Earlier this week it announced that a new company - Fault Current Ltd - would develop a unique magnetic fault current limiter that protects utility electrical distribution networks from unanticipated power surges.
What does FCL stand for?
FCL stands for Fault Current Limiter
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Information technology (IT) and computers
See other definitions of FCL
We have 156 other meanings of FCL in our Acronym Attic
- Football Club Koenig Reiminger (French football club)
- Fluorchlorkohlenwasserstoffe (German: Chlorofluorocarbon)
- Fox Chapel Killer Whales (Pittsburgh, PA)
- Fort Campbell, KY
- Facility (Security) Clearance
- Facsimile Command Language (RightFax)
- Failure Count - Line (Telabs)
- Family Community Leadership (various organizations)
- Farm Credit Leasing Services Corporation (Minneapolis, MN; also seen as FCLSC)
- Fast Carry Logic
- Feature Code Library (Trimble Corporation)
- Federated Co-Operatives Ltd. (Canada)
- Fédération Cynologique Luxembourgeoise (French: Luxembourg Kennel Federation; Luxembourg)
- Feedback Control Loop
- Ferrite-Coupled Line
- Fetal Calf Ligament
- Fetch Command Load
- Fibre Channel Loop
- Fibroblast Cell Line (immunology)
- Financial Component of Liabilities (insurance)
Samples in periodicals archive:
They cover fundamental issues in the materials science and engineering, wires and tapes, cables, bulk materials, magnets, cryogenics (the high temperature is relative), electromagnetic modeling of materials and applications, superconducting fault current limiters and power cables, magnetic energy storage systems, rotating machinery, fusion technologies, and accelerator systems.
Anna Fu, senior engineer in Transmission Planning, evaluated the potential impact of fault current limiters.
L), the specialist manufacturer and developer of commercial applications for high-temperature superconductive (HTS) materials, has signed a contract to evaluate its fault current limiter technology for use in Project HYDRA, which is aimed at protecting the electric grid of New York City.
The cooling technology has also found use in a liquid nitrogen cooling system at Toshiba Corporation, Japan, which develops superconducting fault current limiters.
The technology is a unique magnetic fault current limiter that protects utility electrical distribution networks from unanticipated power surges.