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Lesson 18. Electromagnetic Induction. Chin-Sung Lin. Electromagnetic Induction & Faraday’s Law. Electromagnetic Induction. In 1831, Michael Faraday (England) and Joseph Henry (US) independently discovered that magnetism could produce current in a wire. Electromagnetic Induction.

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Electromagnetic Induction


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    1. Lesson 18 Electromagnetic Induction Chin-Sung Lin

    2. Electromagnetic Induction & Faraday’s Law

    3. Electromagnetic Induction • In 1831, Michael Faraday (England) and Joseph Henry (US) independently discovered that magnetism could produce current in a wire

    4. Electromagnetic Induction Faraday’s law— Electromagnetic induction • Electromagnetic induction— any change in the magnetic field around a conductor induces a voltage (or emf) • Faraday’s law— The induced voltage (or emf) in a coil is proportional to the product of the number of loops and the rate of change of the magnetic field within those loops

    5. Electromagnetic Induction How can we change the magnetic field around a conductor to induces a voltage (or emf)?

    6. Electromagnetic Induction • The change could be produced by • relative motion of a wire with respect to the magnetic field

    7. Electromagnetic Induction • The change could be produced by • moving the coil into or out of the magnetic field

    8. Electromagnetic Induction • The change could be produced by • rotating the coil relative to the magnet

    9. Electromagnetic Induction • The change could be produced by • changing the magnetic field strength

    10. Electromagnetic Induction • A magnet moving past a stationary conductor, or • A conductor moving through a stationary magnetic field

    11. Electromagnetic Induction • The work done to the magnet is equal to the energy generated in the circuit to which the coil is connected Wmechanical = Welectric

    12. Induced Voltage • Induced voltage depends on: • Speed of the wire traversing the magnetic field lines. Quicker motion induces a greater voltage (V ~ v) • Number of loops of wire that moves in a magnetic field. The voltage is proportional to the number of loops (V ~ N)

    13. Induced Voltage • If the coil does not form a complete circuit, what will happen?

    14. Induced Voltage • Induced voltage without current, no work to plunge the magnet into the coil + -

    15. Induced Current • If the coil forms a complete circuit, what is the direction of the induced current? A Ammeter

    16. Induced Current • The induced magnetic field is repelling, the current will flow in a way to create such a repelling field A Ammeter

    17. Induced Current • The more loops of the coil, the more voltage induced (V ~ N) • The more voltage induced in the coil, the more current through the resistor in the circuit (I ~ V) • The more current through the coil, the stronger the magnetic field it generated (B ~ I) • The stronger the magnetic field generated, the stronger the repelling force acting back to your magnet (F ~ B) • A coil with more loops is a stronger electromagnet and push back harder

    18. Induced Current • What factors will affect the induced current? A Ammeter

    19. Induced Current • Induced current depends on • the induced voltage • the resistance of the coil and the • the “reactance” of the coil A Ammeter

    20. Reactance • Reactance • similar to resistance • depends on • the number of loops in the coil • the frequency of the AC source

    21. Reactance • Reactance The counter-emf is the source of the opposition to current flow change • A constant DC current has a zero rate-of-change, and sees an inductor as a short-circuit • An AC current has a time-averaged rate-of-change that is proportional to frequency, this causes the increase in inductive reactance with frequency

    22. Moving Conductor in a Magnetic Field • Induced voltage of a moving conductor in a magnetic field V = v B L

    23. Generators &Alternating Current

    24. Generator & Alternating Current • The movement of a magnet is alternating, the induced voltage alternates on direction • The greater the frequency of the field change, the greater the induced voltage

    25. Generator & Alternating Current • The frequency of the induced alternating voltage equals the frequency of the alternating magnetic field within the loops High Frequency Low Frequency

    26. Generator & Alternating Current • Generator— a device that converts mechanical energy to electrical energy • Motor— a device that converts electrical energy to mechanical energy

    27. Flemming’s Right Hand Generator Rule • When a closed conductor loop is moved in a magnetic field, an induced current flows through it • The direction of induced current is given by the Flemming's right hand generator rule

    28. Generator & Alternating Current • What’s the direction of the induced current? N S

    29. Generator & Alternating Current • Given by the Flemming's right hand generator rule N S

    30. Generator & Alternating Current • As the number of magnetic field lines within the loop changes, the magnitude and direction of the induced voltage and current change

    31. Generator & Alternating Current

    32. Generator & Alternating Current • One complete rotation of the loop produces on complete cycle in voltage and current

    33. Generator & Alternating Current • The voltage induced by the generator alternates, and the current produced is alternating current (AC) • The standard alternating current is 60 Hz

    34. Generator Example • Hydro power generators

    35. Transformers

    36. Transformer Definition • A a static device that transfers electrical energy from one circuit to another through inductively coupled conductors • A static device that transfers electrical energy to magnetic energy, and to electric energy again • A device with which we can raise (for transmission) and lower (for use) the AC voltage in a circuit • Transformer only works for AC

    37. Transformer Principle • Primary and secondary coils • Use AC voltage source (primary coil) • AC voltage is induced (secondary coil) • Frequency AC voltage source = Frequency Induced AC voltage Primary Secondary

    38. Transformer Principle • Iron core (high permeability) is inserted into the coils to intensify the magnetic field • Iron core forms a complete loop to guide all magnetic field lines through the secondary

    39. Transformer Principle • Transformer Symbol:

    40. Transformer Principle Np no. of turns of primary coil Ns no. of turns of secondary coil Vp voltage of primary coil Vs voltage of secondary coil Ip current of primary coil Is current of secondary coil IS IP

    41. Transformer Principle IS IP VP VS NP NS =

    42. Transformer Principle • Step-up transformer • NP < NS • VP < VS • Step-down transformer • NP > NS • VP > VS

    43. Transformer Principle IS IP PP = PS IP VP = IS VS

    44. Transformer Principle • VP / NP = VS / NS • IP VP = IS VS • VP / VS = IS / IP = NP / NS • VS = VP (NS / NP ) • IS = IP (NP / NS ) VP IS NP VS IP NS = = NP NS NS NP IS = IP VS = VP

    45. Application - Power Transmission

    46. Electromagnetic Waves

    47. Induction of Electric Field • Faraday’s law: • An electric field is created in any region of space in which a magnetic field is changing with time • The magnitude of the created electric field is proportional to the rate at which the magnetic field changes • The direction of the created electric field is at right angles to the changing magnetic field

    48. Induction of Magnetic Field • Maxwell’s law: • A magnetic field is created in any region of space in which an electric field is changing with time • The magnitude of the created magnetic field is proportional to the rate at which the electric field changes • The direction of the created magnetic field is at right angles to the changing electric field

    49. Electromagnetic Waves • In 1861 Scottish physicist James Clerk Maxwell discovered the theory of electromagnetism • Maxwell united all previously unrelated observations and equations of electricity, magnetism and optics into a consistent electromagnetic field theory

    50. Electromagnetic Waves • German physicist Heinrich Rudolf Hertz was the first to satisfactorily demonstrate the existence of electromagnetic waves by building an apparatus to produce and detect VHF or UHF radio waves