Split-phase Electric Power - Motors

Motors

A split-phase motor is a type of single-phase electric motor. A split-phase motor runs on a single phase and has no special relationship to a split-phase (3-wire) distribution system.

Read more about this topic:  Split-phase Electric Power

Other articles related to "motors, motor":

Frederick Henderson
... was President and Chief Executive Officer of General Motors ... Henderson was the Vice President of General Motors and has been with the company since 1984 ... Frederick Henderson resigned as the CEO of General Motors on December 1, 2009 ...
Liverpool Overhead Railway - Electric Multiple Units
... for the Liverpool Overhead Railway contained passenger accommodation and an electric motor in the same unit ... Any number could be coupled together and all the motors controlled by the driver at the front ... units had one 60 horsepower (45 kW) motor, by the third batch this had been replaced by a 70 horsepower (52 kW) motor ...
List Of Companies Of The Philippines - Motor Vehicles and Parts
... Del Monte Motor Works, Inc ... Delta Motors Corporation Dong Feng Motor Philippines Toyota Mitsubishi Motors Isuzu Motors Ford Motor Company ...
Irving Jacob Reuter
... of Oldsmobile after rising through the ranks at Remy Electric and then General Motors after the two companies merged in 1918 ... In 1922 he was one of ten original investors in General Motors Investment Corporation ... Reuter retired from General Motors in 1935 at the age of 50 and after retirement, he and Mrs ...
Wisconsin Highway 158 - History
... Highway 158 in 1958, at about the same time that American Motors began selling cars after the merger of Nash Motors and Hudson Motors ...

Famous quotes containing the word motors:

    When General Motors has to go to the bathroom ten times a day, the whole country’s ready to let go. You heard of that market crash in ‘29? I predicted that.... I was nursing a director of General Motors. Kidney ailment, they said; nerves, I said. Then I asked myself, “What’s General Motors got to be nervous about?” “Overproduction,” I says. “Collapse.”
    John Michael Hayes (b. 1919)