150 kVA 3 phase 460V 60 Hz to 415V, 400V 50 Hz static frequency converter, adjustable output Hertz (40.0 Hz - 400 Hz) and Volt (0 - 520V), built-in step-down/step-up transformers.
Delivery date: 6 - 12 Days
GoHz 150 kVA static frequency converter for converting three phase 460V 60Hz to 415V 50Hz, 400V 50Hz, 420V 50Hz etc. Output voltage is adjustable from 0 - 520V three phase.
||3 Phase 4 Wire: Wye Type 190/110, 200/115, 208/120, 220/128, 230/132, 240/139V ±10% (option *)
|3 Phase 4 Wire: Wye Type 380/220, 400/230, 415/240, 440/254, 460/265, 480/277V ± 10% (option *)
|3 Phase 4 Wire: Della Type 220, 230, 240, 380, 400, 415, 440V ± 10% (option *)
||50 Hz, 60 Hz or 400 Hz ± 5%
||110V Setting (Low grade): 0-150V (phase voltage), 0-260V (line voltage) 418A
|220V Setting (High grade): 0-300V (phase voltage), 0-520V (line voltage) 209A
|Load stabilization Rate
||50 Hz, 60 Hz up to 400 Hz adjustable
-When the output is 400Hz, the load capacity can only reach 50% of the rated capacity.
-When the output is ≤120Hz, the load capacity can reach 100% of the rated value.
-You can just adjust converter output frequency in the range (40-400Hz) for 400Hz option.
||Pure Sine Wave ≤2%
||4 digit, digital frequency meter, resolution 0.1Hz/Step
||4 digit, digital voltage meter, resolution 0.1V
||4 digit, digital ammeter, resolution 0.1A
||4 digit, digital Watt meter, resolution 0.1W
||With overload, short circuit, over temperature
|Instantaneous power failure protection and alarm device
||0 - 40 deg.℃
||0 - 90% (Non condensation)
* The input voltage is factory selected.
Tips: Can a 60Hz motor run on 50Hz Power?
When using a 60Hz motor in 50Hz duty
1) It will turn 20% slower.
2) Cooling will drop dramatically.
3) The load's horsepower requirements will drop, possibly dramatically.
4) V/f will increase possibly causing a large increase in current draw.
The cooling will reduce dramatically. Is it enough to matter? This depends on how the load has decreased. If the horsepower requirement dropped because the load has decreased the current will drop and less heat will be released internally. You would want to take temperature measurements until the motor reaches a steady state temperature running in its new frequency application.
The most serious issue is the V/Hz issue. The V/Hz will increase. Likely enough to cause a large increase in the motor's current. This coupled with the reduced cooling may cause rapid overheating. However the V/Hz problem can be fully mitigated!
Another way to think of this is:
New voltage = Old voltage x 50/60
New speed = Old speed x 50/60
New Horsepower = Old horsepower x 50/60
Note: This would instead be 60/50 for a 50 to 60 Hz conversion.
So it is up to you to decide how to handle your equipment.
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