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JAN 2001

Three
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Two
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Contents Introduction 2 Evolution 3 The needs of industry 4 Legislation and standards 6 Standards for motor starters 8 BS EN 60947–4–1 and BS EN 60947–6–2 9 Co-ordination test requirements – a comparison 10 Electronic technology solutions 12 Solutions from Telemecanique 14 The future 16 Products and solutions 17 Certified tested combinations 18 Notes 24 1 .

in recent years. In these situations. How valid are co-ordination claims? Today compliance with Type ‘2’ co-ordination is claimed by most component manufacturers. with an associated risk of fire. and many others. Telemecanique is meeting this need with a comprehensive Evolution The need for co-ordination All motor starters include devices which provide short-circuit protection.1 of BS 5486:1990 (now BS EN 60439-1:1994). power switching and overload protection. Type ‘2’ co-ordination The current standard. its importance has been emphasised by the introduction of a whole range of European and national legislation. The adoption of Type ‘2’ co-ordination has undoubtedly made a major contribution to electrical safety. The basic aim of co-ordination is to ensure that the motor starter handles all levels of fault current safely. necessary. has become the accepted standard for industry today. performance and convenience.6. 2 3 . is now complemented by IEC 60947-6-2 (BS EN 60947-6-2) which covers Control and Protective Switching (‘CPS’ or ‘Total’ co-ordination) devices. If in doubt. there is a definite need to go beyond the minimum requirements set by Type ‘2’ co-ordination. Ask to see the proof! Telemecanique can provide this proof in the form of test certificates from independant LOVAG accredited test houses. a contactor. and permanent degradation of the characteristics of the overload protection device. as defined by BS EN 60947-4. the protective devices were inadequate for the intended application. be subjected to a whole range of fault conditions. If the devices making up the starter are not properly co-ordinated. Under overload conditions. however.Introduction Safety in the workplace concerns us all and. and a thermal overload relay. rendering it unfit for further service. it is necessary to follow Telemecanique’s lead. One important aspect of this legislation has been to require proper co-ordination of the components used in motor starters. installers and users of the equipment. certain levels of fault may not be correctly handled. of motor starters with short-circuit protection devices. often known as integrated starters. The Health and Safety at Work report revealed that. therefore. for example. the functions may be combined in a single component – a fully integrated starter. To find starters which can be guaranteed to be fit for further service after a fault. such as a set of fuses or an MCCB. from a minor overload to a high-current short circuit. the specifier should ask the manufacturer to provide copies of the test certificates. the faster the overload will trip. Possible consequences include overheated cables and equipment. the overload protection will trip the supply to the motor in a time which depends upon the current. rendering it unreliable – or even unsafe – for future use. contact welding in the switching device. must comply with the relevant IEC standards. The devices may be separate components. The need for more stringent controls in this area was highlighted in clause 7. which states that co-ordination. The greater the current. without the need for checking by skilled maintenance staff. Statements made in manufacturers’ catalogues such as “designed in accordance with Type ‘2’ co-ordination” or “Type ‘2’ co-ordination according to IEC 60947-4-1” are meaningless without any form or proof. range of motor starting solutions which set new standards for safety. but Type ‘2’ co-ordination has its limitations. It may be necessary to replace fuses. the motor starter components must be checked. and go beyond Type ‘2’ co-ordination. Alternatively. The component specifier needs to ensure that claims made by the manufacturer can be backed up. Part of the reason for this was a general lack of understanding of the need for co-ordination between the components used in motor starters. As long ago as 1985. Process applications depend on Telemecanique protection devices to provide a safe working environment. go further and try to ensure that after a fault the starter is still fit for further use. The load switching contactor may for example have contacts which are lightly welded. such as Type ‘2’. Separate protection against short circuits is. The higher types of co-ordination. but in the event of a short circuit. where the cost of downtime is measured in thousands of pounds per minute. As a result. but this weld is easily broken. Type ‘2’ co-ordination. in many electrical installations. IEC 60947-4-1 which deals with starters constructed from separate components. IEC 60947-4-1 (BS EN 60947-4-1) defines levels of co-ordination designated as types ‘1’ and ‘2’. Motor starters may. it’s response time is still not fast enough to prevent damage to the motor or starter. check MCCB contacts. Nowhere are these more apparent than in modern continuous process industries and public utilities. and where the accessibility of plant for routine maintenance is minimal. The Electricity at Work Regulations 1989 firmly place the responsibility for this compliance with the designers. and break any tack welding on the contactor. After a fault.

