Posted 06 September 2005 - 06:11 AM
Posted 06 September 2005 - 07:02 PM
When ever you have a combination of capacitance and inductance, you have a resonant circuit. The resonant frequency is a function of the inductance and capacitance. The formula is commonly available but a little hard to quickly add here.
If the inductance and capacitance are in parallel, you have a parallel resonant circuit. If the shunt resistance is high (High impedance suppy), the Q factor is also high and the resonant circuit will ring if excited by transients or harmonics close to the resonant frequency.
It is common for supply resonance to occur, made up of the power factor correction capacitance and the inductance of the supply.
Mark Empson | administrator
Skype Contact = markempson | phone +64 274 363 067
LMPForum | Power Factor | L M Photonics Ltd | Empson family | Advanced Motor Control Ltd | Pressure Transducers | Smart Relay | GSM Control | Mark Empson Website | AuCom | Soft Starters
Posted 07 September 2005 - 12:29 AM
Posted 07 September 2005 - 04:04 AM
Any decent electrical enginering handbook will give you the formula for resonance.
Posted 07 September 2005 - 04:59 AM
Yes, I have found the formula but I don't understand about that. I mean, I don't know how the parallel resonance in the actual electrical circuit. Did the resonance cause the voltage will be increase or decrease? And I don't know how to define Q factor of the circuit.
1 user(s) are reading this topic
0 members, 1 guests, 0 anonymous users