes the metal to temporarily become a magnet. The temporary magnet is an electromagnet. Electromagnets are used in many truck electronic components.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Summary (continued) Passing a conductor through a magnetic field so that lines of force are interrupted or cut by the conductor causes a voltage to be induced in the conductor. This is the basis of generators. Changing the current flow (increasing or decreasing) through an inductor causes the expanding or contracting magnetic field to induce a voltage across the coil. This is known as self-inductance.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Summary (continued) The polarity of voltage induced across an inductor due to a decreasing magnetic field is opposite the polarity of the voltage that produced the initial voltage flow through the inductor. This is described by Lenz’s law. The negative voltage spike produced by an inductor when current flow is rapidly interrupted can damage a truck’s electronic components. Suppression is typically used across the inductor to reduce the negative voltage spike.
Copyright © 2014 Delmar, Cengage Learning Summary (continued) Capacitors store energy in the form of electric fields. Capacitors are rated in units known as farads. The time it takes for a capacitor to charge depends on the series resistance in the circuit. The larger the value of resistance, the longer it takes the capacitor to charge.
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