|Place of Origin:||China|
|Minimum Order Quantity:||1 pcs|
|Delivery Time:||5-8 days|
|Payment Terms:||T/T, Western Union, MoneyGram, Paypal|
|Supply Ability:||300 pcs/month|
|Material:||Metal||Special Size:||7.7*84mm / 7.8*97mm|
|Cigarette Rod Length:||57mm / 67mm / Customed||Machine Applicable:||Maker|
|Port Of Shipment:||Guangzhou, Shenzhen||Cigarettes Size:||King Size/ Super Slim / Nano|
cigarette machine detector,
miniature electromagnetic clutch
Electromagnetic clutch is a electronic component of cigarette making/packing machines that operates electrically but transmit torque mechanically.
This is why they used to be referred to as electro-mechanical clutches. Over the years, EM became known as electromagnetic versus electro-mechanical, referring more about their actuation method versus physical operation. Since the clutches started becoming popular over 60 years ago, the variety of applications and clutch designs has increased dramatically, but the basic operation remains the same today.
Single-face clutches make up approximately 90% of all electromagnetic clutch sales.
We provide electromagnetic clutches in photos for Molins Mark8 cigarette maker.
Electromagnetic clutches are most suitable for remote operation since no mechanical linkages are required to control their engagement, providing fast, smooth operation. However, because the activation energy dissipates as heat in the electromagnetic actuator when the clutch is engaged, there is a risk of overheating. Consequently, the maximum operating temperature of the clutch is limited by the temperature rating of the insulation of the electromagnet. This is a major limitation. Another disadvantage is higher initial cost.
When the clutch is actuated, current flows through the electromagnet producing a magnetic field. The rotor portion of the clutch becomes magnetized and sets up a magnetic loop that attracts the armature. The armature is pulled against the rotor and a frictional force is generated at contact. Within a relatively short time, the load is accelerated to match the speed of the rotor, thereby engaging the armature and the output hub of the clutch. In most instances, the rotor is constantly rotating with the input all the time.
When current is removed from the clutch, the armature is free to turn with the shaft. In most designs, springs hold the armature away from the rotor surface when power is released, creating a small air gap.
Contact Person: Boris