Demand FactorDiversity FactorUtilization FactorLoad Factor
October 31, 2011 62 Comments
(1) Demand factor (in IEC, Max.Utilization factor (Ku)):
 The word “demand” itself says the meaning of Demand Factor. The ratio of the maximum coincident demand of a system, or part of a system, to the total connected load of the system.

Demand Factor = Maximum demand / Total connected load
 For example, an over sized motor 20 Kw drives a constant 15 Kw load whenever it is ON. The motor demand factor is then 15/20 =0.75= 75 %.
 Demand Factor is express as a percentage (%) or in a ratio (less than 1).

Demand factor is always < =1.
 Demand Factor is always change with the time to time or hours to hours of use and it will not constant.
 The connected load is always known so it will be easy to calculate the maximum demand if the demand factor for a certain supply is known at different time intervals and seasons.
 The lower the demand factor, the less system capacity required to serve the connected load.

Calculation:
 (1) A Residence Consumer has 10 No’s Lamp of 400 W but at the same time It is possible that only 9 No’s of Bulbs are used at the same time. Here Total Connected load is 10×40=400 W. Consumer maximum demand is 9×40=360 W. Demand Facto of this Load = 360/400 =0.9 or 90%.
 (2) One Consumer have 10 lights at 60 Kw each in Kitchen, the load is 60 Kw x 10 = 600 KW. This will be true only if All lights are Turns ON the same time (Demand factor=100% or 1)
 For this Consumer it is observed that only half of the lights being turned ON at a time so we can say that the demand factor is 0.5 (50%). The estimated load = 600 Kw X 0.5 = 300 Kw.

Use of demand factors:
 Feeder conductors should have sufficient Ampere Capacity to carry the load. The Ampere Capacity does not always be equal to the total of all loads on connected branchcircuits.
 This factor must be applied to each individual load, with particular attention to electric motors, which are very rarely operated at full load.
 As per National Electrical Code (NEC) demand factor may be applied to the total load. The demand factor permits a feeder ampearcity to be less than 100 percent of all the branchcircuit loads connected to it.
 Demand factor can be applied to calculate the size of the submain which is feeding a Sub panel or a fixed load like a motor etc. If the panel have total load of 250 kVA , considering a Demand factor of 0.8, we can size the feeder cable for 250 x 0.8= 200 kVA.
 Demand factors for buildings typically range between 50 and 80 % of the connected load.
 In an industrial installation this factor may be estimated on an average at 0.75 for motors.
 For incandescentlighting loads, the factor always equals 1.
Demand Factor For Industrial Load 

Text Book of Design of Elect. Installation Jain 

Electrical Load 
Demand Factor 
1 No of Motor 
1 
Up to 10 No’s of Motor 
0.75 
Up to 20 No’s of Motor 
0.65 
Up to 30 No’s of Motor 
0.6 
Up to 40 No’s of Motor 
0.5 
Up to 50 No’s of Motor 
0.4 
Demand Factor 

Text Book of Design of Elect. Installation Jain 

Utility 
Demand Factor 
Office ,School 
0.4 
Hospital 
0.5 
Air Port, Bank, Shops, 
0.6 
Restaurant, Factory, 
0.7 
Work Shop, Factory (24Hr Shift) 
0.8 
Arc Furnace 
0.9 
Compressor 
0.5 
Hand tools 
0.4 
Inductance Furnace 
0.8 
Demand Factor 

Saudi Electricity Company Distribution Standard 

Utility 
Demand Factor 
Residential 
0.6 
Commercial 
0.7 
Flats 
0.7 
Hotel 
0.75 
Mall 
0.7 
Restaurant 
0.7 
Office 
0.7 
School 
0.8 
Common Area in building 
0.8 
Public Facility 
0.75 
Street Light 
0.9 
Indoor Parking 
0.8 
Outdoor Parking 
0.9 
Park / Garden 
0.8 
Hospital 
0.8 
Workshops 
0.6 
Ware House 
0.7 
Farms 
0.9 
Fuel Station 
0.7 
Factories 
0.9 
Demand Factor 

Text Book of Principal of Power SystemV.K.Mehta 

Utility 
Demand Factor 
Residence Load (<0.25 KW) 
1 
Residence Load (<0.5 KW) 
0.6 
Residence Load (>0.1 KW) 
0.5 
Restaurant 
0.7 
Theatre 
0.6 
Hotel 
0.5 
School 
0.55 
Small Industry 
0.6 
Store 
0.7 
Motor Load (up to 10HP) 
0.75 
Motor Load (10HP to 20HP) 
0.65 
Motor Load (20HP to 100HP) 
0.55 
Motor Load (Above 100HP) 
0.50 
(2) Diversity factor:
 Diversity Factor is ratio of the sum of the individual maximum demands of the various sub circuit of a system to the maximum demand of the whole system.

