Eaton Heavy Duty Safety Switch Recall 0

Safety switches can potentially supply power when the handle is in the “off” position









Power management company Eaton has issued a product safety bulletin for certain Eaton Heavy Duty 30A and 60A Safety Switches intended for use in heavy commercial, utility, and industrial applications.

The safety switches referenced in the bulletin can potentially supply power when the handle is in the “off” position, subjecting the operator of the switch or any downstream equipment to risk of serious bodily injury or death. The company is not aware of any injuries at this time resulting from this issue,

The safety switches affected by the potential nonconformance were manufactured between Nov. 19, 2015, and Jan. 23, 2018, and primarily sold in the United States and Canada.

For more information related to the recall, visit www.eaton.com/hdss-advisorybulletin, email HdssAdvisoryBulletin@eaton.com, or call Eaton’s Technical Resource Center at 1-877-ETN-CARE.


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See the origial full article at: https://www.marketwatch.com/story/global-surge-protection-devices-spd-market-analysis-by-technological-advancement-regional-outlook-and-forecast-to-2026-2018-07-07


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P3 strives to bring you quality relevant industry related news.

See the origial full article at: https://www.marketwatch.com/story/global-surge-protection-devices-spd-market-analysis-by-technological-advancement-regional-outlook-and-forecast-to-2026-2018-07-07

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In February 2018, IEEE 1547-2018 was approved. This new standard has a significant impact on the design and deployment of all DER systems, removes limitations from the original standard, and adds requirements for “smart inverters.” Are you prepared for these changes?

The IEEE Standard 1547 was created to establish a technical standard for interconnecting distributed energy resources (DER) with electrical power systems (EPSs). As technology became more sophisticated, the grid started experiencing increased levels of penetration. In order to maintain bulk system reliability long-term, 1547 was revised to establish new DER requirements.

The new revision, IEEE 1547-2018, is changing the testing standards for critical power-generation systems to create harmonized interconnection requirements and offer flexibility in performance requirements.

ComRent’s latest white paper Understanding the IEEE Standard 1547 Revision explains the changes implemented by the new standard and what you need to know to stay compliant.

Read or download the white paper here>

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See the origial full article at: http://www.ecmweb.com/whitepapers/understanding-ieee-standard-1547-revision

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Typically, when you hook up something as valuable as an Xbox One X you want to surge protect it. But Microsoft tells owners not to.

If you go out and purchase expensive electronic devices that require a power outlet to function, another key purchase is surge protection. This usually comes in the form of a power strip with surge protection built-in or a single outlet protector. They bring piece of mind and protect your gadgets. However, Microsoft does not want you to use one with the Xbox One X or One S.

That may sound crazy, but Microsoft does have a legitimate reason why and only itself to blame for not making it clearer to new Xbox One X ($483.00 at Amazon) or One S owners. It turns out both consoles have a built-in surge protector so they are protected without need of a separate device. If you decide to use one anyway, chances are your Xbox won't even turn on.
As Microsoft's Xbox support page explains, if you plug either Xbox One into a surge protected outlet, the console is not capable of reaching the full power draw it needs for "optimal performance." To the user, that presents as a broken Xbox, but it's really just the use of two surge protectors causing the problem.

This may be a more difficult fix than it first seems. If your entire setup is running off surge protected power strips it means buying a new unprotected cable, installing that, and hooking your Xbox up to it. That's an extra cost and some painful cable management depending on how many devices you have sat under your TV.

If you have already tried powering up your Xbox and nothing happened because of this double surge protection problem, your console may need a power reset. That's easy to do, simply unplug the console power cord, remove the external surge protection, wait 10 seconds, then plug the Xbox back in and press the Xbox button. The console should boot as normal.

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See the origial full article at: https://www.pcmag.com/news/357504/microsoft-dont-use-surge-protectors-with-xbox-one-x-one-s

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