High-speed motor designs are important components for turbochargers and other electrification systems, which enable vehicles to meet stricter fuel efficiency and emissions regulations.
Chicago, Ill. (PRWEB) October 23, 2014
Arnold Magnetic Technologies announced today that Tim Wilson, CEO, will present solutions for energy efficiency in automotive applications at the 2014 Engine Expo in Novi, Mich.
Wilson will discuss the use of advanced materials for high-performance electric machines during the expo’s Open Technology Forum, a series of free-to-attend presentations from industry leaders. The presentation will take place at 14:30 (2:30 p.m.) on Oct. 28, Day 1 of the expo.
High-performance materials such as permanent magnets and thin metals support motor systems that are smaller, lighter and more efficient while operating in high-speed, high-heat environments. These high-speed motor designs are important components for turbochargers and other electrification systems, which enable vehicles to meet stricter fuel efficiency and emissions regulations.
Arnold Magnetic Technologies offers high-performance RECOMA® samarium cobalt, Arnon® silicon steel, shaped field magnets and Wraptite™ composite sleeving, as well as system integration of these materials.
Arnold is also offering a free technical brief download on electric turbocharging and its effect on vehicle performance. This technical brief presents considerations and challenges for electric motor design, and some specific materials that can help increase efficiency.
For more information on Arnold’s high performance materials for automotive applications, visit http://www.arnoldmagnetics.com.
About Arnold Magnetic Technologies
Arnold Magnetic Technologies (http://www.arnoldmagnetics.com), headquartered in Rochester, N.Y., is a global manufacturer of high performance magnets, precision magnetic assemblies and thin metals. Arnold has thousands of customers in markets from consumer, industrial and medical to military, aerospace and telecommunications. Its magnets, metals and systems are used in high-efficiency motors, batteries, and solar panels, and on commercial aircraft such as the Boeing 787 and Airbus 380.