Diversity Factor = Sum of Individual Maximum Demands / Maximum Demand of the System.
 Diversity Factor = Installed load / Running load.

The diversity factor is always >= 1.
 Diversity Factor is always >1 because sum of individual max. Demands >Max. Demand.
 In other terms, Diversity Factor (0 to 100%) is a fraction of Total Load that is particular item contributed to peak demand. 70% diversity means that the device operates at its nominal or maximum load level 70% of the time that it is connected and turned ON.
 It is expressed as a percentage (%) or a ratio more than 1.
 If we use diversity value in % than it should be multiply with Load and if we use in numerical value (>1) than it should be divided with Load.
 Diversity occurs in an operating system because all loads connected to the System are not operating simultaneously or are not simultaneously operating at their maximum rating. The diversity factor shows that the whole electrical load does not equal the sum of its parts due to this time Interdependence (i.e. diverseness).
 In general terms we can say that diversity factor refers to the percent of time available that a machine. 70% diversity means that the device operates at its nominal or maximum load level 70% of the time that it is connected and turned ON.
 Consider two Feeders with the same maximum demand but that occur at different intervals of time. When supplied by the same feeder, the demand on such is less the sum of the two demands. In electrical design, this condition is known as diversity.
 Diversity factor is an extended version of demand factor. It deals with maximum demand of different units at a time/Maximum demand of the entire system.
 Greater the diversity factor, lesser is the cost of generation of power.
 Many designers prefer to use unity as the diversity factor in calculations for planning conservatism because of plant load growth uncertainties. Local experience can justify using a diversity factor larger than unity, and smaller service entrance conductors and transformer requirements chosen accordingly.
 The diversity factor for all other installations will be different, and would be based upon a local evaluation of the loads to be applied at different moments in time. Assuming it to be 1.0 may, on some occasions, result in a supply feeder and equipment rating that is rather larger than the local installation warrants, and an overinvestment in cable and equipment to handle the rated load current. It is better to evaluate the pattern of usage of the loads and calculate an acceptable diversity factor for each particular case.

Calculation:
 One Main Feeder have two Sub feeder (Sub Feeder A and Sub Feeder B), Sub FeederA have demand at a time is 35 KW and Sub FeederB have demands at a time is 42 KW, but the maximum demand of Main Feeder is 70 KW.
 Total individual Maximum Demand =35+42=77 KW.
 Maximum Demand of whole System=70 KW
 So Diversity factor of The System= 77/70 =1.1
 Diversity factor can shoot up above 1.

Use of diversity factor:
 The Diversity Factor is applied to each group of loads (e.g. being supplied from a distribution or subdistribution board).
 Diversity factor is commonly used for a complete a coordination study for a system. This diversity factor is used to estimate the load of a particular node in the system.
 Diversity factor can be used to estimate the total load required for a facility or to size the Transformer
 Diversity factors have been developed for main feeders supplying a number of feeders, and typically 1.2 to 1.3 for Residence Consumer and 1.1 to 1.2 for Commercial Load. 1.50 to 2.00 for power and lighting loads.
 Note: Reciprocal of the above ratio (will be more than 1) also is used in some other countries.
 Diversity factor is mostly used for distribution feeder size and transformer as well as to determine the maximum peak load and diversity factor is always based on knowing the process. You have to understand what will be on or off at a given time for different buildings and this will size the feeder. Note for typical buildings diversity factor is always one. You have to estimate or have a data records to create 24 hours load graph and you can determine the maximum demand load for node then you can easily determine the feeder and transformer size.
 The diversity factor of a feeder would be the sum of the maximum demands of the individual consumers divided by the maximum demand of the feeder. In the same manner, it is possible to compute the diversity factor on a substation, a transmission line or a whole utility system.
 The residential load has the highest diversity factor. Industrial loads have low diversity factors usually of 1.4, street light practically unity and other loads vary between these limits.
Diversity Factor in distribution Network 

