We are one of the leading manufacturers and wholesalers of the optimum quality of Incoming Power Lines To The Object.
The offered incoming power lines to the object is used in the lighting protection zone. We have been able to take and complete bulk demands, owing to our large scale production capacity and spacious warehousing unit. Features:
- Robust construction
- Overload protection
- Easy to install
- PIVM is modular lightning arrester type 1 according to EN 61643-11
- Complete device consist of a base part and pluggable module
- These arresters are recommended for use in the Lightning Protection Zones Concept at the boundaries of LPZ 0 – 1 (according to IEC 1312-1 and EN 62305) for lightning current equipotential bonding and elimination of switching surges that originate in power supply systems entering the building
- The PIVM is mainly intended for use in TNC systems
- For TNS and TT systems it is necessary to combine these arresters with lightning arrester, B25M which is intended for equipotential bonding between N and PE
- The main use of PIVM arrester is in structures of LPL III – IV according to EN 62305, e.g. residential houses with cable supply and subdistribution boards of big industrial structures.
|Type PIVM12,5-275/3 1 Vseries|
|Max. continuous operating voltage||UC 275 V AC|
|Lightning impulse current (10/350)||Iimp 12,5 kA|
|Impulse current (10/350) N/PE||Iimp 50 kA|
|Nominal impulse discharge current (8/20)||In 20 kA|
|Voltage protection level||Up < 1,2 kV|
|Max. back-up fuse||Max. back-up fuse|
Since it is impossible to prevent voltage surges from either entering a building or from occurring inside a building, surge protection was invented. The function of the surge protector is to stop (or at least limit) the effects of less-than-perfect power quality on solid-state electronic devices.
Surge protective devices (SPDs) reduce and divert transient voltage levels. SPDs were formerly known as Transient Voltage Surge Suppressors (TVSS).
Surge protective devices are designed to reduce potentially damaging short-duration transients present on:
- telephone or facsimile lines,
- cable TV feeds,
- security systems,
- entertainment center or stereo equipment,
- kitchen or other household appliances, and
- any other power or control lines connected to electronic equipment, such as computers.