As tariff tensions continue to escalate between the United States and China, many manufacturers are already feeling the financial effects of the 10% tariff increase. When the New Year arrives, those consequences will be even more evident –the tariff surcharge on most electronic components manufactured in China is scheduled to increase to 25%!
Triad Magnetics Blog
The engineers at Triad are always working to offer cutting-edge magnetics solutions that provide clients with the highest, most efficient performance possible. In keeping with this commitment to constant improvement and innovation, the team is pleased to announce the launch of our new line of current sense transformers — the CST25 series.
Topics: current sense transformers
Transformers are devices used to transfer power between two parts of an electrical circuit, creating isolation while varying current and voltage. Transformers serve as integral components in most electrical systems.
Triad Magnetics is thrilled to once again exhibit our extensive line of standard and custom magnetics solutions at the Sensors Expo & Conference. The 2018 conference will take place from June 26-28 at the McEnery Convention Center in San Jose, California. Triad will share the Expo Floor with more than 300 exhibitors showcasing the latest in sensor and sensor-adjacent technology.
Commonly employed in high-current circuits, current sense transformers (CSTs) are a type of instrument transformer used to measure current values in a conductor.
In current transformers (CTs), the primary has very few windings and is connected in series with the conductor carrying the current to be measured. The secondary contains a number of windings that are wound around a secondary ferromagnetic core. Current transformers are sometimes referred to as “series transformers” because the primary winding — which always has very few turns — is in series with the current-carrying conductor supplying the load.
Topics: current sense transformers
Triad Magnetics is pleased to announce that our new 2018 catalog is now available for download on our website.
Every year, the Applied Power Electronics Conference and Exhibition (APEC) attracts some of the most well-known leading power engineers in the country. Whether delving into the various uses of semiconductors or demonstrating cutting-edge design tweaks to improve the efficiency of power instruments, APEC has something to pique everyone’s interest.
The maximum power theorem, better known as the maximum power transfer theorem, is an essential tool for ensuring successful system design. Put simply, this theorem states that the maximum power that can be transferred from source to load is 50%, which occurs when source impedance is exactly matched to load impedance. The theorem is not as simple as it seems at first glance, however, and can be easily misunderstood.
In order to keep your equipment running smoothly, avoid unplanned downtime, and properly maintain equipment, you need to first ensure that your electrical systems are in check and free of common problems. Electrical impedance, in particular, can hinder the performance of your equipment and cause major, system wide issues.
Noise and other electromagnetic interference (EMI) can pass through electronic equipment as a result of coupling, conductively, via the equipment wires. When this noise occurs on a single line, it adds to the carried signal and is referred to as differential mode noise.