An electric motor with the characteristics of both a synchronous motor and a gearbox is known as a geared synchronous motor. It is frequently utilised in industrial settings, including robotics, automation, and machinery, where precise speed control is necessary.
The rotor and stator of a geared synchronous motor are built to rotate at a specific speed ratio. The motor’s high-speed spin is changed by the gearbox into a slower output speed that can be employed to drive a load.
A geared synchronous motor’s great efficiency, which comes from the synchronous operation of the motor and gearbox, is one of its main benefits. In spite of varying load conditions, the motor is able to maintain a consistent speed because to this.
Moreover, the motor and gearbox combination’s precision speed control makes it the best choice for applications requiring precise positioning or synchronisation.
Geared synchronous motors can be specially made to match the needs of a particular application and are frequently offered in a variety of sizes and power ratings. They are a cost-effective option for many industrial applications since they are durable and relatively simple to maintain.
Global geared synchronous motor accounted for $XX Billion in 2022 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2023 to 2030.
During Hannover Messe, leading gear drive expert Bauer Gear Motor will unveil the first Ex-rated, IE4 Super Premium Efficiency geared synchronous motor ever made.
The new S Series is the most recent improvement to Bauer’s PMSM (permanent magnet synchronous motor) line, taking Ex rated motors to the highest level of energy efficiency.
The S Series is the most energy-efficient motor available for use in explosion-prone environments, with an IE4 certification, the maximum energy efficiency currently possible in motor technology.
Because explosion prevention is obviously more important than energy savings, motors used in explosion-prone areas are excluded from EU standards on minimum energy efficiency.
This has made it more difficult for several sectors, including mining and the oil and gas industries, to increase the general effectiveness of their operations. In these conditions, safety must always come first, yet historically, this exception has prevented operators from taking advantage of possible energy savings of up to 40%.
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