Friday, May 18, 2018

Industrial Motor Control 7th Edition By Stephen L. Herman

Industrial Motor Control 7th Edition By Stephen L. Herman
1 General Principles of Motor Control
2 Symbols and schematic diagrams
3 Manual Starters
4 Overload Relays
5 Relays, Contactors, and Motor Starters
6 The Control Transformer
7 Timing Relays
8 Pressure Switches and Sensors
9 Float Switches
10 Flow Switches and Sensors
11 Limit Switches
12 Phase Failure Relays
13 Solenoid and Motor-Operated Valves
14 Temperature-Sensing Devices
15 Hall Effect Sensors
16 Proximity Detectors
17 Photodetectors
18 Basic Control Circuits
19 Schematics and Wiring Diagrams (circuit 1)
20 Timed Starting for Three Motors (circuit 2)
21 Float Switch Control of a Pump and Pilot Lights (circuit 3)
22 Developing a Wiring Diagram (circuit 1)
23 Developing a Wiring diagram (circuit 2)
24 Developing a Wiring Diagram (circuit 3)
25 Reading Large Schematic Diagrams
26 Installing Control Systems
27 Hand-Off-Automatic Controls
28 Multiple Push Button Stations
29 Forward–Reverse Control
30 Jogging and Inching
31 Sequence Control
The amount of knowledge an electrician must possess to be able to install and troubleshoot control systems in today’s industry has increased dramatically in recent years. A continuous influx of im proved control components allows engineers and electricians to design and install even more sophisti cated and complex control systems. Industrial Motor Control presents the solid-state devices common in an industrial environment. This is intended to help the student understand how many of the con trol components operate, such as solid-state relays, rectifiers, SCR drives for direct current motors, variable frequency drives for alternating current motors, and the inputs and outputs of programmab lecontrollers. Although most electricians do not troubleshoot circuits on a component level, a basic knowledge of how these electronic devices operate is necessary in understanding how various control components perform their functions.


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