It should be noted that the rotor can have two or even more windings, considering that they are always even number and all properly connected in series, taking into account that each existing winding is responsible for the production of one of the poles of the electromagnet. In most of the synchronous motors, the rotor can be composed of a permanent magnet in place of an electromagnet, known as a permanent magnet synchronous machine.
Therefore, the stator, also referred to as armature, consists of the fixed part of the machine, designed in the vicinity of the rotor so that it is able to rotate in its interior, which is formed by a combination of blades of a ferromagnetic element wrapped in a set of windings, which is properly distributed around its circumference and inserted into grooves.
The stator windings are fed through a three-phase alternating voltage system baldor CL1304. Throughout the circumference of the stator circulates all the electric energy produced, being that the voltage and the electric current that circulate, are elevated with respect to the rotor, whose objective is only to produce a magnetic field to excite the machine in a way that induces tensions at the terminals of the stator windings.