Active dynamic and harmonic filters
Disruptions in the energy supply such as harmonics, interharmonics and flicker can lead to inexplicable failure of processes. Most active power quality problems can be solved with active harmonic filters.
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White paper - Active dynamic filters
The development of electronics ensures that compensation techniques are becoming more intelligent. In recent years, we have seen that an active dynamic filter (ADF) is increasingly being used to solve power quality problems. But what is an ADF? Read about it in the white paper 'Active Dynamic Filters'.Read more
With electronic compensation, it is possible to compensate inductive, capacitive and harmonic reactive power. In addition, it is possible to eliminate imbalances in the phase currents. This creates extra power, reduces energy losses and prevents fines and claims.Read more
Insight into disruptions in your power supply with the Power Quality checks by specialists from fortop in only one day!
Steven HillRead more about PQ checks
Temporary measurements provide immediate insight into the consumption, load and health of (parts of) your electrical installation. Fortop's specialists come by for a day measurement or even an extensive examination of several weeks.Read more
White paper Cos-phi compensation
Improving the cos-phi, or reducing the reactive current, soon makes sense. In addition, compensating the cos-phi has a number of positive side-effects. Which compensation techniques are there and how do we approach this in practice? Read all about it in the Fortop white paper 'Cos-phi compensation'.Read more
White paper higher harmonics
What is a harmonic? A harmonic is a frequency that is an integer multiple of the fundamental frequency. The fundamental frequency is the lowest (natural) frequency that a system naturally exhibits. An eigenfrequency of a system is a frequency that the system can naturally exhibit.Read more
White paper - Reduction of reactive power
In every electrical installation, in addition to useful, usable power, there is also power that is not converted effectively into heat, movement or light. This ineffective power is called reactive power. Reactive power places an extra burden on cables, pipes and transformers. The grid operator must transport this reactive power. At the same time, we draw less useful energy from our contracted capacity. What is reactive power, how does it arise and how can we reduce reactive power? You can read the answers to these questions in this white paper.Read more