You are showing the curve of an oldfashioned motor. Those would tolerate being stalled and having the full U/R current running.devin wrote:at 50% of no load you have half of max torque and half of max rpm giving max power output.
A modern motor has a "max current" rating that is MUCH lower than that.
Take for instance this motor: https://hobbyking.com/en_us/turnigy-aer ... tore=en_us
It has a winding resistance of 21 mOhm. They allow "12S" operation, so about 50V. Do the math and you get a current-at-stall of 2.4kA. or 120kW of power... All converted to losses inside the motor. This situation will not last for more than a few microseconds.
This motor has a KV of 150 RPM/V. Convert that to SI units, 15 rad/sec/V. Invert that and you get the torque constant 0.66Nm/A: So this motor generates 0.067 Nm per A of current. At 2.4kA that would mean 160Nm. That is ridiculous. In practice, the maximum is 70*.066 = 4.66 Nm.
The winding losses are 0.021Ohm * the current. Or 1.5V at the maximum current of 70A.
So when you configure your motor controller to allow the maximum current of 70A, the motor will be able to provide 4.66 Nm of torque up to 48.5V and only drop in torque the last 1.5V of the way up to 50V powersupply. If you want to plot against RPM, that is max torque of 4.6NM up to 7230 RPM, and then dropping of linearly to zero at 7450 RPM.
If you draw this graph, it is totally different from the one you showed.
It seems that most of the images you find on the internet are describing "oldfashioned" motors. One of the few showing the "correct" graph is figure 3.20 in: http://what-when-how.com/motors-and-dri ... nd-drives/
Ignore the "permissible 150%" torque. For the HK motor that I linked, the X-coordinate of the intersection between the dotted line and the torque line is at 97% of "percent rated speed".
Everybody draws the power curve as a parabola that has a maximum at 50% rated speed. For modern motors like the HK one you get a straight line through the origin, reaching a maximum at 97% rated speed and then dropping almost linearly (but in reality part of a big parabola) towards zero at 100% rated speed.