OEM China High quality Automatic Transfer Switching Equipment-FTQ2 to Sheffield Manufacturers

Overview:



Technical data

Product illustration

Tripping characteristic

Exterior and dimensions

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We have our own sales team, design team, technical team, QC team and package team. We have strict quality control procedures for each process. Also, all of our workers are experienced in printing field for OEM China High quality Automatic Transfer Switching Equipment-FTQ2 to Sheffield Manufacturers, Our company maintains safe business mixed by truth and honesty to keep long-term relationships with our customers.


Model: FTQ2
Poles: 3,4
Rated operational voltage Ue(V): AC400V/50HZ
Rated operational current Ie(A): 20,25,32,40,50,63,80,100,125,160,180,200,225,315,350,400,500,630
Rated insulation voltage Ui(V): 690V
Operating position: Normal power switch-on, backup power switch-on, Normal power& backup power switch-off
Electrical level: CB
Rated controller Operating supply voltage: AC220V
Under-voltage: Adjustable from 160-200v,factory defaults:170V
Over-voltage: Adjustable from 240-290V,factory defaults:270V
Operation Mode: R:automatic change recovery,S:automatic change but not automatic recovery,F:Generator type
Switch-off delay time: Adjustable from 0-180s,factory defaults:2s
Switch-on delay time: Adjustable from 0-180s,factory defaults:2s




RCD (Residual Current Device), or residual-current circuit breaker (RCBO), is a device that instantly breaks an electric circuit to prevent serious harm from an ongoing electric shock.

What does an RCD (Residual Current Device) do – An RCD is a sensitive safety device that switches off electricity automatically if there is a fault.
An RCD is designed to protect against the risks of electrocution and fire caused by earth faults. For example, if you cut through the cable when mowing the lawn and accidentally touched the exposed live wires or a faulty appliance overheats causing electric current to flow to earth.

How Does RCD (Residual Current Device) works – These electrical wiring devices are designed to quickly and automatically disconnect a circuit when it detects that the electric current is not balanced between the energized (line) conductor(s) and the return (neutral) conductor. Under normal circumstances, these two wires are expected to carry matching currents, and any difference can indicate a short circuit or other electrical anomaly is present, such as leakage. Leakage can indicate a shock hazard (or shock in progress) which is a potential danger to a person. Current leakage can result in harm or death due to electric shock, especially if the leaking electric current passes through the torso of a human. A current of around 30 mA (0.030 amperes) is potentially sufficient to cause cardiac arrest or serious harm if it persists for more than a small fraction of a second. RCDs are designed to disconnect the conducting wires quickly enough to prevent serious injury from such shocks, commonly described as the RCD being “tripped”.

Disadvantages of RCD (Residual Current Device) – RCD does not provide protection against unexpected or dangerously high current (called spikes or surges) when current is flowing in the usual wires in the circuit, therefore it cannot replace a fuse or protect against overheating or fire risk due to overcurrent (overload) or short circuits if the fault does not lead to current leakage.

RCD (Residual Current Device) worldwide – In the United States and Canada, the device is more commonly known as a ground fault circuit interrupter (GFCI), ground fault interrupter (GFI) or an appliance leakage current interrupter (ALCI). In the United Kingdom, these are better known by their initials RCD, and a combined RCD+MCB (miniature circuit breaker) is known as a RCBO (residual-current circuit breaker with overcurrent protection). In Australia, they are sometimes known as safety switches or an RCD. An earth leakage circuit breaker (ELCB) may be a residual-current device, although an older type of voltage-operated earth leakage circuit breaker also exists. In German-speaking countries the device is sometimes known as FI where the F stands for fault (Fehler) and I for the symbol that represents electric current.
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