This series of testers are suitable for testing the electrical parameters of motor stator with outer/ inner rotors, such as the washing machine motor, air conditioner motor, EV motor etc. AIP tester consists of test fixture, industrial PC, master unit, control software and various functional modules, by which the BEMF and Hall sensor can be tested. All the tests will be performed in the pre-set sequence after starting the test, and the pass/fail alert will be given after finish the test.
Integrated design: integrated frame design simplifies the operation of the station.
Quick fixture: simple and efficient clamping method makes it easy to operate and meet the efficiency requirement of the production line.
Software features: user permission setting function;
Large space data storage, up to 1000 groups of test programs can be pre-set.
Simple operation: simple software operation, Windows operating system
System connection: support to connect with the production management system（MES）.
Multiple ports for extension: USB, LAN, RS232
BEMF, Hall sensor, and phase difference would be tested automatically
Special designed tooling for BEMF test
Professional external drive unit
Safety curtain protection
Standard barcode scanning function（optional scanner）
3 color light and volume alarm
Back electromotive force（EMF）
Voltage measurement range / precision
20.0~200.0V ±（0.5% x display value + 5 digits ）Customized measuring range
RPM setting range/precision
200~3000rpm ±1rpm recommend Back EMF test speed 1000 rpm
Vcc power supply
3.00~18.00v, ±（0.5% x set value +3 digits ）
High and low voltage range/precision
0.00~18.00v, ± （0.5% x display value + 3 digits）
0.0~100.0% ±（0.5% x display value + 2 digits）
Phase difference judgment
Back EMF phase difference, hall phase difference, Back EMF and hall phase difference
Back electromotive force (EMF), also known as counter-electromotive force (CEMF), is a phenomenon that occurs in electrical systems, particularly in inductive loads such as motors and transformers.
When current flows through a coil or an inductor, it creates a magnetic field around it. This magnetic field stores energy. However, when the current through the coil changes, such as during switching or when the power source is disconnected, the magnetic field collapses and releases the stored energy. This change in the magnetic field induces an opposing voltage in the coil, which is known as the back EMF or CEMF.
The back EMF opposes the change in current that caused it, following Lenz's law, which states that the induced current will always flow in a direction to oppose the change in magnetic field. This back EMF can be calculated using Faraday's law of electromagnetic induction, which states that the magnitude of the induced EMF is proportional to the rate of change of magnetic flux.
In practical terms, the back EMF has important implications for electrical systems. In DC motors, for example, the back EMF opposes the applied voltage, and its magnitude is proportional to the motor's speed. This allows for speed control and protects the motor from excessive current draw. In transformer circuits, the back EMF helps regulate the voltage and can affect the efficiency of power transfer.
Overall, back EMF is an important concept in understanding the behavior of inductive loads and plays a crucial role in various electrical and electronic systems.
A stator back electromotive force (EMF) tester is a specialized tool used to measure the electrical resistance and conductance of stator windings in an electric motor. The EMF tester works by sending an electrical current through the windings and then measuring the resulting voltage that is generated in the stator. This information is used to diagnose faults in the motor's windings and to identify areas where improvements in efficiency can be made. The stator back EMF tester is an essential tool for ensuring that electric motors operate at peak performance and that they do not suffer from damage due to electrical faults.
1. Early detection of issues: Stator back EMF testing can help detect issues with the stator winding and leads to earlier diagnosis, avoiding further damage to the motor.
2. Quick and accurate results: Stator back EMF testers provide quick, reliable, and accurate results, enabling timely repairs to minimize downtime.
3. Cost-effective: The tester is an affordable solution that can help save money by preventing motor failures and reducing maintenance costs.
4. Easy to operate: The tester is easy to operate, even for non-experts, enabling technicians to conduct regular testing and maintenance.
5. Non-invasive testing: Stator back EMF testing does not require taking any motor components apart, making it a non-invasive way to check the health of a motor and keep it running optimally.
6. Temperature detection: The tester can also detect a rise in temperature in the motor which may indicate an issue within the coils.
7. Data analysis: The tester is able to collect and analyze data, providing critical information about the motor’s condition over time.
Here are the steps to use the stator back electromotive force (EMF) tester for testing:
1. First, make sure that the stator is disconnected from the electrical supply.
2. Identify the leads of the stator. There are three leads in a three-phase system.
3. Connect the black clip of the tester to the stator rotor or shaft.
4. Using the red clip, connect the tester to one of the stator leads.
5. Turn the shaft or rotor using a hand-held drill or other means.
6. The tester will display the voltage generated by the stator in volts. The reading should be equal to or greater than the rated voltage of the stator.
7. Repeat the test for the other two stator leads.
8. If the voltage readings are significantly lower, there may be an issue with the stator windings, and it may need to be repaired or replaced.
9. Use caution when performing this test, as it requires the stator to be rotating during the test. Ensure proper safety measures are in place.
1. Ensure that the equipment is grounded properly.
2. Use proper personal protective equipment, such as insulated gloves, when handling high voltage circuits.
3. Make sure that the equipment is rated for the voltage being tested.
4. Do not touch any live circuits while the test is in progress.
5. Make sure that the area around the test equipment is clear of any debris or obstacles.
6. Follow the manufacturer's instructions for proper setup and use of the equipment.
7. Use caution when measuring EMF in rotating equipment, as there may be dangerous rotating parts nearby.
8. Never apply voltage to the windings when the stator back EMF tester is connected.
9. Always measure the voltage using a meter when the stator back EMF tester is disconnected from the stator windings.
10. Turn off the power source before disconnecting the test equipment.