(Standard Handbook for Electrical Engineers” by Fink and Beaty) 

Elements of System 
Residential 
Commercial 
General Power 
Large Industrial 
Between individual users 
2.00 
1.46 
1.45 

Between transformers 
1.30 
1.30 
1.35 
1.05 
Between feeders 
1.15 
1.15 
1.15 
1.05 
Between substations 
1.10 
1.10 
1.10 
1.10 
From users to transformers 
2.00 
1.46 
1.44 

From users to feeder 
2.60 
1.90 
1.95 
1.15 
From users to substation 
3.00 
2.18 
2.24 
1.32 
From users to generating station 
3.29 
2.40 
2.46 
1.45 
Diversity Factor for Distribution Switchboards 

Number of circuits 
Diversity Factor in % (ks) 
Assemblies entirely tested 2 and 3 
90% 
4 and 5 
80% 
6 to 9 
70% 
10 and more 
60% 
Assemblies partially tested in every case choose 
100% 
Diversity Factor as per IEC 60439 

Circuits Function  Diversity Factor in % (ks) 
Lighting 
90% 
Heating and air conditioning 
80% 
Socketoutlets 
70% 
Lifts and catering hoist 

For the most powerful motor 
100% 
For the second most powerful motor 
75% 
For all motors 
80% 
Diversity Factor for Apartment block 

Apartment 
Diversity Factor in % (ks) 
2 To 4 
1 
5To 19 
0.78 
10To 14 
0.63 
15To 19 
0.53 
20To 24 
0.49 
25To 29 
0.46 
30 To 34 
0.44 
35 To 39 
0.42 
40To 40 
0.41 
50 To Above 
0.40 
Diversity Factor 

Text Book of Principal of Power SystemV.K.Mehta 

Area 
Residence Ltg 
Commercial Ltg 
Ind. Ltg 
Between Consumer 
3 
1.5 
1.5 
Between Transformer 
1.3 
1.3 
1.3 
Between Feeder 
1.2 
1.2 
1.2 
Between S.S 
1.1 
1.1 
1.1 
(3) Load factor:
 The ratio of the Actual Load of equipment to Full load of equipment.

Load Factor=Actual Load / Full Load
 It is the ratio of actual kilowattHours used in a given period, divided by the total possible kilowatt hours that could have been used in the same period at the peak KW level.
 Load Factor = ( energy (kWh per month) ) / ( peak demand (kW) x hours/month )
 In other terms Load factor is defined as the ratio of Average load to maximum demand during a given period.
 Load Factor= Average Load / Maximum Demand during given Time Period

The Load factor is always <=1.
 Load Factor is always less than 1 because maximum demand is always more than average demand.
 Load Factor can be calculated for a single day, for a month or for a year.
 Load factor in other terms of efficiency.
 It is used for determining the overall cost per unit generated.
 Higher the load factor is GOOD and it will more Output of Plan, lesser the cost per unit which means an electricity generator can sell more electricity at a higher spark spread, Fixed costs are spread over more kWh of output. A power plant may be highly efficient at High load factors.
 Low load factor is a BED. A low load factor will use electricity inefficiently relative to what we could be if we were controlling our peak demand. A power plant may be less efficient at low load factors.
 For almost constant loads, the load factor is close to unity.
 For Varying Load Factor is closed Zero.
 Load Factor is a measure of the effective utilization of the load and distribution equipment, i.e. higher load factor means better utilization of the transformer, line or cable.
 A high load factor means power usage is relatively constant. Low load factor shows that occasionally a high demand is set. To service that peak, capacity is sitting idle for long periods, thereby imposing higher costs on the system. Electrical rates are designed so that customers with high load factor are charged less overall per kWh.
 Sometimes utility companies will encourage industrial customers to improve their load factors.
 Load factor is term that does not appear on your utility bill, but does affect electricity costs. Load factor indicates how efficiently the customer is using peak demand.
 Calculation:
 Motor of 20 hp drives a constant 15 hp load whenever it is on.
 The motor load factor is then 15/20 = 75%.
Demand Factor & Load Factor 

