Fuse disconnect switch 2 - 63 A | Tytan 63 Amodulartripolarthree-phase

fuse disconnect switch
fuse disconnect switch
Add to favorites
Compare this product
indicative price

Characteristics

Type
fuse
Other characteristics
modular, tripolar, three-phase
Current

Max.: 63 A

Min.: 2 A

VDC

Max.: 220 V

VAC

400 V

Description

Switches and push-buttons are components for switching consumers in industrial, commercial and private electrical installations, such as switch-disconnectors, impulse relays (remote switches) and main switches. Fuse switch-disconnectors combine fuse protection of system parts with switching capability under load as well as when in overload. Tytan II series devices are main fuse switch-disconnectors for D01 and D02 fuses. Simultaneous isolation of all phases is ensured by the screwcap-less plug-in technology. In contrast to the earlier screwcap technology, in which perfect contact could not be guaranteed, the mechanics of the series prevent the formation of high transitional resistances and therefore minimise thermal dissipation power. This design of fuse switch-disconnector with empty housing has a monitoring unit for the fuse. This unit detects a fuse failure and indicates the status using two potential-free signal relays as well as a LED on the front of the unit. The monitoring ensures three-phase operation and therefore provides additional protection for three-phase motors, for example. Disconnectors in the empty housing are supplied with fitted cartridges for fuses up to 63 A. The cartridges can be replaced with coloured cartridges adapted to suit the rated current. The empty housings accept either fuse plug sets with mechanical or flashing display. Plug sets with mechanical displays indicate a faulty fuse in the viewing window and plug sets with flashing displays indicate a faulty fuse with a flashing LED.
*Prices are pre-tax. They exclude delivery charges and customs duties and do not include additional charges for installation or activation options. Prices are indicative only and may vary by country, with changes to the cost of raw materials and exchange rates.