Question about Heating & Cooling
The electric motor is 1/2 hp; 115 volts single phase; Part #158ER18%12.
Posted by Anonymous on
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
It is indeed possible to use ONE Phase to run a motor, You simply use One Phase and Neutral. BUT ONLY if the 3 phase is Double, more or less, the required usage Voltage, EG: 440 3 phase, will be OK, for 220 single phase, . But 220 3 Phase,will not run a 240. single Phase. So in your case is suspect not, it really will do no harm to try though. it just wouldn't work, if not enough "juice", be careful.
Posted on Feb 24, 2010
I do not have a diagram for you, but depending on the motor, I can tell you a couple of things. 1. All capacitors are wired in series with the start winding. Most multi-speed motors, that require capacitors, have two brown leads, along with the motor winding leads. If this is the scenario, then just connect line power to neutral and the speed you wish to use, and connect the two brown leads, one to each side of the capacitor. Hope this helps.
Posted on Apr 01, 2010
Testimonial: "Thankyou for your assistance,very helpful."
On most motors the wires with the tabs are connected to the capacitor (usually brown). White wire is neutral and color wires are speeds.
Posted on May 12, 2010
Here's what I think but you will have to check it out...
The fan motor in the 39 heater is a 120V fan there fore it cannot be hooked to the 240 which potentially could have the high (wild) leg as one of the fan legs...
The 240V 36 unit probably has a 240v fan motor....
Now if you were to make sure that the leg that fed the motor was a 120V to ground leg then you will be okay...
Hope you understand where I was going with this...
Posted on Oct 27, 2010
Tips for a great answer:
Note: the following table contains approximate full-load currents for motors of various types, speeds, and frequencies. Variations of ±10% may be expected.
Current - Full-Load (Amperes)
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