Part Number: 1-1462039-8

Manufacturer: TE Connectivity

Description: Low Signal Relays – PCB IM06DGR

Shipped from: Shenzhen/HK Warehouse

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Technical Specifications of 1-1462039-8

Datasheet  1-1462039-8 datasheet
Category Relays
Family Power Relays, Over 2 Amps
Manufacturer TE Connectivity Potter & Brumfield Relays
Packaging Tape & Reel (TR)
Part Status Active
Relay Type Telecom
Coil Type Non Latching
Coil Current 11.6mA
Coil Voltage 12VDC
Contact Form DPDT (2 Form C)
Contact Rating (Current) 5A
Switching Voltage 250VAC, 220VDC – Max
Turn On Voltage (Max) 9 VDC
Turn Off Voltage (Min) 1.2 VDC
Operate Time 3ms
Release Time 3ms
Features Sealed – Hermetically
Mounting Type Surface Mount
Termination Style Gull Wing
Contact Material Silver Nickel (AgNi), Gold (Au)
Coil Power 140 mW
Coil Resistance 1.03 kOhms
Operating Temperature -40°C ~ 85°C

Signal relays can be found in TE Connectivity’s IM range of products. These electromechanical power relays have a slim line and a low profile, measuring only 5.65 millimeters in height. They are frequently employed in micro equipment. The IM series of relays can be purchased in several models, including high dielectric and standard relays, high current relays, and increased contact stability. It has a strong dielectric capability and can withstand surges of up to 2500Vrms between open contacts and 3000Vrms between the coil and the connections.

1-1462039-8 Description

A Low Signal Relay with a 12VDC Coil Voltage is represented by part 1-1462039-8. The DPDT Contact Form (2 Form C) Contact Rating (Current) 5A Switching Voltage (Max) 250VAC, 220VDC Rating for Maximum Form of a Coil Non-Latching Characteristics Hermetically Sealed as the Style of Termination A Gull’s Wing Turn On Voltage (Max) 9 VDC Turn Off Voltage (Min) 1.2 VDC Operating Temperature Between -40 and 85 degrees Celsius Contact Material Silver Nickel (AgNi), Gold (Au) The Relay Type Used in Telecom Coil Current 11.6mA Power from the Coil: 140mW Resistance of the Coil: 1.03 kOhms

1-1462039-8 Features

  • Contact form for DPDT
  • Using models, a switching capacity of 5A at 220VDC and 250VAC
  • The switching power is UL-approved at 60W.
  • functional high mechanical shock resistance up to 300g
  • minimal coil power use
  • High Latest iteration

1-1462039-8 Applications

  • Industrial
  • Power Management
  • Automation & Process Control
  • Consumer Electronics
  • Test & Measurement
  • Automotive
  • Portable Devices

Frequently Asked Questions

What is an Electromechanical Relay?

When a control signal is applied to an electromechanical relay, the magnetic field produced by the coil’s electromagnetic induction moves a contact from one position to another. Because it uses an electrical signal to transfer contacts in the output circuit, it is classified as an electromechanical device.

In the 1800s, when relays were initially developed, electrical safety was a significant concern. Static relays supplanted mechanical relays as the standard in the 1980s. Since there were no moving parts, static relays were simpler to operate and could be powered by analog circuitry. Modern digital relays have largely supplanted analog ones.

Since they rely on microprocessors, which implement numeric counting systems that are more precise, they are more trustworthy and accurate. The foundation of electrical safety systems is made up of electromechanical relays. There are still a lot of relays in use today, although microprocessors, based on numbers, are gradually replacing electromechanical relays in some applications. Long-distance telegraph networks made use of the first electromechanical relays as amplification devices. A signal received from one circuit was amplified and delivered to another through a network of relays. The original computers and telephone switching systems relied heavily on electromechanical relays to perform logical calculations and actions.

How does Electromechanical Relay?

Electromagnetic relays have a straightforward mechanism of operation. As electric current is carried through the conductor, the conductor takes on magnetic properties, and the electromagnetic relay acts mainly by the concept of electromagnetic induction.

By turning on the power in the low-voltage control circuit, current flows through the coil of the electromagnet, and a supply system triggers the coil. Creates a magnetic field as a result. The mobile and stationary contact are joined by a suction force generated by the armature. The motor’s power circuit activates, and the device begins rotating.

To turn off the power in the low-voltage control circuit, the coil’s current must drain; under the influence of the spring, the armature physically separates the movable contact from the stationary contact.

As a result, the motor’s operating circuit is broken, and the motor stops turning. What was described as the act of activating and deactivating electromagnetic relays? However, electrical circuits’ “on” and “off” states are determined by electromagnets.

A coil of wire will typically cause an electromagnetic effect when a voltage is supplied to both ends of the wire. The movable contact of the armature is pulled toward the stationary NO (normally open) contact by the magnetic effect against the tension of the spring.

When the power is turned off, the electromagnet loses its magnetic pull. In addition, the spring tension returns the armature to its original position, separating the mobile contact from the stationary contact (customarily closed contract or NC).

We can open and close the circuit with precise timing by tugging and letting go.

Furthermore, how can you know if the state is active or inactive? The condition of the fixed contact gave you a clue. An ‘on’ stationary connection indicates that power to the coil has been disconnected, while an ‘off’ stationary contact means that the coil is still linked to its energy source.

The electromagnetic relay is the earliest type of relay still in use today. The importance of electromagnetic relays has not changed despite the introduction several new product categories.

What are the Uses of Electromechanical Relays?

The purpose of a relay is to allow a relatively low quantity of electricity to control the flow of a significantly greater amount of power. Relays are widely utilized in modern home appliances that require being turned on and off, such as hair dryers, kitchen appliances, and lights. In addition, you’ll find them in autos and other places where items need to be switched on and off. Contemporary automobile manufacturers are substituting fuse boxes with relay panels since the latter makes maintenance much easier. When choosing relays for modern electronics, a few considerations should be made.

Before anything else, you have to decide whether the contract will be typically open (NO) or normally closed (NC) (NO). For each of these scenarios, the required relays and whether the item in question must remain permanently powered on or be switched between the on and off positions will be determined by the circumstances. Another element that needs to be considered is the maximum voltage the armature and its contact devices can manage. The voltage and current that will be required for the electronics project being conducted is the final factor to take into consideration, and it is also one of the most crucial factors to consider because this will decide how the armature is activated.


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