Allow us to explain how this image relates to your power bill. Our Power Factor Correction Units can help you save 25% or more on your power bill each month. The average long-term ROI is $20,000 for every $500 in monthly power bills. We back our products with a 5 year warranty and you can try it risk free.
Call us at 205-446-3944 or send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org to schedule an appointment with our experts for a more in-depth look into how we can reduce your operating costs. You'll receive a free a free in-depth, customized saving analysis and anticipated short and long-term product ROI.
Improve power factor
after we finish the job the average client has a 0.95 pf or better
Save 25% or more* off your monthly power bill
May protect against lightning strike
Add 5-7 years to the life of your equipment
Eliminate utility penalties or surcharges
Increase available distribution capacity
Mitigate harmonic distortion
Protect sensitive equipment
Reduce line losses and associated cost
Comply with industry standards
Improving the power factor will reduce operating cost by eliminating or deferring the need for new equipment, help existing equipment last longer, and make future expansions less costly. Also, lower rating sized equipment can be used, saving unnecessary capital expense.
All this is in addition to a quick return on investment and long-term savings that are realized from installing PFC unit systems to improve power factor.
From the utility company’s point of view, raising the average operating power factor of the entire grid network could reduce cost from inefficiencies in the network, increase generation and distribution potential and reduce demand on the grid.
The utility can save hundreds of thousands of tonnes of fuel (and produce fewer emissions), have more transformers available and reduce the likelihood of building new power plants and their support systems.
For this reason, many utility companies charge a power factor penalty so they can recover the additional costs incurred from supporting an inefficient system.
Most industrial processing facilities use a large number of induction motors to drive their pumps, conveyors, and other machinery in the plant. These induction motors cause the power factor to be inherently low for most industrial facilities. Many electric utility companies assess a power factor penalty for lower power factor (usually below 0.80 or 0.85). Some also incentive high power factors (above 0.95, for example). By adding power factor correction, you can eliminate the power factor penalty from your bill.
Many electric utility companies charge for maximum metered demand based on either the highest registered demand in kilowatts (KW meter), or a percentage of the highest registered demand in KVA (KVA meter), whichever is greater. If the power factor is low, the percentage of the measured KVA will be significantly greater than the KW demand. Improving the power factor through power factor correction will, therefore, lower the demand charge, helping to reduce your electricity bill.
A lower power factor causes a higher current flow for a given load. As the line current increases, the voltage drop in the conductor increases, which may result in a lower voltage at the equipment. With an improved power factor, the voltage drop in the conductor is reduced, improving the voltage at the equipment.
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