MOSA GE 7500 HBSL – AVR PETROL GENERATOR
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Mosa GE 7500 HBSL is a silenced and compact petrol generating set featuring a very reliable Honda GX390 engine. A three phase synchronous alternator generates 8 kVA three phase power and 3kVA single phase.
Featuring 25 litre fuel tanks for 10 hours continuous operation. This compact generator is a mobile piece of equipment, weighing in at 93kg (Recoil start) and 104kg (Electric start).
The AVR or Automatic Voltage Regulation Option ensures very stable power, suitable for sensitive electronics, computers etc.
The design incorporates a steel structure with engine and alternator mounted on anti-vibration dampers to increase service life and reduce noise, whilst a tubular steel frame provides protection for the complete machine. The control panel houses the sockets and machine controls including ELCB-GFI and circuit breaker.
The engine is equipped with a choke system called Easy Start that allows starting of the engine without choke adjustment when the ambient temperature is between 10° C and 25° C.
This machine is available as the GE 75000 HBSL, with a recoil starter or the GE 7500 HBSLE, with an electric key start.
|Model||Fuel||Starter||Output Stand By||Output PRP||Cylinders / Displacement||Speed||Cooled|
|HONDA GX 390||Petrol||Recoil||8.2 kW (11.1 HP)||6.4 kW (8.7 HP)||1/ 389 cm3||3000 rpm||Air|
|HONDA GX 390||Petrol||Electric||8.2 kW (11.1 HP)||6.4 kW (8.7 HP)||1/ 389 cm3||3000 rpm||Air|
- Engine shut down for low oil level (oil alert)
- Sockets: 1x400V 16A 3P+N+T CEE – 2x230V 16A 2P+T CEE
- Protective frame
- Large fuel tank – 25l
- Combined system voltage regulation: electronic AVR + Compound
- Dimensions: 750x520x660 mm
- Dry weight (Manual Recoil): 93 kg
- Dry weight (Electric Starter): 104 kg
- Measured acoustic power LwA (pressure LpA): 96 dB(A) (71 dB(A) @ 7m)
- Guaranteed acoustic power LwA (pressure LpA): 96 dB(A) (71 dB(A) @ 7m)
The Automatic Vcoltage Regulator (AVR) is an electronic device that regulates the voltage level at all times to maintain precise AC output from the generating set. The AVR calculates how much voltage has to be sent to the exciter numerous times a second, therefore stabilising the output voltage to a predetermined set point.
The control characteristics of an AVR system are much more accurate than those of self-regulated alternators