Introduction to Power Requirement for Building – J. Paul Guyer, 

Utility 
Demand Factor (%) 
Load Factor (%) 
Communications – buildings 
6065 
7075 
Telephone exchange building 
5570 
2025 
Air passenger terminal building 
6580 
2832 
Aircraft fire and rescue station 
2535 
1317 
Aircraft line operations building 
6580 
2428 
Academic instruction building 
4060 
2226 
Applied instruction building 
3565 
2428 
Chemistry and Toxicology Laboratory 
7080 
2228 
Materials Laboratory 
3035 
2732 
Physics Laboratory 
7080 
2228 
Electrical and electronics laboratory 
2030 
37 
Cold storage warehouse 
7075 
2025 
General warehouse 
7580 
2328 
Controlled humidity warehouse 
6065 
3338 
Hazardous/flammable storehouse 
7580 
2025 
Disposal, salvage, scrap building 
3540 
2520 
Hospital 
3842 
4550 
Laboratory 
3237 
2025 
K6 schools 
7580 
1015 
712 schools 
6570 
1217 
Churches 
6570 
525 
Post Office 
7580 
2025 
Retail store 
6570 
2532 
Bank 
7580 
2025 
Supermarket 
5560 
2530 
Restaurant 
4575 
1525 
Auto repair shop 
4060 
1520 
Hobby shop, art/crafts 
3040 
2530 
Bowling alley 
7075 
1015 
Gymnasium 
7075 
2045 
Skating rink 
7075 
1015 
Indoor swimming pool 
5560 
2550 
Theatres 
4555 
813 
Library 
7580 
3035 
Golf clubhouse 
7580 
1520 
Museum 
7580 
3035 
(4) Coincidence factor (in IEC, Factor of simultaneity (ks)):
 The reciprocal of diversity factor is coincidence factor
 The coincidence factor is the ratio of the maximum demand of a system, or part under consideration, to the sum of the individual maximum demands of the subdivisions

Coincidence factor = Maximum demand / Sum of individual maximum demands
 Expressed as a percentage (%) or a ratio less than 1.

