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3 Pole AC Coil Power Contactor DIN Rail - Current:40 Amp

Short Description:
Power Contactor is a tool that regularly establishes and breaks electrical power circuits under normal circumstances. A contactor is a unique kind of relay used to turn on or off an electrical circuit. They are most frequently utilised in lighting and electric motor applications.
Manufacturer EATON
Availability In stock
Place Of Origin India
Return Returnable Product
1 week
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This product has a minimum quantity of 1000

Product Specification

Model Name/Number DILM40
Number Of Poles 3 Poles
Brand Eaton
Switching Current 57 A
Voltage 230VAC
Mounting Type DIN Rail
Current 40 Amp
Phase Single Phase
Usage/Application Industrial
Frequency 50/60 Hz
Power Rating 18.5 kW
RoHS compliant Active
Contractor Type AC
I Deal In New Only
Minimum Operating Temperature -25 DegreeC
Maximum Operating Temperature +45 DegreeC
Terminal Type Screw
Depth 147 mm
Length 115 mm
Width 77 mm
 

Product Description

The DILM40 (230V 50HZ, 240V 60HZ) from Eaton Moeller is a three pole contactor with normally open (N/O) contacts. This smart and compact design device has ingenious mechanical interlocks (rocker and ball style) that allow fast and easy assembly of contactor combinations without requiring additional space.
  • AC-1, AC-3 and AC-4 utilization category
  • 230V/50Hz, 240V/60Hz coil voltage
  • Rated operational current of 50A (AC-3) and 21A (AC-4) at 380V to 400V
  • Rated operational voltage of 690VAC
  • Motor rating of 22KW (AC-3) and 10KW (AC-4) at 380V to 400V
  • 3 pole conventional free air thermal current of 58A at 50Hz/60Hz (AC-1, enclosed)
  • IEC/EN 60947-4-1, UL 508, CSA-C22.2, CE and VDE 0660 approved
  • Ambient temperature range from -25°C to 60°C (open) and -25°C to 40°C (enclosed)
  • IP00 degree of protection
  • Breaking capacity of 500A at 380V to 400V
Applications

A contactor is a unique kind of relay used to turn on or off an electrical circuit. They are most frequently utilised in lighting and electric motor applications. An electrically controlled switch used to switch an electrical power circuit is called a contactor. A circuit that has significantly less power than the switched circuit is frequently used to control a contactor, such as a 24 volt coil electromagnet controlling a 240 volt motor. Applications requiring high power use contactors. They are typically larger and more robust than control relays because they enable a lower voltage and current to switch a much greater power circuit, allowing them to switch higher power loads on and off for tens of thousands of cycles.