Panel industrial sockets

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Panel-mounted CEE socket outlet Tarel 153 230 V (50+60 Hz) blue Blue IP44 Screwed terminal Straight

Panel-mounted CEE socket outlet Tarel 153 230 V (50+60 Hz) blue Blue IP44 Screwed terminal Straight

€3.33 +VAT
PLN 15.60
  • Manufacturer: Tarel
  • Manufacturer Code: 153
  • EAN: 5903874956792
  • Voltage according to EN 60309-2: 230 V (50+60 Hz) blue
  • Identification colour: Blue
  • Degree of protection (IP): IP44
  • Connection system: Screwed terminal
  • Angle of plug: Straight
Response time: usually up to 1 day
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Industrial panel sockets

The purpose of most of the panel sockets is installation in boards, desks and switchgear housings used in industry. They are used for temporary power supply of single and three-phase devices directly from individual places of power supply and belong to a wide range of fixed sockets.

Industrial panel sockets - a special case of fixed sockets

Industrial panel sockets available on the market are suitable for installation in electrical switchboards, control panels and boards, as well as on housings of machines and devices. They are equipped with a standard plug, usually covered with a flap, or with a power-twist connector.

For the sake of security and to enable quick identification, specific color markings of the socket housings have been adopted. If the installed socket is red, it works with a voltage in the range 380 - 480 V and only voltage compatible devices can be connected to it. When the socket housing is yellow, it means operation at 100-130 V voltage, while the blue housing indicates voltage in the range from 200 to 250 V. The green housing indicates power frequency above 60 and below 500 Hz.

Construction of an array socket

Panel sockets basically do not differ in their structure from other permanent sockets. Connection to the network is made by inserting the power cables from the rear of the socket - by means of screw or clamp connections. Mounting to the board depends on the specific product. There are typical modular board sockets on the market, designed for mounting on the TH 35 rail, which are suitable for installation only in switchboards and boards equipped with this rail. In addition to modular sockets, there are many solutions available to suit different board designs. Panel sockets are usually mounted to the board with screws, sometimes with the use of mounting frames. They are built in such a way that the fastening is close to the input of power cables (useful when there is not much space behind the mounting plate), or so that the front is almost flush with the mounting plate. The latter solution is used when there is a lot of space behind the mounting plate for the socket connection mechanism.

Panel sockets are implemented as straight and oblique.

Division of panel sockets with regard to supply voltage

Panel sockets differ in construction not only due to the method of installation in the switchgear and the angle of contacts, but also due to differences in the supply voltage and are of several types:

  • 5-pin, equipped with three phase poles, usually marked as L1, L2, L3, neutral N and protective PE. They are designed to supply three-phase devices supplied with 400 V and are used in TN-C-S or TT systems. They are available with a flap or as power-twist sockets,

  • 4-pin, with three phase poles usually marked as L1, L2, L3 and one protective-neutral pole PEN. They are used to connect three-phase devices supplied with 400 V in the TN-C network system,

  • 3-pin, with one L-phase, one neutral N and one protective PE pole. They are used to supply 230 V single-phase devices. They are used in both industrial and general purpose installations. They are often available as modular sockets and can be found, for example, in switchboards of single-family houses.

Panel sockets housings - strength and tightness

Although panel sockets are not exposed to unfavorable factors related to the possibility of mechanical damage as much as e.g. portable sockets, due to unfavorable working conditions in industrial plants, they are made of high quality materials. The housings of panel sockets are made of plastics, e.g. polyamide, however, regardless of the technology implemented, manufacturers usually guarantee:

  • good shock resistance,

  • material stiffness and hardness,

  • excellent insulating properties,

  • high resistance to tearing and abrasion,

  • resistance to weather conditions,

  • resistance to chemicals,

  • tightness appropriate to the conditions - at least IP 44.