The Confidence Factor is always <=1.
 Usually Confidence Factor will decrease as the number of connected customer’s increases.
 The factor ks is applied to each group of loads (e.g. distribution or subdistribution board).
 The determination of these factors is the responsibility of the designer, since it requires a detailed knowledge of the installation and the conditions in which the individual circuits are to be exploited. For this reason, it is not possible to give precise values for general application.
(5) Maximum demand:
 The maximum demand of an installation is the maximum rate of consumption expressed in amperes, kW or kVA. It is generally taken as the average rate of consumption over a period of time. Example the 15minute maximum kW demand for the week was 150 kW. Maximum demand does not include motor starting currents or other transient effects. Fault currents and overload currents are also excluded. Maximum demand in KW is relevant only for metering/tariff purposes.
 Maximum demand (often referred to as MD) is the largest current normally carried by circuits, switches and protective devices. It does not include the levels of current flowing under overload or short circuit conditions.
 Maximum Demand is a greatest of all demands that occur during a specific time
 The major disadvantage of allocating load using the diversity factors is that most utilities will not have a table of diversity factors and sometime it is not viable to determine accurate Diversity Factor. In this situation Maximum Demand is very helpful to calculate size of Feeder or TC.
 The kVA rating of all distribution transformers is always known for a feeder. The metered readings can be taken to each transformer based upon the transformer rating. An “allocation factor” (AF) can be calculate.
 Allocation Factor= Metered Demand (KVA) / Total KVA.
 Equipment Demand= AF x Total KVA of Equipments
 Calculation:
 Actual Loading or Size of TC1 and TC2.
 Total Load on TC1 =10+11+12+08= 41 KW.
 Maximum Diversity Demand of TC1= 41 / 1.1 = 37.3 KW.
 Total Load on TC2 =4+3+12+02= 21 KW.
 Maximum Diversity Demand of TC2= 21 / 1.2 = 17.5 KW.
 Total Load= 37.3 + 17.5 =54.8 KW.
 Allocating Factor (AF)= M.D / Total Load
 Allocating Factor (AF)= 0.27.
 Actual Load on TC1=0.27×37.3 = 1.20 KW.
 Actual Load on TC2=0.27×17.5 = 4.8 KW.
 Assessment of maximum demand is very easy for Resistive Load , For example, the maximum demand of a 240 V singlephase 8 kW shower heater can be calculated by dividing the power (8 kW) by the voltage (240 V) to give a current of 33.3 A. This calculation assumes a power factor of unity, which is a reasonable assumption for such a purely resistive load.
 Lighting circuits pose a special problem when determining MD. Discharge lamps are particularly difficult to assess, and current cannot be calculated simply by dividing lamp power by supply voltage. The reasons for this are Control gear losses result in additional current, the power factor is usually less than unity so current is greater, and Chokes and other control gear usually distort the waveform of the current so that it contains harmonics which are additional to the fundamental supply current.
 So long as the power factor of a discharge lighting circuit is not less than 0.85, the current demand for the circuit can be calculated from:
 current (A) = (lamp power (W) x 1.8) / supply voltage (V)
 For example, the steady state current demand of a 240 V circuit supplying ten 65 W fluorescent lamps would be: I = 10X65X1.8A / 240 = 4.88A
 Switches for circuits feeding discharge lamps must be rated at twice the current they are required to carry, unless they have been specially constructed to withstand the severe arcing resulting from the switching of such inductive and capacitive loads.
Where to use Demand and Diversity factor:
 There is generally confusion between Demand factor and Diversity factor. Demand factors should be ideally applied to individual loads and diversity factor to a group of loads.
 When you talk about ‘diversity’, there are naturally more than one or many loads involved.
 Demand factor can be applied to calculate the size of the submain, which is feeding a Sub panel or a fixed load like a motor etc, individual Load.
 Demand factors are more conservative and are used by NEC for service and feeder sizing.
 If the Sub panel have total load is 250 kVA , considering a Demand factor of 0.8, we can size the feeder cable for 250 x 0.8= 200 kVA.
 The Diversity Factor is applied to each group of loads (e.g. being supplied from a distribution or subdistribution board), size the Transformer.
 Demand factors and diversity factors are used in design. For example, the sum of the connected loads supplied by a feeder is multiplied by the demand factor to determine the load for which the feeder must be sized. This load is termed the maximum demand of the feeder. The sum of the maximum demand loads for a number of sub feeders divided by the diversity factor for the sub feeders will give the maximum demand load to be supplied by the feeder from which the sub feeders are derived.
Calculate Size of Electrical Switchgear by Demand & Diversity Factor:
 The estimated electrical demand for all feeders served directly from the service entrance is calculated by multiplying the total connected loads by their demand factors and then adding all of these together. This sum is divided by the diversity factor (frequently assumed to be unity) to calculate the service entrance demand which is used to determine ampacity requirements for the service entrance conductors.
