copper loss

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copper loss

[′käp·ər ‚lȯs]
(electricity)
Power loss in a winding due to current flow through the resistance of the copper conductors. Also known as I 2 R loss.
References in periodicals archive ?
The "fields" model better explains the effects of vias, return path transitions, and attenuation of the signals due to dielectric and copper losses.
Another name of copper losses called as power losses which induce due to current losses in the active material like stator and rotor winding or rotor bar and end ring in squirrel cage induction motor, if can be minimized by high conductivity copper material and die casting copper rotor.
Because of this size constraint, there was not enough room to increase slot area to create space for larger conductor size to reduce copper losses.
Fourthly, the iron losses and copper losses in SRM when injecting sinusoidal charging currents into armature windings are estimated in Section 5.
The replacement of CCA by alkaline copper compounds has heightened awareness of the potential impact of copper losses on aquatic organisms.
6 mils in the completed circuit board because of of anticipated copper losses that result from the chemical processes used in the manufacturing process.
0 m[ohm] and low alternating current loss result in low copper losses, providing high efficiency in DC/DC power conversion applications.
The problem with the transmission line model is that it does not take into account the dielectric and copper losses.
That decline widened Sumitomo's copper losses from the trades by 44 percent from its original estimate of $1.
A good example is the research project in 1963 that determined that copper losses in the dominant, reverberatory furnaces were due to fundamental shortcomings in the process that could only be overcome by continuous-smelting reactors.
5 milliOhms results in lower copper losses and maximizes the current rating for higher component performance and system efficiency.