Electricity Electricity and Magnetism. Unit 5: Electricity and Magnetism Chapter 16: Electromagnets and Induction 16.1 Electric Current and Magnetism.

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Slide 1 Electricity Electricity and Magnetism Slide 2 Unit 5: Electricity and Magnetism Chapter 16: Electromagnets and Induction 16.1 Electric Current and Magnetism 16.2 Electric Motors 16.3 Electric Generators and Transformers Slide 3 16.1 Investigation: Electromagnetic Forces Key Question: How does an electric motor work? Objectives: Build a simple electric motor. Describe the components required for an electric motor to work. Test the effects of changing different variables on the function of an electric motor. Slide 4 Electric Current and Magnetism In 1819, Hans Christian Oersted, a Danish physicist and chemist, and a professor, placed a compass needle near a wire through which he could make electric current flow. When the switch was closed, the compass needle moved just as if the wire were a magnet. Slide 5 Electric current and magnetism Electric current is made of moving charges (electrons), which creates the magnetic field around a current-carrying wire Magnetism is created by these moving charges. Slide 6 The magnetic fields of straight wire The magnetic field lines are concentric circles with the wire at the center of the circles. The direction of the field depends on the direction of the current in the wire. Slide 7 The magnetic fields of straight wire The strength of the magnetic field near the wire depends on two factors: 1. The strength is directly proportional to the current, so doubling the current doubles the strength of the field. 2. The field strength is inversely proportional to the distance from the wire. (Decreasing the distance to the wire by half doubles the strength of the field.) Slide 8 The magnetic fields of straight wire Near a straight wire, the north pole of a compass needle feels a force in the direction of the field lines. The south pole feels a force in the opposite direction. As a result, the needle twists to align its north- south axis along the circular field lines. Slide 9 The magnetic fields of loops and coils The magnetic field around a single wire is too small to be of much use. There are two techniques to make strong magnetic fields from current flowing in wires: 1. Parallel wires can be bundled together. (10 wires, each with 1 A of current, create a magnetic field 10X as strong as 1 wire carrying 1 A). 2. A wire can be looped into a coil so the magnetic field is concentrated at the center. Slide 10 The magnetic fields of loops and coils The most common form of electromagnetic device is a coil with many turns called a solenoid. A coil takes advantage of these two techniques (bundling wires and making bundled wires into coils) for increasing field strength. Slide 11 Slide 12 Magnetic forces and electric currents Two wires carrying electric current exert force on each other, just like two magnets. The forces can be attractive or repulsive depending on the direction of current in both wires. Slide 13 Unit 5: Electricity and Magnetism Chapter 16: Electromagnets and Induction 16.1 Electric Current and Magnetism 16.2 Electric Motors 16.3 Electric Generators and Transformers Slide 14 16.2 Investigation: Electromagnetic Induction Key Question: How does an electric generator work? Objectives: Explain how an electric generator works. Describe the relationship between the voltage output of a generator and the speed of the rotor. Modify the design of a generator to test the effects of different factors, such as the number of magnets and the orientation of the magnets. Slide 15 Electric motors Electric motors convert electrical energy into mechanical energy. The disk in the motor is called the rotor because it can rotate. The disk will keep spinning as long as the external magnet is reversed every time the next magnet in the disk passes by. One or more stationary magnets reverse their poles to push and pull on a rotating assembly of magnets. Slide 16 Using magnets to spin a disk Reversing the magnet in your fingers attracts and repels the magnets in the rotor, making it spin. Slide 17 Commutation The process of reversing the current in the electromagnet is called commutation and the switch that makes it happen is called a commutator. Slide 18 Electric Motors All types of electric motors have three key parts: 1. A rotating element (rotor) with magnets. 2. A stationary magnet that surrounds the rotor. 3. A commutator that switches the electromagnets from north to south at the right place to keep the rotor spinning. Slide 19 AC and DC motors Motors that run on alternating current (AC) electricity are easier to make because the current switches direction all by itselfa commutator isnt needed. Slide 20 Electric motors The rotating part of the motor, including the electromagnets, is called the armature. It has 3 electromagnets that correspond to the 3 coils. Slide 21 Electric motors The permanent magnets are on the outside, and they stay fixed in place. The wires from each of the three coils are attached to three metal plates (commutator) at the end of the armature. commutator Slide 22 Electric Motors As the rotor spins, the three plates come into contact with the positive and negative brushes. Electric current flows through the brushes into the coils. Slide 23 Slide 24 Unit 5: Electricity and Magnetism Chapter 16: Electromagnets and Induction 16.1 Electric Current and Magnetism 16.2 Electric Motors 16.3 Electric Generators and Transformers Slide 25 16.3 Investigation: Generators and