 When used Diversity and Demand Factor in an electrical design it should be applied as follows, the sum of the connected loads supplied by a feedercircuit can be multiplied by the demand factor to determine the load used to size the components of the system.
 The sum of the maximum demand loads for two or more feeders is divided by the diversity factor for the feeders to derive the maximum demand load.
 Example1: Calculate Size of Transformer having following details:
 Feeder Breaker1 Demand Load= Feeder Breaker1xDemand Factor.
 Feeder Breaker1 Demand Load=2000×0.7=1400 KVA
 Feeder Breaker2 Demand Load= Feeder Breaker2xDemand Factor.
 Feeder Breaker2 Demand Load=1500×0.6=900 KVA
 Feeder Breaker3 Demand Load= Feeder Breaker3xDemand Factor.
 Feeder Breaker2 Demand Load=1000×0.5=500 KVA
 Total Feeder Breaker Demand=1400+900+500=2800KVA
 Transformer Demand Load= Total Feeder Breaker Demand / Diversity Factor.
 Transformer Demand Load=2800/1.1 =2545 KVA
 If we Calculated Total Load on Transformer without any Demand & Diversity=2000+1500+1000=4500KVA.
 But after Calculating Demand & Diversity Factor Total Load on Transformer =2545 KVA
 Example2: Calculate Size of Main Feeder of Main Transformer having following Details:
 Sum of Maximum Demand of Customer on TC1 =10 KWx0.65 =6.5 KW
 Sum of Maximum Demand of Customer on TC2 =20 KWx0.75 =15 KW
 Sum of Maximum Demand of Customer on TC3 =30 KWx0.65 =19.5 KW
 As Diversity of Consumer Connected on TC1 is 1.5 so,
 Maximum Demand on TC1 =6.5 KW/1.5 = 4 KW.
 As Diversity of Consumer Connected on TC2 is 1.1 so,
 Maximum Demand on TC2 =15 KW/1.1 = 14 KW
 As Diversity of Consumer Connected on TC3 is 1.5 so,
 Maximum Demand on TC3 =19.5 KW/1.5 = 13 KW.
 Individual Maximum Demand on Main Transformer =04+14+13= 31 KW.
 Maximum Demand on Main Feeder =04+14+13 / 1.3 =24 KW
Significance of Load Factor and Diversity Factor
 Load factor and diversity factor play an important part in the cost of the supply of electrical energy. Higher the values of load factor and diversity factors, lower will be the overall cost per unit generated.
 The capital cost of the power station depends upon the capacity of the power station. Lower the maximum demand of the power station, the lower is the capacity required and therefore lower is the capital cost of the plant. With a given number of consumers the higher the diversity factor of their loads, the smaller will be the capacity of the plant required and consequently the fixed charges due to capital investment will be much reduced.
 Similarly higher load factor means more average load or more number of units generated for a given maximum demand and therefore overall cost per unit of electrical energy generated is reduced due to distribution of standing charges which are proportional to maximum demand and independent of number of units generated.
 Thus the suppliers should always try to improve the load factor as well as diversity factor by inducing the consumers to use the electrical energy during off peak hours and they may be charged at lower rates for such schemes.
Thank you very much for such a good and detailed article.
Your blog posts are always quite good !
As a junior E&I Engineer, I herewith thank you for your kindness of sharing your knowledge.
I look foreward to more of your work.
Sir,
The informations are very useful like me as Electricity Board Engineer. Thank u and I expect more.
s.sambath
dear sir, thanks a lot both of u i am electrical engineer and i m working in consultancy firm in pakistan
i mostly design high rise official and residential building. i want to share and gain some important knowledge about designing for All of u and every one how help me.
thanks
Zaheer khattak
shaz consultant Peshawar Pakistan
available on Facebook
me from malaysia… u are great sir.. thanks a lot
Dear Mr. Jignesh Parmar,
The details provided by are very useful. Excellent!
I need a small help. I am an Indian, native of Andhra Pradesh. I am a mechanical engineer, handling a new project in Jeddah, Saudi Arabia.
The details in the power summary report are:
Connected Power Usage = 1290KWH
After multiplying by power factors and maximum utilization factors individually to each equipment the sum is = 535 KWH.
Example: Crane connected power = 95 kwh; power factor = 0.6; Max. Utlzn. Factor= 0.75 gives 95kwh X 0.6 X 0.75 = 42.75kwh
Now, If I want buy the generators (OR) to ask for electricity dept. what power should I ask? Will it be 1290KWH or 535 KWH? Please clarify and explain me to improve my awaeness in this perticular topic because always I come across with such incidents.
Please reply to me to my email: (or)
Thanks for your support in advance.
Best Regard
Md.Samiuddin
Plant manager
MIM Co.,
Jeddah
KSA
Thank u very much Mr. Parmar, I really get use and understand these factors which were confused to me. I have set this site in favourities looking foreward to read your good activities.
am very greatful for the explanatory notes, i say well done but needs more of that. thank you
very useful link thank you
Great answer,it really meet my demand
Thank for your kindness, your explanation very useful and very understadble to us….
Thanks for the sharing of your knowledge this s very useful to my design…
can i have the definition of growth factor?
great post! can you explain about peak diversity factor?
