How Does it Work?
When a motor in your home starts, it asks your utility company's transformer for power. The demand of electricity from your motor runs through the wiring in your home, to the panel box, traveling to your meter, finally reaching its destination of the transformer and back down to your home again.
Throughout this process, the lines/wiring heats up and strains the motor and wiring. The heat generated is called watts. During a normal electrical process, there is lost energy that you are being billed for by your energy company but are not able to use.
The Power Saver stores (otherwise lost energy/watts) and releases energy to your motor when needed to function properly. This reduces the amount of heat on the wires and the motors in your home. Reducing this heat will lower your electricity bill and increase the life of your motors in your home. Inductive Motors are in your Refrigerator, Freezer, Washer, Dryer, Ceiling Fans, Air Conditioning Units, etc. If you use the old T-12 Fluorescent Lighting, the ballast is also an inductive load. Anything with a copper winding that creates an electromagnetic field is an inductive load, just like your inverter that turns DC current into AC current.
Using methods from large industrial complexes, The Power Saving unit reclaims wasted energy and recycles electrical energy. It protects against power surges and increases the capacity to your electrical panel by causing it to run cooler. By doing so, this saves you money $$$$$!
The Transformer is an inductive load for your power company just like the motors in your home (A/C, Refrigerators, etc.) this is your power companies inductive loads.
Your power company uses these capacitor banks to correct their power factors. When you correct the power factor, it reduces demand. The electric meter on the side of your home that your electric company reads is a demand meter. With the proper use of capacitors, you can reduce demand and legally slow down your meter. Your electric company (JPS) has been using this very same technology for 70+ years to correct their power factors. Now why would your power company spend tens of thousands of dollars on a capacitor bank to correct their power factor if it doesn't work? BECAUSE IT DOES WORK!
If you look around your neighborhood on the power poles, for about every 50 transformers, you will notice 1 of these banks of capacitors correcting the power factor of the transformers in your neighborhood.
Shop 1 Q Ville Plaza
5-7 Villa Road (Beside JPS)
Extended business hours
To accomodate our customers' busy schedules, we have extended our hours and are now open later.
Mondays - Fridays
9am - 5:00pm