Facebook Twitter LinkedIn YouTube Menu Search Arrow Right Arrow Left Arrow Down Arrow Up Home Arrow Next Arrow Previous RSS Icon Calendar Icon Warning Icon
Proper Repair/Rewind Practices Maintain Efficiency/Reliability of Premium Efficiency/IE3 Motors  DOWNLOAD THE EXECUTIVE SUMMARY
DISCOUNTED WEBINAR RECORDING BUNDLES AVAILABLE LEARN MORE

Filter the results

  • Enter one or more words to find resources containing any of the words entered
  • Enter words or phrases between " " to find exact match

Resource categories

EASA website guide

Download a helpful guide to resources on the EASA website.

DOWNLOAD

Resource Library

Limiting end float of a sleeve bearing machine

  • April 2019
  • Number of views: 722
  • Article rating: No rating
Article

There are applications where the end float inherent to a sleeve bearing machine is not desirable, and some means of limiting the axial movement is needed. This is usually accomplished by selecting an appropriate coupling and relying on the driven equipment to prevent axial movement of the motor shaft. 

The gear-hub style of coupling can be end-float limited by installing a “hockey-puck” spacer. The grid-style coupling can be limited by spacers inserted on both sides. 

Regardless of coupling style, unless the driven equipment has some internal means to limit end float, there are circumstances where some external means of preventing axial movement is needed.

A closer look at winding conversions by reconnection

  • May 2018
  • Number of views: 825
  • Article rating: No rating
Article

When a customer requests a motor be rewound for a new set of conditions, that is typically what we in the service center industry provide them. However, there are occasions where the customer request may be fulfilled by reconnection; in some cases, this is done simply by revising the motor nameplate data. The purpose of this article is to identify and explain some of these scenarios.

Una mirada más detallada a las conversiones de bobinados por reconexión

  • May 2018
  • Number of views: 354
  • Article rating: No rating
Article

Cuando un cliente solicita que un motor sea rebobinado para una nueva serie de condiciones, esto es lo que nosotros habitualmente le proporcionamos en la industria de los centros de servicio. No obstante, existen ocasiones en las que lo requerido por el cliente se puede llevar a cabo por reconexión; en algunos casos, esto se hace simplemente revisando los datos de placa del motor. El propósito de este artículo es identificar y explicar algunos de estos escenarios.

EASA Technical Manual

  • August 2016
  • Number of views: 1011
  • Article rating: No rating
FREE for Members of EASA
Book

EASA's most comprehensive technical document is available FREE to EASA members. Download the complete manual or just the sections you're interested in.

Logrando una alineación adecuada detectando y corrigiendo el pie suave

  • May 2016
  • Number of views: 786
  • Article rating: No rating
Article

Realizar una correcta alineación de las máquinas acopladas de forma directa es un elemento esencial para garantizar la confiabilidad de operación de una máquina nueva o reparada (motor, bomba, caja de engranajes, etc.). Uno de los impedimentos comunes para lograr una alineación adecuada y un correcto funcionamiento, es el denominado  "pie suave".

EASA AR100-2015: Práctica Recomendada para la Reparación de Máquinas Eléctricas Rotativas

  • September 2015
  • Number of views: 2443
  • Article rating: 5.0
Booklet

El American National Standards Institute (ANSI), ha aprobado las revisiones de la Práctica Recomendada para la Reparación de Máquinas Eléctricas Rotativas*. Designada como ANSI / EASA AR100-2015, el documento es una versión actualizada de la norma ANSI / EASA AR100-2010. La primera Práctica Recomendada para obtener el estatus ANSI fue ANSI / EASA AR100-1998. ANSI requiere que las normas vuelvan a ser aprobadas al menos cada cinco años.

Share your 'quick tips' for efficiency with other EASA members

  • November 1999
  • Number of views: 340
  • Article rating: No rating
Article

Rapid changes in technology can mean better ways of doing things. In the EASA spirit of cooperation, we're asking for proven tips from members. Do you have a shortcut or tip for doing a job better? Is there a new tool that works particularly well for some motor-shop task? Share your knowledge! To kick things off, here are a few "Quick Tips" using technology that has been around for as long as I can remember...

Getting The Most From Your Electric Motors

Getting The Most From Your Electric Motors - coverThis 40-page booklet provides a great marketing tool for your service center! Use it to provide end users with information that will help them obtain the longest, most efficient and cost-effective operation from general and definite purpose electric motors.

This booklet covers topics such as:

  • Installation, startup and baseline information
  • Operational monitoring and maintenance
  • Motor and baseline installation data
  • How to read a motor nameplate
  • Motor storage recommendations

LEARN MORE AND DOWNLOAD MÁS INFORMACIÓN Y DESCARGAR

READ MORE ABOUT THE FEATURES AND BENEFITS

EASA Technical Manual

EASA Technical Manual cover

The EASA Technical Manual is the association's definitive and most complete publication. It's available FREE to members in an online format. Members can also download PDFs of the entire manual or individual sections.

VIEW & DOWNLOAD

ANSI/EASA AR100-2015

ANSI/EASA AR100-2015 cover

Recommended Practice for the Repair of Rotating Electrical Apparatus
This is a must-have guide to the repair of rotating electrical machines. Its purpose is to establish recommended practices in each step of the rotating electrical apparatus rewinding and rebuilding processes.

DOWNLOAD - ENGLISH

DESCARGAR - ESPAÑOL

EASA AR200

EASA AR200: Guide for the Repair of Power and Distribution Transformers cover

Guide for the Repair of Power and Distribution Transformers
This document establishes guidelines for each step of the repair of power transformers, describing record keeping, tests, analysis, and general guidelines for the repair of power transformers.

LEARN MORE