what the difference between diversity factor and diversity factor (ks) and where i will use :diversity factor , diversity factor (ks) and demand factor
great, please do more post and detailed explanation
Thank you for your knowledge. This will be of help in my field work.
Thanks very much, I am really enlightened alot.
Dear Mr. Jignesh Parmar,
The details provided about this issue are very useful.
Would you mind informing me about the origin of the table: “Diversity Factor for an apartment block”?
Please answer me by email.
Thanks for your support in advance.
I have already found the referred table in the French Standard “NF C 14100 (2008): Lowvoltage mains installations”.
Please consider the corrections:
– where is “40To 40″ should be “40 to 49″
– where is “50 To Above, ks = 0.40″ should be “50 to Above, ks = 0.38″.
Thank you sir
thank u sir
Very good article , but these calculation derived from which Code or standard ??? specially table (Demand Factor & Load Factor according to Type of Industries) , because these values is varied and depend on the practice wise
Yes. Agree with you. This is just reference Value .This Value vary according to it’s user’s Profile.
We can not predict the actual value but this table value helpful us to calculate more realistic assumption.
I got this Table from one Book or Manual. If it is more valuable for You than I will defiantly convey it’s Reference Source.
Many thanks for your reply , and i hope to send to me this reference or book it will be a kind from you
Can you please provide me with the reference source? It is very important to me.
Thank you for the great article.
Regards.
I am from US. My name is Ron. I want to talk with you on something. Please tell me what phone # I can call and time. I will call you after getting your 3
I am available on Email.
My Email Id is jiguparmar@yahoo.com
Dear Jignesh, i need the references of your diversity , demand and coincidence factros tables. are they as per any international / national codes. Your kind reply will bne helful in studying a project.
M.A.Bari
Jignesh.Parmar,I need your help.I am fm Bangladesh.Iam also a electrical engineer.I saw that you have most experience in power sector.In15th july,a Bangladeshi power generation company call a interview.I am also a candidate for that interview.Sir please give some materials and tell me how can i got that job.I like to inform you that,I have no experience to work any power plant.I am a fresher electrical engineer
I need your phone # and the time/date
exellent
thanks dear
thanks!!now i know.:)
Hi I have an appartment block with 12 flats to cost and they are all electrily heated toal pot divesity equals 22.4 Kva
ref to (ks) will this factor still apply to the incoming main?
Thank you very much know I am happy
Your first statement regarding demand factor is always less than one.
if your demand factor is 100% that is equal to one.
Philippines
Please carefully Read Definition First !!!
Demand Factor = Maximum demand of a system / Total connected load on the system.
Your max demand never goes beyond connected load so D.F is always less than 1.
Hope this clarification may clear your dough.
Dear sir,
I came across another formula like
Maximum normal running plant load = 100% sum of all continuously operating loads + 30% sum of all intermittent loads.
Where 100% and 30% are considered as the diversity factors of continuous and intermittent loads respectively
Sir do you know which industry is this formula commonly used. can you explain this formula..
I hope you will reply to my question
Thank You Mr. Jignesh Parmar. It is very useful in designing of electrical installtion.
Dear Sir, I would like to learn about the reference for this info.Thank you very much for your kind help.
Dear sir, one confusion is that if my conected load is 450 kw and consumption is 307 kwh then what the rating of incomming transformer please tell me brief.
Thank You Mr.Jignesh Parmar.
very usefull things u have given, thanks,
thank you very much.
this is a test
thank uuu
nice and simple information thanks for your effort
what is the demand factor and load factor for drafting room?
Basically, these data for the DEMAND and DIVERSITY factors are excellent info for a fast estimation of POWER SUPPLY, CABLE / WIRE SIZES, many thanks
thanks for the article….. it helped me. thanks
Your effort is laudable. We stand to gain with your sharing in a simple way.
thanks for useful And applicable kno
wlge
Thank you Mr. Jignesh! Nice explanations of these Electricity factors in one Article.
Harish Kumar Johri, L&T Faridabad.
Thanks for this note, hopefully can i know what is your reference for this … Im glad to know…thanks in advance
Am appreciation for this provision of the infomatiom about diversity factor bcause its always difficult to find reliable notes for this topic.
your article is always edifying my studies. May God Bless you more and more
how can get this paper
thank you very much for such valuable informations
Very simple explanation and really valuable .
This is an antibiotic for my knowledge
dear Jignesh
i have a small question regarding the transformers.
i need to know according to NEC what is the percentage to be loaded for the capacity of a transformer.
As a practice we always consider 80% of total kva of a transformer.
ex. if we have 1600 kva t/r then we can use 1600*80% = 1280 kva.
we can use only 1280kva instead of 1600 kva. supoose your total load is 1400 kva then you have to go to higher size that is 2000 kva.
nice effort for making it understandable to non technical also..