Published on Feb 28, 2016
The main objective of this project is to fabricate a robotic trolley for material handling in industries. In this project a robotic vehicle is fabricated which runs like a car by carrying tools from place to another. This is done by using a small sensor. The trolley will stop when the trolley is unloaded.
The sensor is connected at the bed of the vehicle. This is used to check the load in bed . Th e motor is connected with the wheel arrangement with the help of the spur gear . When the first use r keep the tools in this vehicle the trolley move s automatically to the second user . If the second user took the tools from the trolley the trolley stops with the second user . After that when the second user keeps a tool it moves to the next user . It can be used i n industries, hospitals etc
When optimally designed for a given active current (i.e., torque current), voltage, pole-pair number, excitation frequency (i.e., synchronous speed), and core flux density, all categories of electric motors or generators will exhibit virtually the same maximum continuous shaft torque (i.e., operating torque) within a given physical size of electromagnetic core.
Some applications require bursts of torque beyond the maximum operating torque, such as short bursts of torque to accelerate an electric vehicle from standstill. Always limited by magnetic core saturation or safe operating temperature rise and voltage, the capacity for torque bursts beyond the maximum operating torque differs significantly between categories of electric motors or generators.
Electric machines without a transformer circuit topology, such as Field-Wound (i.e., electromagnet) or Permanent Magnet (PM) Synchronous electric machines cannot realize bursts of torque higher than the maximum designed torque without saturating the magnetic core and rendering any increase in current as useless. Furthermore, the permanent magnet assembly of PM synchronous electric machines can be irreparably damaged, if bursts of torque exceeding the maximum operating torque rating are attempted.
Electric machines with a transformer circuit topology, such as Induction (i.e., asynchronous) electric machines, Induction Doubly-Fed electric machines, and Induction or Synchronous Wound-Rotor Doubly-Fed (WRDF) electric machines, exhibit very high bursts of torque because the active current (i.e., Magneto-Motive-Force or the product of current and winding-turns) induced on either side of the transformer oppose each other and as a result, the active current contributes nothing to the transformer coupled magnetic core flux density, which would otherwise lead to core saturation.