302 Lister Rd

Lister Rd

Edenvale

2007

Gauteng

South Africa

-26.124999

28.126591

186 Bram Fischer Dve

Bram Fischer Dve

Randburg

2194

Gauteng

South Africa

-26.08822

28.0075

29 2nd St

2nd St

Johannesburg

2119

Gauteng

South Africa

-26.1664

28.08092

86 Dunvegan Rd

Dunvegan Rd

Johannesburg

2192

Gauteng

South Africa

-26.15419

28.09708

50 Bridge Rd

Bridge Rd

Sandton

2018

Gauteng

South Africa

-26.16763

28.256932

29 Main Rd

Main Rd

Randburg

2194

Gauteng

South Africa

-26.12104

27.9902

Rivonia Blvrd

375 Annabel Hse

Rivonia Blvrd

Sandton

2128

Gauteng

South Africa

-26.04079

28.060437

Granville Plce

GranvilleClse

Granville Plce

Sandton

2090

Gauteng

South Africa

-26.11724

28.08173

37 Without Av

Without Av

Roodepoort

1715

Gauteng

South Africa

-26.119827

27.945354

Pendoring Rd

Bonisay

Pendoring Rd

Johannesburg

2195

Gauteng

South Africa

-26.131663

27.967628

541 Hawken Av

Hawken Av

Randburg

2154

Gauteng

South Africa

-26.08694

27.96819

SANDTON

2057

South Africa

-26.080601

28.059218

Electric contacts

Electric contacts are the electrical circuits found in electrical switches and breakers. They are made of two pieces of metals that conduct electricity and pass electrical current.

There are two different types of contacts, open and closed ones. Open contacts are those that are not in an electrical conducting state when a breaker or switch is operating. There is an insulating air gap that hinders current flow between the two metals at normal voltages. Closed contacts are contacts that are closed and are in a conductive state when the device operating it is in a relaxed condition.

Selection of material for contacts is essential so as to have a cost-effective contact. For example, silver tungsten has the ability to resist contact sticking and oxidation that may lead to corrosion of the metal. It is also able to sustain high furnace temperatures. The preferred material for electrical contacts is silver, gold and platinum. These have good conduction qualities though some cheaper metals may be used in the main contact to reduce costs. A superior metal, like gold, can then be used to coat the cheap metal.

Contact bounces are common in mechanical switches. They occur when contacts strike together. They then bounce apart one or several times before returning to a steady state. This poses a danger to people as it results in rapid pulsed electric transition from zero to full current. It also may cause great damage to circuits that respond very fast enough to misinterpret the on-off pulses.

To find more about electric contacts, browse our Yellow Pages listings at www.yellowpages.co.za.

Electric contacts

Electric contacts are the electrical circuits found in electrical switches and breakers. They are made of two pieces of metals that conduct electricity and pass electrical current.

There are two different types of contacts, open and closed ones. Open contacts are those that are not in an electrical conducting state when a breaker or switch is operating. There is an insulating air gap that hinders current flow between the two metals at normal voltages. Closed contacts are contacts that are closed and are in a conductive state when the device operating it is in a relaxed condition.

Selection of material for contacts is essential so as to have a cost-effective contact. For example, silver tungsten has the ability to resist contact sticking and oxidation that may lead to corrosion of the metal. It is also able to sustain high furnace temperatures. The preferred material for electrical contacts is silver, gold and platinum. These have good conduction qualities though some cheaper metals may be used in the main contact to reduce costs. A superior metal, like gold, can then be used to coat the cheap metal.

Contact bounces are common in mechanical switches. They occur when contacts strike together. They then bounce apart one or several times before returning to a steady state. This poses a danger to people as it results in rapid pulsed electric transition from zero to full current. It also may cause great damage to circuits that respond very fast enough to misinterpret the on-off pulses.

To find more about electric contacts, browse our Yellow Pages listings at www.yellowpages.co.za.

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