Each Integral starter offers isolation. shortcircuit protection. offer a guarantee of no contact welds 4 5 . working under constant time pressure. The answer is to let the equipment manufacturer take care of the complexity. To use it safely and effectively. for motor starters. Excellent examples of black-box products are the fully integrated starters in Telemecanique’s Integral range. for large (above 63A) or especially important drives. Fully integrated CPS starters are the ideal choice for many applications but. In modern installations. and to communicate directly with programmable controllers and supervisory computer systems. modern equipment is necessarily complex. maintenance requirements are minimal. Telemecanique has the expertise you can rely on to solve your motor starting problems. but what can be done about maintenance? Clearly. it must be maintained in a safe condition throughout its working life. And. without sacrificing the benefits of the black box approach. a solution which offers flexibility may be needed. power switching and overload protection in a single device. The people and their skills The black box More flexible. Just as important. be eliminated. To protect investment. it’s only necessary to know what it does. and what its limitations are. such equipment can be treated as a black box. however. no company can afford to employ specialist staff whose skills will be needed only occasionally. Telemecanique Integral CPS starters are not just black boxes. Fit and forget The black-box concept is an ideal solution for the plant designer and specifier. they’re also true fitand-forget products. In spite of the pressures for safety and efficiency. and hard pressed maintenance staff have little time to spend tracing and correcting faults and replacing components where necessary. however. Furthermore. provided that Telemecanique’s expert selection advice is followed. Telemecanique has completely solved the problems of starter maintenance. Integral control and protective switching devices (CPS). These requirements are not optional – they have the full force of law. these drives may need advanced motor protection incorporating. and the potential penalties for non-compliance are severe.The needs of industry Safety and efficiency are the two key requirements of modern industry. for example. this is quite a challenge. and beyond the latest standards. In particular. Telemecanique offers solutions which meet these requirements. Meeting the needs of industry Telemecanique understands the needs of industry for safety and efficiency. to meet the twin requirements of safety and efficiency. Working to. and many others. Design teams no longer have the time to create individual solutions for each project. or complex systems. and has developed a range of motor starting solutions which go beyond the minimum requirements of Type ‘2’ co-ordination to meet those needs in every application. Yet. Downtime and stoppages for maintenance must. In this competitive age. Detailed knowledge of the equipment’s internal features is totally unnecessary. today’s industry has staffing levels in design offices and maintenance departments which are lower than ever before. They will never need specialist attention during their exceptionally long working lives – even if they are subject to overload or short circuit fault conditions. No complicated calculations or characteristic comparisons are needed. as far as possible. the starters may also need the intelligence to collect data. Co-ordination is automatic – Telemecanique has built it in – and the starter’s performance is guaranteed under all operating conditions within their specification. they are guaranteed to meet the requirements for Type ‘2’ co-ordination. Though the starters now incorporate separate components. and help users to be competitive. plant must be productive. expert equipment manufacturers like Telemecanique can produce equipment which intrinsically satisfies industry’s requirements for safety and efficiency. What about fuse replacement or contact welding under fault conditions? By going beyond Type ‘2’ co-ordination. How can non-specialist staff. plant must be designed for safety from the outset. be expected to cope? For specifiers and users. as with Telemecanique’s integrated solutions. the answer is for manufacturers to produce products which require no maintenance but. skill levels in many plants are declining. more intelligent To protect people and property. underload and earth-leakage detection.

