The value isn't too critical unless you're optimizing. If you have an oscilloscope you can use trial and error until the switching overshoot/undershoot is criticall damped. If R is too big and C is too small, then there will be little effect. If R is too small and C is too large then the RC snubber might heat up too much and you'll have a little bit less efficiency.Is this enough for relay switching noise?
How to calculate its value?
Has always done it for me, but I have stopped using AC contactor coils for some time now in L.V. circuits.What mah is describing won't be cured by a snubber, most likely.
Well he says it only happens during switching.What mah is describing won't be cured by a snubber, most likely. It sounds like the AC is coupling through the coil of the relay and back to the MCU. We'll probably need to see the schematic and board layout of that area to understand what's going on.
I use SSRs (Solid-State Relays) for cases like this 'cos the trigger is usually optocoupled to the triac, giving added separation between AC and your electronics. The Fotek brand that you can get cheap out of China gets iffy with 3.3V logic, and really needs a 5V drive signal even though the specs say it'll run down to 2.4V input threshold. Due to the high inductive load of a motor, you might still need a snubber on the AC side of an SSR, so keep those PDFs (posted above by MaxHeadroom78) handy.
This is a little bit unclear.noise happens when i connect ac power ,whether there is load or not. But it increased with load even with light pulp