Latest Electrical engineering Stories
SWANSEA, Wales and WESTBOROUGH, Mass., Feb.
Longtime leading supplier of explosion proof lighting equipment Larson Electronics has announced the release of a heavy duty extension cord designed to provide secure connection of explosion proof
Today LeadFerret, the free B2B data site, announced the release of their latest directory of Contacts in the Renewables and Environment Industry.
McKenney Mechanical focuses on Commercial and Industrial Customers OXFORD, Conn., Feb. 6, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- Go Green Global Technologies Corp.
DALLAS, February 5, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- The report "Packaged Substation Market by voltage Split (below 36kV and above 36kV to 150kV), by Application (Industrial, Infrastructure,
EZ-GaNTM 600V power modules enable smallest, fan-free 4.5kW residential PV inverters with record efficiency and low audible noise; volumes to exceed 30,000 systems annually. GOLETA,
Power Analyzer Capability for Three-phase Motor Drives Leverages 8 Channel, 12-bit Resolution, High Definition Oscilloscope Platform CHESTNUT RIDGE, N.Y., Feb.
Electromechanical Relay Switches Boasting 2 to 10 Million Life Cycles Released by Pasternack IRVINE, Calif., Feb.
HomeLink lets homeowners easily switch to portable generator power during outages and upgrade to automatic home backup generator at a later time WAUKESHA, Wis., Feb.
Smart grid innovation features "bird-on-a-wire" sensors for quick, safe installation on the distribution grid WALTHAM, Mass., Feb.
A mercury arc valve converts high-voltage or high-current alternating current into direct current. It is an electrical rectifier often used to provide power for industrial motors, electric railways, streetcars, and electric locomotives. Peter Cooper Hewitt, in 1902, invented the mercury arc rectifier. It was further developed by researchers throughout the 1920s and 1930s. Prior to solid-state devices, mercury arc rectifiers were one of the more efficient rectifiers. Silicon diode and...
- Stoppage; cessation (of labor).
- A standing still or idling (of mills, factories, etc.).