for motor starters. For applications involving motor starters. engineers. 6 7 . In each and every case. Rule 435-01-01 of the 16th edition is particularly concerned with co-ordination. designers will initially be guided. For end users of equipment. in electrical aspects. overheating and explosion. as already mentioned. specifier or end user – to ensure that equipment complies with all of the relevant standards. the duties and obligations have the full force of law. This makes it very much in everyone’s interest – whether designer. manufacture and installation of equipment. within the working environment. such as BS EN 60947-4-1 which covers conventional motor starters. These regulations apply to everyone. and the safety of others. employers are legally obliged to ensure that work equipment. often referred to as PUWER. technicians and users of machinery. this once again suggests that reference should be made to the co-ordination requirements of BS EN 60947-4-1 or BS EN 60947-6-2 and the requirements for motor starters in panels built to BS EN 60439-1. such as the risk of fire. every employee has a responsibility to ensure the safety of others. whether they be suppliers or manufacturers of equipment. and states: According to the Health and Safety at Work Act. They will also need to take into account those specific types of equipment and areas of design which have their own standards. and BS EN 60947-6-2 which covers starters constructed as fully integrated Control and Protective Switching (CPS) devices. Specific hazards. the Health and Safety at Work Act and the Electricity at Work Regulations are supplemented by the Provision and Use of Work Equipment Regulations 1992. or simply users. such as BS EN 60947-4-1 and BS EN 60947-6-2. Provision and Use of Workplace Equipment Regulations 435-01-01 The characteristics of each device for overload current protection and for fault current protection shall be co-ordinated so that the energy let-through by the fault current protective device does not exceed that which can be withstood without damage by the overload current protective device. Under the Supply of Machinery (Safety) Regulations. In meeting their obligations under these regulations. the duty holder is defined as any person. responsible for his or her own safety. the Electricity at Work Regulations of 1989. Other regulations also define duties and responsibilities. is installed and used in line with the requirements of the regulations. For those involved with the design. and failure to meet them may lead to severe penalties. by BS EN 60204-1. existing or new. are also addressed. for matters concerned with electricity. and ensuring that all staff are properly trained. and their own personal safety. The Provision and Use of Work Equipment Regulations clearly and unambiguously identify the employer as the person whose duty it is to ensure that the requirements of the regulations are met. within a particular area. the fundamental guidelines for safety in the workplace are the Health and Safety at Work Act of 1974 and. which have now been given the status of a British Standard (BS 7671). Under the provisions of these regulations. The Supply of Machinery Other standards Duty holders (Safety) Regulations The 16th Edition of the IEE Wiring Regulations. One of the most important steps toward demonstrating compliance is to show that all elements of the installation meet the requirements of the specific standards which apply to them.Legislation and standards In the United Kingdom. This includes designers. Safety of Machinery – Electrical Equipment of Industrial Machines. in the workplace. establish basic requirements for electrical installations in the UK. for example. the Supply of Machinery (Safety) Regulations 1992 lay down further requirements. Among the specific provisions of the regulations are requirements for adequate maintenance. including imprisonment.