Transformers Key Question: How do electricity and magnetism work together in generators and transformers? Objectives: Apply an understanding of electricity and magnetism to describe how generators and transformers function. Slide 26 Electromagnetic Induction If you move a magnet near a coil of wire, a current will be produced. This process is called electromagnetic induction, because a moving magnet induces electric current to flow. Moving electric charge creates magnetism and conversely, changing magnetic fields also can cause electric charge to move. Slide 27 Induction Current is only produced if the magnet is moving because a changing magnetic field is what creates current. If the magnetic field does not change, such as when the magnet is stationary, the current is zero. Slide 28 Induction If the magnetic field is increasing, the induced current is in one direction. If the field is decreasing, the induced current is in the opposite direction. Slide 29 Slide 30 Faradays law of induction A moving magnet induces current in a coil only if the magnetic field of the magnet passes through the coil. Slide 31 Faradays law of induction Michael Faraday (17911867), an English physicist and chemist, was first to explain how moving magnets and coils induced voltage. Faradays found that the induced voltage is proportional to the rate of change of the magnetic field through the coil. Slide 32 Faradays law of induction Faradays law says the current in a coil is proportional to the rate at which the magnetic field changes. Slide 33 Faraday's Law Slide 34 Generators A generator is a device that uses induction to convert mechanical energy into electrical energy. Slide 35 Electrical generators The electrical energy created by a generator is not created from nothing. Energy must continually be supplied to keep the rotating coil or magnetic disk turning. In hydroelectric generators, falling water turns a turbine which spins a generator to produce electricity. Slide 36 Producing and transporting energy Hoover Dam is called a hydroelectric plant because it converts the energy of falling water into electricity. Using the potential energy of water is one way to produce electricity. Slide 37 Energy flow With each transformation (green arrows), some energy is lost to the system in the form of heat (red arrows). Slide 38 Electricity from different resources A nonrenewable resource is not replaced as it is used. Any fossil fuel is an good example of nonrenewable resource. Besides their growing scarcity, burning fossil fuels produces sulfur oxide emissions that reduce air quality and may be accelerating climate change. Slide 39 Electricity from different resources A renewable resource can be replaced naturally in a relatively short period of time. Falling water, energy from the Sun, wind energy, and geothermal energy are examples of renewable resources. Slide 40 Geothermal, biomass and hydroelectric energy Geothermal power plants use Earths internal heat in the form of water or steam, to produce electricity. Biomass, such as organic material from plants or animals or municipal waste, can be burned to produce steam for a turbine. Impoundment and pumped storage hydroelectric power plants use falling water differently to generate electricity. Slide 41 Electrical Power Anything that uses electricity is actually converting electrical energy into some other type of energy. Utility companies charge customers for the number of kilowatt-hours (kWh) used each month. Recall that electrical power (in watts) is the rate at which electrical energy is changed into other forms of energy such as heat, sound, or light. Slide 42 Transformers Transformers are extremely useful because they efficiently change voltage and current, while providing the same total power. The transformer uses electromagnetic induction, similar to a generator. Slide 43 Transformers Consider the transformer between the outside power lines and your house: The primary coil is connected to outside power lines. Current in the primary coil creates a magnetic field through the secondary coil. The primary coils field is shown by the magnetic field lines (green arrows) The current in the primary coil changes constantly because it is alternating current. Slide 44 Transformers As the current changes, so does the strength and direction of the magnetic field through the secondary coil. The changing magnetic field through the secondary coil induces current in the secondary coil. The secondary coil connects to your homes wiring. The relationship between voltages and turns for a transformer is the result of two coils having a different number of turns. Slide 45 Transformers In the same changing magnetic field, a coil with 100 turns produces 10 times the voltage of the induced current as a coil with 10 turns. Slide 46 A cell-phone AC adapter reduces the 120 V AC to the 6 V DC needed by the phones battery. If the primary coil has 240 turns, how many turns must the secondary coil have? Changing voltage in a transformer Looking for: no. of turns of the secondary coil. Given: voltage of each coil (120VAC and 6 VDC) and the no. of turns of the primary coil (240) Relationships: V 1 = N 1 Solve for N 2 = V 2 x N 1 V 2 N 2 V 1 Solution: 6 V x 240 = 12 turns 120 V Slide 47 Michael Faraday Despite little formal schooling, Michael Faraday rose to become one of Englands top research scientists of the nineteenth century. He is best known for his discovery of electromagnetic induction, which made possible the large-scale production of electricity in power plants.

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