The rotating magnetic fields are a consequence of the movement around the rotor of an induction electric motor 7.5 horsepower 213TC frame. In other parts of the engine, the magnetic fields are generally weaker than in the air gap and so are neglected when analyzing the behavior of the engines. The rotational speed of the rotating field is referred to as synchronous speed or sync speed. The value of this velocity will depend on how they will be connected and distributed in the coils in the motor stator as well as also depend on the frequency of the current flowing through the winding of the stator.
In order to carry out an alternating current induction motor, it is extremely important to produce a rotating magnetic field, since the energy conversion and voltage induction processes are directly connected to this field. Pulsed magnetic fields that are oscillating are spontaneously generated by coils fed with alternating electric current. The magnetic field, at a point near a coil with this supply, will oscillate in phase with the alternating current, with frequency 60 Hz. The concepts of magnetomotive force (MMF), flux, induction and reluctance are indispensable for the studies and construction of electric motors.