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Yaskawa A1000 Inverter

The Yaskawa and Omron A1000 series variable speed AC inverter drives manufactured by Yaskawa is a premium product which provides great operational reliability. These closed loop vector controlled drives are available with power ratings from 0.5kW upto 560kW. Some of the features available in this exceptional drive are;

  • Induction motor and permanent magnet motor control
  • Encoderless operation of permanent magnet motors with full torque at zero speed.
  • Advanced auto-tuning functions
  • Functional safety features
  • Energy saving features
  • Easy start up and reliable operation
  • Special features for high speed spindles, positioning, cranes and hoist, electronic line shaft
  • Automatic parameter setting
  • USB parameter copying function.

If you know the model number of the inverter you require simply buy online by following the links below. Inverters from 0.5kW to 315kW are generally available in 1 to 2 weeks if we do not have them in our UK wharehouse, but can be available in 2 to 3 days by express delivery at extra cost. 450kW and 560kW inverters are generally not held on stock and are typically on 18 weeks delivery, please contact us for up to date information.

The Yaskawa A1000 inverter currently comes with a FIVE year warranty!

The less commonly used 200VAC 3 phase A1000 inverters are also available. Please call  +44 (0) 151 334 4555 for prices and delivery information.

Follow this link to learn more about the Yaskawa A1000 AC inverter drives 

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How does an inverter work?

An inverter when used in the context of motor speed control can also be known as a variable frequency drive (VFD). It essentially generates a varying frequency three phase AC voltage to effect a change in the speed of a motor. It achieves this by converting the incoming power supply into a DC voltage and then generating a three phase AC voltage from this DC supply. The development of electronics since the manufacture of the first semiconductors has seen the speed and processing power increase enormously which has made it possible to, not only digitally synthesise the required AC frequency for any given speed of the motor but to also analyse the motor current and rotor position.

Why is it called an inverter?

The term inverter only relates to the final part of the VFD's electronic architecture, the part that converts DC voltage to AC. There is no clear technical reason for the use of the term 'inverter' as it is generally believed to refer to the inversion of the early mechanical process of converting AC voltage to DC, sometimes referred to as an 'inverting converter'.

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