Laws Governing Magnetic Circuits - | Study Material, Lecturing Notes, Assignment, Reference, Wiki description explanation, brief detail |

Chapter: Electrical machines - Magnetic Circuits and Magnetic Materials

Laws Governing Magnetic Circuits

Basic Laws used in analysis of Magnetic Circuits

Laws Governing Magnetic Circuits

 

1. Magnetic flux(ϕ):

 

The magnetic lines of force produced by a magnet is called magnetic flux. It is denoted by ϕ and its unit is Weber.

1 weber = 108 lines of force

 

2. Magnetic field strength

 

This is also known as field intensity, magnetic intensity or magnetic field, and is represented by the letter H. Its unit is ampere turns per metre.

 

H= Ampere turns / Length

H = NI/l    AT/m

3.Flux density

 

The total number of lines of force per square metre of the cross-sectional area of the magnetic core is called flux density, and is represented by the symbol B. Its SI unit (in the MKS system) is testa (weber per metre square).

 

B= ϕ/a   Wb/mor Tesla

where

 

ϕ -total flux in webers

 

A - area of the core in square metres

 

B - flux density in weber/metre square.

 

4 .Magneto-Motive Force

 

The amount of flux density setup in the core is dependent upon five factors - the current, number of turns, material of the magnetic core, length of core and the cross-sectional area of the core. More current and the more turns of wire we use, the greater will be the magnetizing effect. We call this product of the turns and current the magneto motive force (mmf), similar to the electromotive force (ernf).

 

MMF = NI ampere - turns

 

Where mmf  is the magneto motive force in ampere turns

 

N is the number of turns, A.

 

5. Magnetic Reluctance

 

In the magnetic circuit there is something analogous to electrical resistance, and is called reluctance, (symbol S). The total flux is inversely proportional to the reluctance and so if we denote mmf by ampere turns. we can write

S  µ l/a

S=Kl /a

K = Constant of proportionality

= Reciprocal of absolute permeability of material

S = l  / μa     = l / μo µra       A/Wb

 

Where, S - reluctance

I - length of the magnetic path in meters

μo- permeability of free space

µr - relative permeability

 a - cross-sectional area

 

6.     Residual Magnetism

 

It is the magnetism which remains in a material when the effective magnetizing force has been reduced to zero.

 

7. Magnetic Saturation

 

The limit beyond which the strength of a magnet cannot be increased is called magnetic saturation.

 

8. End Rule

 

According to this rule the current direction when looked from one end of the coil is in clock wise direction then that end is South Pole. If the current direction is in anti clock wise direction then that end is North Pole.

 

9. Len’s Law

 

When an emf is induced in a circuit electromagnetically the current set up always opposes the motion or change in current which produces it.

 

10. Electro magnetic induction

 

Electromagnetic induction means the electricity induced by the magnetic field

 

Faraday's Laws of Electro Magnetic Induction

 

There are two laws of Faraday's laws of electromagnetic induction. They are,

 

1) First Law

2) Second Law

 

First Law

 

Whenever a conductor cuts the magnetic flux lines an emf is induced in the conductor.

 

Second Law

 

The magnitude of the induced emf is equal to the rate of change of flux-linkages.

 

11. Fleming's Right Hand Rule

 

This rule is used to find out the direction of dynamically induced emf. According to the rule hold out the right hand with the Index finger middle finger and thumb at the right angels to each others. If the index finger represents the direction of the lines of flux, the thumb points in the direction of motion then middle finger points in the direction of induced current.

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