Learn a principles of operation of typical motor circuits and their components using guides, labs and simulations
Develop principles of operation of typical motor circuits and their components using guides, labs and simulations
Master effective testing methods and techniques for safely finding opens and shorts in electrical circuits
Troubleshoot more than 45 motor circuit faults of varying difficulties
Troubleshooting Motor Circuits Features
Skill testing faults
“The software is working out great. It’s worth making sure that our new maintenance people go through the programs and now it’s going to be a mandatory part of their training. I’ve seen the difference in the few people I’ve run through. The more practice I can get these new troubleshooters the better.”Dana M.
2 lab simulations will teach your professionals about motor behavior, control circuits, and protective components, as well as techniques for troubleshooting these circuits.
The main simulation—an industrial garage door and control circuit—includes a variety of components including three-phase motor, transformer, contactors, overloads, fuses, pushbuttons, and limit switches.
Professionals will use a virtual multimeter and other tools to:
- Measure motor phase currents and winding resistances
- Locate and repair wiring problems
- Identify and replace defective components
- Challenges all expertise levels with multiple degrees of fault difficulty in each simulation
- Demonstrations, hands-on labs, and continuous performance measurement
- Step-by-step guides help users apply new problem-solving techniques to solve faults
- Printable resources including circuit diagrams, schematics and worksheets
- Extra and Genius Faults available for skill maintenance
- Anyone who needs to learn to troubleshoot three-phase motor circuits and their controls
- Learning skills that are directly transferable to the workplace
- Worldwide use: simulations on resources provided for NEMA and IEC electrical standard
To get the most out of this program, users should have a basic knowledge of electrical theory and should have completed the Troubleshooting Electrical Circuits program.
Troubleshooting Motor Circuits Review
by Jeremy Bujak