both before and after short-circuit and making/breaking capacity tests. Type ‘2’ co-ordination also offers complete protection for individuals against injury. not excluded. ■ The Ip current peak of the alternative SCPD must not be greater than that used in a tested combination ■ The SCPD/overload crossover point must be suitable for the starting duty. but does not directly limit the amount of damage which may be caused to the starter. potentially reducing plant downtime. in the event of a fault. The main criteria to be taken into account are: ■ The I2t let through energy of the alternative SCPD must not be greater than that used in a tested combination BS EN 60947–6–2 Control and Protective Switching devices (CPS) This standard. such as a motor protection circuit BS EN 60947–4–1 and BS EN 60947–6–2 breaker and a contactor. this standard does not usually cover starters made up of separate components. plus overload and contactor protection. Users selecting products which conform with this standard can. they can also be sure that. The tests detailed in BS EN 60947-6-2 closely resemble the normal operating conditions of the starter. IEC 61459 Technical report This technical report. their installation will remain fit for further service. with comprehensive protection for personnel and equipment. Type ‘1’ provides complete protection for individuals in the case of a fault. This standard defines two levels of co-ordination. but it’s important to note that only the ‘r’ test is compulsory. For example. and carries out all of the prescribed tests on every product combination for which Type ‘2’ co-ordination is claimed. The table overleaf shows the tests which are required for Type ‘2’ co-ordination. meaning costly downtime after a fault. Telemecanique. it requires comprehensive performance testing. however. be sure of blackbox convenience with fit-and-forget performance. for integrated CPS starters. which are more usually referred to as integrated starters. published by the International Electrotechnical Commission. Starters comprising other combinations of components are. Users of Telemecanique products can not only rely on full co-ordination under all conditions. even though these are sometimes loosely described as "integrated starters". as the table shows. manufactured and marketed as a single. a contactor. BS EN 60947-6-2 requires no contact welding. goes beyond the minimum requirements of BS EN 60947-4-1. Because no welding of contacts is allowed under any overload or short circuit fault condition. and an overload relay. BS EN 60947–4–1 Electro-mechanical contactors and motor starters BS EN 60947-6-2 applies only to starters which are designed. mounted on a common baseplate. ensures the highest level of co-ordination. 8 9 . This distinction is important. BS EN 60947-6-2 sets new standards which go way beyond Type ‘2’. totally integrated unit meeting all the requirements of the test sequences specified. as the standard demands higher levels of performance than those required by BS EN 60947-4-1 for starters assembled from separate components. provides guidance on the use of alternative Short Circuit Protective Devices (SCPDs) in motor starter combinations based on the information provided by a certified tested combination. together with the inconvenience and expense of having to replace damaged equipment. however. after a fault. Manufacturers who have only carried out the ‘r’ test can still claim Type ‘2’ co-ordination – there is no obligation to carry out the subsequent making and breaking tests to ensure that the starter is fit for further service. In addition. Its provisions relate specifically to motor starters assembled from separate components – typically a set of fuses or magnetic-only MCCB. involving thousands of operating cycles. but additionally offers an improved level of protection for the starter. BS EN 60947-6-2 relates specifically to control and protective switching (CPS) devices.Standards for motor starters BS EN 60947-4-1 covers contactors and motor starters. and a guaranteed continuity of electrical life even after a number of fault clearances. therefore.

The contactors used in the combination may be of a smaller rating than those for the DOL combination. such as those in Telemecanique’s ‘D’ range. In this case a CT operated overload can be retained in the traditional delta-loop position. Where the overload is of the CT operated bar primary type. the same criteria can be used to determine combinations for use at other voltages. Direct on line motor starters Star-delta motor starters Telemecanique offers a wide range of motor starters having certified Type ‘2’ co-ordination. Ic . fully rated for the motor full load current. Where this combination has included a thermal overload. 11 .58 that of the motor full load current. in which the impedance of the device has an influence on the energy let through under short circuit conditions. CO represents a manual making operation (Closing) followed by a breaking operation (Opening). The contactors may be of a smaller rating than those for a DOL starter having the same kW rating. used with a contactor suitable for use at that voltage. it is necessary to simulate the conditions of a tested DOL combination. Normal product operation / performance tests carried carried out to establish the cross over current. 25 make/break cycles Tests before and after short circuit test sequences Ics 3000 make/break for Sequence III Icu 1500 make/break for Sequence IV 5 Dielectric insulation test Dielectric test at 900 volts for one minute to prove the integrity of the insulation Dielectric test at 1380 volts for one minute to prove the integrity of the insulation 6 Calibration test Final calibration tests to prove the overload was still operating within its published characteristics Final calibration tests to prove the overload was still operating within its published characteristics The following symbols are used in defining the operating sequences: 10 O represents a breaking operation (Opening). In the same way that IEC 61459 provides guidance on using Short Circuit Protective Devices other than the certified combination. This is achieved by connecting the thermal overload. was close to its theoretical value. With a starter based upon a traditional circuit the following points should be considered: The overload in the delta-loop. Additionally