The primary part of a motor contains the windings and commutator
An electric motor is a device that converts electrical power into mechanical energy. It usually operates in one of two modes. The first mode is a rotational motion. This is achieved by attracting forces to create a rotating loop. In the second mode, a linear motion is created. This is accomplished through a controller. Both the modes generate force when current flows in a coil. A typical DC electric motor has a field winding and an armature winding. These two windings are connected in parallel. Each winding generates a magnetic field. As the motor rotates, the magnetic field interacts with the rotor's magnetic field. Because of the interference of the two fields, the induced voltage in the rotor conductors is reduced. Consequently, the current in the rotor conductors is also reduced.
The primary part of a motor contains the windings and commutator. A coil is placed between these parts. The commutator is connected to the axle of the electromagnet. When the brushes are at the right angle, the electrons flow in the direction of the magnet. The secondary part of the motor contains the rotor. The rotor is a piece of soft metal that has been placed in the sphere of influence of the magnets. If the brushes were not placed at the right angle, the motor would not run. The rotor and the commutator work together to make the electric motor complete. However, the hysteresis torque of the rotor can reduce the speed of the primary part.