JAVAC NANOMAG GENERATORS
The Nanomag PM generators in the 3000 rpm version are available in 3 versions with a nominal power of 6 to 9 kW, due to the stabilized power supply also very suitable as emergency power generator for residential use.
The main features of the nanomag generators are the ability to neutralize high peak powers, and a very stable output.
Important for everything that has to do with electronics (sound installations, compressors, light organs, welding, hydraulic units, etc.).
The NM-5000 is a petrol version with 2 outputs 220 volts 12 Amp, this is a solution in terms of weight.
The NM-7500-A, is a 230 volt mono version, with 2 outputs 16 AMP and 1 output 25 AMP This machine can easily handle any user on 230 volts.
The NM-8500-B, is a 3 x 400 volt version (1 output 400 volt + 2 outputs 230 volt), this technology ensures that you are able to effortlessly start a 5.5 KW (7.5 HP) engine with this machine .
The NM-11000-B is a power generator with a 2-cylinder water-cooled engine, this powerhouse can supply energy that normally requires a 15 or even 20 kVa generator.
For use in food trucks or service vehicles where a heavy compressor and other machines have to be operated, this is an excellent solution, given its compact dimensions and low weight.
These Nanomag generators are standard equipped with an electric starting system (incl. battery). Remote control (optional) is possible.
These machines comply with the strictest European approval, including a residual current switch, an electronic hour meter, and a separate grounding loop.
The life of the air-cooled motors should be estimated at 5000 operating hours, after which you simply replace the motor, for a second bracket of 5000 operating hours.
The water-cooled engine has an expected life of 10,000 operating hours.
The consumption for the 7500 is about 1 liter per hour at full load, for the other machines this is slightly higher.
If you expect a longer service life from your engine, you should look for a 1500 rpm water-cooled engine, but the weight class and size are a problem for mobile workshops.
GENERATOR, WHAT IS THAT NOW?
RATED Power, or the power that a generator can produce for an extended period of time, this is the power of the generator as designated power.
Keep in mind that this is 90% of the maximum power, some companies advertise with this power which is pure distortion of competition.
As an example, let’s say that a 4.2 KW generator can give you a power of 4200 + 400 watts = 4600 watts in a short time, this generator is best used for a maximum power of 4000 watts.
So expressed in lamps 40 lamps of 100 watts, also because the usage curve of your motor shoots up at full load.
In the previous example, the lamps are the LOAD of the generator.
A 4200 Watt generator can handle a maximum load of no more than 4600 Watt.
The “lamps” example is called a RESISTANCE type of load and the POWER required is easy to understand.
Other RESISTANCE types of load include things like toasters, convection ovens, hobs, curling irons, coffee makers, stereos and TVs.
RESISTANCE LOAD is usually applied in appliances without an electric motor.
Resistance load = 1 x Power.
RESISTANCE & RECREATIONAL LOAD
It is different with the reactive load, which usually includes an electric motor.
Some home appliances such as stovetops and refrigerators have internal fans that run intermittently, so extra power is needed to start the fan.
Another example is power tools.
A device or implement with a REACTIVE load may require up to three times more power (KW) to START than it needs to run.
The comparison shows the relationship between WATTS, VOLTS and AMPS in a PURE RESISTANCE LOAD.
If you know one of the two variables, the third can be calculated.
Example: You want a generator to power a 1000 Watt floodlight.
The device is 220V and requires 1000 Watts of power.
Using the equation, we can calculate that the floodlight will draw 4.3 AMP electrical current.
For Reactive loads, the comparison shows only a general relationship between Watts, Volts and AMP, because the power requirements for REACTIVE loads changes with the Control Conditions.
Reactive load = Volt x AMP = Watt
To determine the choice of the right generator for REACTIVE load types, you must consider the 3 modes of control:
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