the contactors are selected with an AC3 rating for this delta loop current. directly after the SCPD. the sequence rCO is used instead. The overload relay is tested to show that the SCPD/contactor/overload association remains true to its characteristics ‘q’ tests Low level short circuit test ‘r’ tests Tests no longer obligatory O-CO tests At 50kA. enabling a suitable contactor/overload combination to be selected. In the case of an overload having directly connected bi-metallic elements. this must be taken into account when selecting components. rCO represents a remote-controlled making operation (Closing) – by energising the control circuit – followed by a breaking operation (Opening). these being mainly for operation at 380/415V. The contactors must be of the same rating as that used with the overload in the DOL combination. is in series with only one of the two contactors in circuit when the motor is running. The traditional position for the thermal overload in a star-delta starter is in the delta loop. such as the LR9-F type or the LT6 used with external CT’s. If the starter cannot be operated manually. The rating of the SCPD may be of a lower rating in the case of a fuse. In order to achieve Type ‘2’ co-ordination in accordance with the IEC 61459 recommendations it is necessary to base the component selection on the results of tested combinations. ‘p’ tests High current short circuit test. but must be suitable for use with the SCPD selected for starting duty of the starter. but in the case of an MCCB will be of the same rating as for the DOL combination. This is achieved by taking account of the let through energy and peak current values of the SCPD at the alternative voltage.Co-ordination test requirements – a comparison Test 1 2 3 EN 60947-4-1 Type ‘2’ co-ordination SCPD – Overload crossover. 63kA or 80kA O-CO tests At short circuit current ratings determined by the current rating of the starter eg 1kA up to 16A and 42kA for a 1000A rating EN 60947-6-2 CPS co-ordination Sequence I Sequence IV tests at Icu Sequence III tests at Ics Similar to ‘p’ tests with tighter parameters to catalogue values O-CO-CO tests At 50kA with normal product before and after operating sequences (see 4 below) No contact weld allowed O-CO-CO-O-rCO-rCO tests At s/c current determined by the current rating of the CPS starter though on average 25–30 times the nominal rating with performance tests to catalogue values before and after operating sequences (see 4 below) No contact weld allowed 4 Make and break Carried out at the discretion of the test engineer depending on whether he judges the contactors to need verification that they are in a re-usable condition. the short circuit Type 2 tests will effectively be a SCPD/contactor combination. with a current setting of 0.

Communication Expertise in starters Effective management of today’s industrial plant depends on knowing what’s going on. they require a lot of space. giving the control system or the plant operator time to take avoiding action. to get the best from such fast developing technology. better plant availability. for example. underload. Telemecanique offers a range of proven solutions matched to the needs of modern industry. The Telemecanique LT6 multifunction digital protection relay. Even better. In these applications. including improved safety. or those which are especially critical to the operation of the plant. the control system to set different parameters automatically when a plant is switched from manufacturing one type of product to another. Whatever your motor starting requirements. such as the LT6. however. particularly when large drives. and are just as simple to use. incorrect phase sequence. Nor is the communication all one way. Even in the most critical applications. allowing trends to be detected and analysed. are involved. and being able to exercise control. phase failure. once again. Telemecanique LT6 relays can be remotely reconfigured.Electronic technology solutions Co-ordination which goes beyond Type ‘2’ offers many benefits. Telemecanique has the products and expertise to provide that support. For example. they also offer more tightly controlled trip characteristics and better thermal modelling. they consume an appreciable amount of power. have facilities for communicating with programmable controllers and control systems. allowing. now and in the future. they can provide warnings of an impending trip condition. earth fault and overheating (PTC) with inbuilt optional protection against protracted run-up time. which have substantially less capability to withstand overloads than their bulkier predecessors. Products in Telemecanique's new LR9-D and LR9-F range cost the same as the bi-metal equivalents which they replace. and changing the role of the motor starter but. so that they can be avoided in future. The result is precision protection well matched to modern motors. excessive torque. More protection Sometimes. and to eliminate plant downtime. motor drive systems need more than just thermal overload protection and. combines precision thermal protection with protection against phase imbalance. Better protection Modern thermal overloads based on bi-metal technology provide excellent protection for motors in many applications. They can provide information on faults. Electronic overloads need no longer be costly or complicated. electronic chip-based technology can help. modern electronic chip-based technology provides the solutions. particularly if they need to be used with current transformers. for example. They now mount directly onto the contactor. LT6 – Sophisticated electronic motor management 12 13 . It’s important to know just why problems have occurred. and out-of-tolerance supply voltage. Electronic technology is improving the functionality. Sometimes. Sophisticated electronic protection relays. but they are not without their limitations. Electronic chip-based overloads not only solve all of these problems. they do not work well with drives having long run up times. requires the support of a dependable partner. they generate heat within the control enclosure and. Communication is the key. and a reduction in the need for skilled maintenance. today’s industry needs even more from its motor starters. and details of operating conditions. the LT6 normally provides all the protection that’s needed.

