Induction generator

Definitions

  • Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary
    • Induction generator A machine built as an induction motor and driven above synchronous speed, thus acting as an alternating-current generator; -- called also asynchronous generator. Below synchronism the machine takes in electrical energy and acts as an induction motor; at synchronism the power component of current becomes zero and changes sign, so that above synchronism the machine (driven for this purpose by mechanical power) gives out electrical energy as a generator.
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Usage


In news:

In quick review, an inductive sensor generates an electromagnetic wave at a specific tuned frequency.
Balluff Inc, Florence, KY, introduces its new generation of inductive ring sensors, designed to help whenever the in-feed of small metal parts must be monitored.
Kptm.com New Generation of KitchenAid® Gas and Electric Ranges Includes an Induction Option.
BENTON HARBOR, Mich. KitchenAid, the brand recognized for offering professional performance for the home kitchen, has introduced a new generation of freestanding electric and gas ranges that includes its first-ever induction model.
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In science:

Finitely generated virtually abelian groups are finite dimensional CAT(0)-groups and belong to B . A simple induction shows that this implies that all virtually nilpotent groups belong to B , compare the proof of [9, Lemma 1.13].
The Borel Conjecture for hyperbolic and CAT(0)-groups
By induction it is enough to prove that Ω(F ) is generated in degree 1.
Graded and Koszul categories
The theorem is proven by inductively constructing a set of generators of gn , n ∈ Z, consisting of g0 weight vectors, using the form (x, y )0 .
Borcherds' proof of the Conway-Norton conjecture
The first is to prove finite generation of strictly dlt rings (see below) by restriction to a boundary divisor using lifting lemmas and induction on dimension.
Finite generation of adjoint rings after Lazic: an introduction
I may by theorem 1.16 and induction on dimension—that the restricted rings RBj (X ; Λj ) are finitely generated, that the ring R(X ; Λ′) also is finitely generated, and then ultimately so is the ring R(X ; Λ).
Finite generation of adjoint rings after Lazic: an introduction
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