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                                                                                              How The AC/DC Converter Works

The Alternating Current to Direct Current Converter from Chonda Technology China has a varying input of 85V – 265V and output of 5V/1A. It has the capacity of single and dual output so you decide which you want. In electrical engineering, power conversion is a term used to describe converting one form of power to another form of power. Converting between Alternating Current to Direct Current, converting between voltages and reducing frequencies are all examples of power conversions. By definition and standards, there are two types of electricity and they are Alternating Current(AC) and Direct Current(DC). Alternating Current is the type of current that changes directions plenty times per second and goes from negative to positive and then to positive again - a lot of times. Direct Current is the exact opposite and always has its current flowing in the same, one direction. Public utility power plants produce AC alternating current type of electricity. This is the electricity that is sent to buildings, companies and other utilities. For DC electricity - it is usually stored by devices such as batteries, power banks and solar panels. A large number of home electronics and appliances are manufactured to use Alternating Current -because that's what the wall outlets in homes give out. Our AC/DC converters let you convert AC to DC for those devices that require DC.

Our AC/DC Inverter is an electrical device that converts alternating current(Which reverses and changes direction) to direct current which is current in one direction. It can be done in several forms like in vacuum tube diodes, copper and selenium oxide rectifiers, and semiconductor diodes but our AC/DC single/dual output converters are a very efficient means of converting AC to DC. Inverters are very useful and are found as components of DC power supply and high-voltage DC power transmission systems. Radio signal detectors can be rectifiers and gas heaters even use flame rectification to identify flames.