and combine overload and shortcircuit protection in a single device. Telemecanique contactors. and LR2 bimetal thermal or LR9 electronic overload relays. provide an attractive solution. and. Thermal overload selected to allow a current setting for the rated full load current of the motor. Telemecanique contactors. ■ Merlin Gerin NS Circuit Breaker with ‘D’ range contactor and overload relay – a traditional 3 component solution. Selection tables are provided on pages 22 and 23. with fit-and-forget performance. fully integrated single-component products in the Integral range are an ideal and economical choice. Full coordination is assured for the tested and proven combinations listed in the tables on pages 20 and 21. 19 and 20. All products in the range are fully tested to BS EN 60947-6-2. Integral Control and Protective Switching (CPS) devices offer a true black-box solution. GV2 and GV7 motor circuit breakers are specifically designed for use in motor starter circuits. used in conjunction with GV2 or GV7 motor circuit breakers having a motor overload characteristic. even after being subjected to fault conditions. an adequate time/current withstand capability. when used with class 20 or class 30 overloads. ■ Integral 18 – a single component solution tested to BS EN 60967-6-2.Solutions from Telemecanique Component co-ordination in motor starters Single-component solutions Three-component solutions Selection of components for use in a motor starter combination should be based on the following criteria: For the vast majority of straightforward motor starting requirements up to 30kW. circuit breaker or CPS device) selected to provide an overload/SCPD crossover current value which allows correct motor starting. The range of options is increased still further by choosing an LT6 multifunction protection relay in place of standard overloads. Details of tested and proven combinations are provided in the tables on pages 18. offering a guarantee of no contact welds 14 ■ GV2P Motor Circuit Breaker combined with ‘D’ range contactor. and automatically offer total co-ordination under all operating conditions. SCPD (Fuse. offer an exceptional versatile choice of motor starting options. In this situation. protection of the overload and contactor under short circuit conditions. 15 . proven Type ‘2’ coordination with 2 components. and is suitable for use at the prospective short circuit current. Single component Integral control and protective switching device (CPS). Two-component solutions Many users prefer the convenience of a resettable circuit breaker to the use of replaceable HRC fuses. used in conjunction with Merlin Gerin magnetic-only MCCBs or GEC Alsthom HRC fuses. Selection of a contactor having a suitable AC3 rating with a breaking capacity greater than the SCPD/overload crossover current.

