Practical Transformer Handbook: for Electronics, Radio and Communications Engineers
This book shows how a transformer can be put to use, common problems which a user will face, and which is the most appropriate in a particular situation. Anyone working with transformers will find this a valuable user guide. Theory and mathematics are kept to a minimum, and instead the everyday working of these devices is described. Practical Transformer Handbook covers transformers in electronic technology, control techniques, instrumentation, and other more unusual applications.
In this practical book a wide range of devices, uses and problems are explored, from parametric transformers, transmission line RF transformers and Tesla coils to the effect of geomagnetic storms on power transformers and dealing with the ever-present third harmonic in iron core transformers.
Irving Gottlieb is a leading author of many books for practising engineers, technicians and students of electronic and electrical engineering.
Practical, concise and wide-ranging coverage
Maths and theory kept to a minimum
Written for a wide professional market
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Chapter 2 Specialized transformer devices
Chapter 3 Operational features of transformers
Chapter 4 Interesting applications of transformers
Chapter 5 Highvoltage transformers
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ampere ampliﬁer auto-transformer basic capacitance capacitor centre-tap characteristic impedance coil conductor conﬁguration connected control winding conventional transformer core losses core material core saturation core transformer coupling critical inductance current transformer device diode duty-cycle eddy current effect electrical electromagnetic induction electronic experimental Figure ﬁlament ﬁlter ﬁnd ﬁrst ﬂux flux density full-wave harmonic high frequency high voltage hybrid coil hysteresis impedance induced voltage inductor input insulation inverter leakage inductance line voltage load current magnetic core magnetic material magnetostriction magnetron neutrodyne number of turns operation oscillation parametric converter permeability phase power line power transformers practical primary and secondary primary winding radio frequency resistance resonant saturable core secondary voltage secondary winding short-circuit shown in Fig sine wave single-phase skin effect step-up switching technique Tesla coil three-phase toroidal trans transformer action transistors transmission line transmission line transformer travelling wave Triac utilization factor voltage transformer waveform wire zero
Page 7 - The secondary voltage, then, depends on the number of secondary turns as compared with the number of primary turns. If the secondary has twice as many turns as the primary, the secondary voltage will be twice as large as the primary voltage. If the secondary has half as many turns as the primary, the secondary voltage will be one-half as large as the primary voltage.