Convection Powder Brakes

  Enquire / contact me

Provide full torque at zero speed

Motors & Drives

Convection Powder Brakes
Convection Powder Brakes

Magtrol's New CPB Series Convection Powder Brakes are good for applications operating in the low speed range or middle-to-high torque range. Convection powder brakes provide full torque at zero speed and are convection cooled, allowing power ratings up to 110 W. Convection powder brakes contain a magnetic powder. The electrical current passing through the coil generates a magnetic field, which changes the property of the powder, thus producing a smooth braking torque through magnetic coupling between the rotor and stator. The powder brakes are suited for tension control applications, such as wire winding, foil, film, and tape tension control. Mounted on test benches they allow performance and reliability testing on driving elements such as electric motors, hand-held power tools, geared motors, reduction gears and hydraulic transmission systems. Other applications include load simulation for life testing on electric motors, actuators, gearboxes, power steering, and many other rotating devices and assemblies.

Posted on April 16, 2013 - (2026 views)
Magtrol SA
Route De Montena 77 Centre technologique Montenaz
1728 Rossens/Fribourg - Switzerland
View full company profile
More products from this supplier
Related articles
Unitronics Launches its New VFD Line
Energy-saving Motors
Motor Analysis by App
Stainless Drives Take Over at Fish Processing Plat
Constant Force Spring Increases Carbon Brush Life and More
Retrofit to Enhance Drive Sustainability
Linear DC-servomotors
Brushless DC-Servomotors with Ø 16 mm
Single Stage Helical Gear Unit
Sure Signs of Excellence: Top Notch Products Offering Added Value
Every beginning needs drive
Coil Winding Expo Berlin, June 19 to 21 2018
Drives & Controls
BSR Series
Synchronous Reluctance  Motors - Be Fast in an Efficent way
All-in-one Dezentralized Drive System
Miniature- and Micro-Drive Systems
Torque Motors for Tailored Solutions
First Sterializable Drive System