The mains choke limits the speed of inrush current build-up appearing in the drive system. Thanks to it, the commutation interaction is also limited, because the converters are powered by a common transformer. Using line reactor makes the commutation process much smoother than in systems that do not have it. We manufacture line reactors that will protect your network against the harmful effects of converters – they make the propagation of higher harmonics lower. The installation of the chokes manufactured by us will provide effective protection for the entire electric power unit. We recommend installing line chokes when several inverters are connected to a common power point and when other devices are also connected to the network. The line reactor will make the current pulses caused by the differences in network voltages turn off – thanks to this, the capacitors will be longer viable. What is more, thanks to this, the inverter will also work longer and less emergency. We offer single-phase and three-phase of line reactors.
Line reactors can be connected at the input of the power line regardless of whether we are talking about line chokes or motor chokes – each of them can be connected to the drive system, without fear that they will start to exclude each other.
ADVANTAGES OF LINE REACTORS
Line reactors are often found in drive systems where speed control is possible. From year to year, these systems are becoming more popular, because they are not only efficient, but also easy to use – and at the same time their power can be up to 100kW.
We note that there is a growing interest in line reactors among users. Many of them notice that the device not only protects the electronics of the system, but also provides it with better quality energy. With this group of customers in mind, we offer personalized network chokes.
Single-phase mains chokes are primarily used to protect thyristors and power transistors – they are mounted to protect against a sudden increase in conductive current. Three-phase line reactors are used where the drive system regulates and powers the inverters.