|The maximum current that a particular load may drain from the circuit is referred to as full-load current.
||The rated current is the current listed on the name plate by the manufacturer. It is the most current that the device can withstand.
||The nominal current is the current with the highest efficiency.
|Full load current usually refers to the current drawn a motor, which will draw a different amount of current depending on the mechanical load applied to its output. Full load current is drawn when the output is subjected to its maximum rated load.
||A conductor, a source of power, or a control device like a switch that is capable of withstanding currents up to a certain limit.
||When a device like a motor operates under its intended load, which will be smaller than the maximum permitted load in a conservatively constructed system.
|The rated full load current (FLC) is the value given by the manufacturer when tested under ideal circumstances.
||Motor windings are intended for carrying the rated current in normal operation and somewhat more for shorter durations.
||It is the current taken by the motor while generating the rated mechanical (physical) output at its shaft.
|The rated full load current (FLC) is the maximum that should ever draw via a source like an outlet or a generator.
||The rated current is calculated from ideal condition of the device in normal input supply.
||It must always be less than the device’s rated current.
|When several outputs impact one other, the outputs cannot draw the full load current at same time.
||The rated current is considered “standard” since “full load current” only allows for immeasurable combinations.
||The nominal current in amperes that each contact may transfer continuously & simultaneously.