Type: 1410-F1

Description

Miniaturised single pole rocker switch/thermal circuit breaker combining ON/OFF switching and extremely fast overload performance in a single component (S-type TO CBE to EN 60934/IEC 934). Under overload conditions an internal neon (filament bulb for low voltages) illuminates to give a clear signal of the tripped status of the mechanism and thereby the cause of power interruption, suffix -B. Alternatively the illumination can be conventionally wired to indicate the ON status of the device, suffix -E. Returning the rocker switch through the OFF position and back ON will reset the mechanism and restore the supply. Largely temperature-insensitive.

Complies with CBE standard EN 60934 (IEC 60934).

Voltage rating
  • AC 240 V
  • DC 28 V (DC 50 V upon request)
  • UL/CSA: AC 250 V
  • UL/CSA: DC 50 V
  • UL DC 60 V
Current ratings from 0.63 A until 10 A  
Number of poles single pole
Mounting method flange
Terminal design blade terminals
Actuation rocker
Auxiliary contacts without auxiliary contacts
Water splash protection without water splash protection
Illumination with illumination
without illumination
Typical life 30,000 operations for IN<= 6.3 A AC/DC

10,000 operations for IN > 6.3 A AC

3,000 operations for IN > 6.3 A DC

500 break operations at 2 x IN
Interrupting capacity Icn 0.63...2 A: 12 x IN

2.5...8 A: 8 x IN AC, max 50 A

10 A: 6 x IN AC

3.15...10 A: 10 x IN DC
Certificates CSA, UL

Applications

  • Household, Hobby & Garden Equipment
  • Lighting technology
  • Medical technology
  • Minus DC 48 V
  • Telecom & Datacom

Downloads

Datasheet & Explanations

Resources:

Fuse vs. circuit breaker: How to choose the right device for your application

Is a fuse or circuit breaker best for your design? Here are some pointers to help you decide. Three main factors go into choosing between circuit breakers and fuses: Convenience for the user, cost, and degree of protection. This white paper will give you guidance on what circuit protection device is best for your equipment.

Read White Paper

12 Most Common Mistakes When Specifying Circuit Protection for Equipment

It's only a circuit breaker. Yet there is enough complexity and confusion when it comes to specifying circuit protection that many engineers are designing equipment with too little or too much protection. Under protected circuits leave equipment vulnerable to damaging electrical surges. Over protected circuits add cost and can lead to nuisance tripping. Like Goldilocks and the three bears, the goal is to specify circuit protection that is "just right".

Read White Paper

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