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    1: POWER GENERATION EQUIPMENT Preventive Maintenance & Troubleshooting

    3: In this class we will cover

    4: REFRENCES

    5: Task: 091-52D-1188 G e n e r a t o r S e l e c t i o n and O p e r a t i o n P r i n c i p les

    6: COMPUTING THE LOAD

    9: COMPUTING THE CABLE SIZE

    10: BALANCING THE LOAD

    12: An unbalanced load has two adverse effects:

    13: Selecting the generators that can produce the power required by a field unit is an important function

    14: Selection Guides

    Slide 16:Single-Phase, Three-Wire A single-phase, threewire distribution system has one grounded wire and two live wires (figure at the top of page 8). It is called a single-phase system because there is no phase difference between the two available voltages. The difference in voltage between either of the two live wires and the grounded wire usually is 120 volts. The difference in voltage between the two live wires is 240 volts. Three-Phase, Three-Wire All three wires in a three-phase, threewire system are live wires. Thus, a three-phase, threewire, 120-volt load can be connected to all three wires. This system requires a generator set designed to produce three-phase voltage. Because only one magnitude of voltage is available from this kind of generator, the load s must require the same voltage. Single-Phase, Two-Wire In a single-phase, two-wire distribution system, one of the two wires from the generator set is connected to the ground (neutral wire). The neutral wire is called the grounded wire or the grounded circuit conductor. The second wire, called the live wire or ungrounded conductor, is connected to the load. Usually there is a difference of 120 volts between these two wires. Any single-phase, twowire, 120-volt load can be connected to both the live wire and the grounded wire. Single-Phase, Three-Wire A single-phase, threewire distribution system has one grounded wire and two live wires (figure at the top of page 8). It is called a single-phase system because there is no phase difference between the two available voltages. The difference in voltage between either of the two live wires and the grounded wire usually is 120 volts. The difference in voltage between the two live wires is 240 volts. Three-Phase, Three-Wire All three wires in a three-phase, threewire system are live wires. Thus, a three-phase, threewire, 120-volt load can be connected to all three wires. This system requires a generator set designed to produce three-phase voltage. Because only one magnitude of voltage is available from this kind of generator, the load s must require the same voltage. Single-Phase, Two-Wire In a single-phase, two-wire distribution system, one of the two wires from the generator set is connected to the ground (neutral wire). The neutral wire is called the grounded wire or the grounded circuit conductor. The second wire, called the live wire or ungrounded conductor, is connected to the load. Usually there is a difference of 120 volts between these two wires. Any single-phase, twowire, 120-volt load can be connected to both the live wire and the grounded wire.

    17: Perform Preventive Maintenance Checks and Services

    18: Performance Measures:

    19: Performance Measures cont.