ATO vertical wind turbine with powerful 1500W power capacity. It's offering rated voltage options at 24V, 48V, and 96V. This turbine is perfectly suited for a wide range of applications, from providing emergency power for homes and outdoor settings to industrial use and garden lighting, making it a reliable choice for various needs.
|Start Up Wind Speed
|Rated Wind Speed
|Survival Wind Speed
|Wind Wheel Diameter/Height
|Number of Blades
||Three-phase AC permanent magnetically suspended generators
||360° Automatically Adjust Windard
|Degree of protection
||1065*520*570mm (Generator)+ 2100*360*505mm (Blade)
Dimension (Unit: mm)
Tips: How does a vertical axis wind turbine produce electricity?
A vertical axis wind turbine (VAWT) is a unique type of wind turbine that positions its primary rotor shaft vertically, in contrast to the horizontal orientation of conventional wind turbines.
VAWTs generate electricity by harnessing the power of their vertically mounted rotor blades, designed in the shape of airfoils. These blades are affixed to the central shaft of the turbine. When the wind blows, it imparts rotational energy to the rotor blades, causing them to revolve around the central shaft. This rotational movement is then transmitted to a generator, which converts the mechanical energy from the spinning blades into electrical power.
Typically, the generator is situated at the turbine's base and connected to the rotor shaft via a gearbox or direct drive system. As the rotor turns, it drives the generator, producing electrical energy that can either be utilized directly or stored in batteries for future use.
VAWTs are engineered for improved efficiency compared to traditional horizontal axis wind turbines in locations with turbulent or irregular wind patterns. This advantage stems from their ability to capture wind from any direction, as opposed to horizontal axis turbines, which rely on wind coming from specific angles for optimal performance.
Furthermore, VAWTs are capable of operating effectively at lower wind speeds, making them suitable for deployment in urban areas where wind speeds are typically less consistent than in open rural regions.