SOLID STATE RELAYS

Certainly! Let’s delve into the fascinating world of Solid State Relays (SSRs). These electronic wonders provide efficient switching without any moving parts. 

Solid State Relays offer reliability, speed, and longevity. Whether you’re dealing with DIGITAL or ANALOG control, SSRs provide efficient switching without the limitations of mechanical relays.

Remember, SSRs are the silent heroes of electrical control, quietly ensuring seamless operations without any moving parts!

Digital SSR 

SP Series

The purpose of our Digital Solid-State Relays range is PLC interfacing. They are DIN Rail mounting, with Varistor protection on AC output versions.

Two output types 230Vac or 60Vdc and two output currents for each type. All driven with 3 to 32Vdc voltage, hence suitable for PLC outputs.

AC types are Zero Crossing Switching. Zero Crossing relays they turn output ON, despite when the input signal is given, only when the Output Voltage is crossing the 0. This technology avoids dangerous High In-Rush Currents on the output increasing load lifetime and protecting the relay itself

Analog Solid State Relays

SRA Series

 

Our new series of SSRs boasts an impressive range of input and output specifications, with input signal 4-20mA, these SSRs offer precise control, ensuring seamless integration into existing control systems that utilize standard process signals.

 

The output capabilities of these SSRs are equally remarkable, ranging from 200 to 480Vac. This wide range allows for the accommodation of various load requirements, making these SSRs incredibly versatile. The series is available in four different current ratings: 25A, 50A, 75A, and 90A, providing solutions for both moderate and high-power applications.

 

Furthermore, the integration of analog input provides a smoother and more linear response to changes in the control signal. This results in finer control over the connected loads, which is essential in processes that demand high precision.

 

The applications for these SSRs are vast, ranging from heating control in plastics manufacturing to speed control in conveyor systems, and even in lighting control systems where large electrical loads are common.