reducing the incidence of costly failures.). which give better and more versatile protection than ever before. With their advanced chip technology. ■ Every Telemecanique starter. etc. Today’s competitive environment means that no business can afford to have plant out of action. all practicable steps must be taken to ensure the safety of personnel. ■ Telemecanique has built its unrivalled expertise into every motor starter. Reliability and continuity of service This technology also makes it possible for starters to communicate. but Telemecanique CPS starters go beyond Type ‘2’. so as to make life easy for designers and safe for users. Motor starters which feature Type ‘2’ co-ordination provide a partial answer. is backed by the unrivalled expertise and support of the Schneider Electric organisation. two.or three-component solution. Ask to see the proof! 16 17 . They guarantee reliable operation under all conditions. The logical alternative is to employ dependable equipment. which requires little or no maintenance. and allowing protection parameters to be changed.The future Products and solutions Safety Future-proofing In modern industry. Telemecanique motor starters incorporating electronic chip technology are now available. Safety is not an option – it’s a legal obligation backed by the full force of the law. whether the application demands a one-. which will come as close as is possible to the tested certified Type ‘2’ solutions. Solutions provide co-ordination to Type ‘2’ requirements – and beyond. Telemecanique starters become a fully integrated and intelligent part of the plant’s control system. Every employer and employee has a duty to ensure safety. Telemecanique has the starter solutions which go beyond Type ‘2’. soft start. Ask to see the proof! ■ Telemecanique products are readily available through the nationwide Telemecanique distributor network. and every Telemecanique product. Neither can it afford to support a large maintenance team. ■ Telemecanique products are proven in service and have been tested and certified by accredited LOVAG authorities. warning of potential faults before they happen. and offer true fit-and-forget maintenance-free performance. but remember that Type ‘2’ may not be the complete answer. ■ Only Telemecanique offers integrated CPS starters tested and certified to BS EN 60947-6-2. ■ Where Type ‘2’ co-ordination is required for starting methods other than DOL (star delta. Telemecanique can provide guidance on the components needed. the true fit-and-forget black-box products. ■ Telemecanique offers the UK’s widest range of motor starting options. or to employ specialists whose knowledge is only occasionally required. Motor starters which feature Type ‘2’ co-ordination contribute significantly toward ensuring safety. Modern industry needs the support of new technology to help it compete in fast-changing world markets.

5 NIT20 LC1D12 LR2D1312 5.2 3 5 NIT16 LC1D18 LT6P0M005FM 1-5 20 49.5 1kA 80kA 2.6 20 14 1kA 80kA For further details consult 0.80 20 640 5kA 80kA 55 75 95 TCP100M160 LC1D115 LR9D5369 90 -150 20 874 10KA 80kA 80 110 138 TF200M250 LR9D5369 90 -150 20 1600 10KA 80kA components catalogue.2 3 5 NIT16 LC1D09 LR2D1310 4-6 20 47 1kA 50kA 220 300 385 TMF400M450 LC1F400 LR9F7379 300 .220 0 1840 10kA 80kA 1.1.0 20 53 1kA 50kA 140 190 250 TKF315M355 LC1F265 LR9F7375 200 .Certified tested combinations Fused motor starter combinations L1 L2 L3 1 3 5 2 4 6 1 3 5 2 4 6 1 3 5 3 KM1 4 F1 2 4 6 U V W LOVAG certified fused motor starter combinations with full Type ‘2’ co-ordination Fuse + ‘d’ range contactor and thermal overload motor starter combinations 50kA .4.5 NIT16 LC1D09 LR2D1308 2.55kW to 80kW LC1D150 Clause 8.5 2.4 1kA 80kA the Telemecanique power 1.5 25 35 TIS63M80 LC1D40 LR2D3355 30 . They may vary These values are given as 1 45 50 60 69 80 TCP100M125 LC1D80 TCP100M125 LC1D80 LR2D3363 LR2D3363 63 .4.0.18 20 180 3kA 50kA 11 15 21 TIA32M50 LC1D25 LR2D1322 17 .0 20 49 1kA 80kA 2.1 1.8 20 63 1kA 80kA Current corresponding to 4 5.5 11 NIT20M25 LC1D12 LR2D1316 9 .500 0 3174 18kA 80kA 4 5.5 .18 20 180 3kA 80kA 11 15 21 TIA32M50 LC1D25 LR2D1322 17 . category AC3 at 415 volts GE Powertech fuse to EN 60269 (BS88) 3 4 Contactor to EN 60947-4-1 Overload relay to EN 60947-4-1 5 Overload current setting range Minimum electrical safety clearance to door 6 Current ‘p’ 7 Current ‘r’ 8 Current ‘q’ Standard motor ratings.1.2.55kW) and the overload relay with the lowest impedance (4kW) together with the corresponding SCPD’s.8 TIA32M35 LC1D18 LR2D1321 12 . the crossover point of the time-current 7 maximum conditional short circuit rating.9 NIT10 LC1D09 LR2D1307 1.5 8.40 20 440 3kA 50kA 30 40 57 TIS63M100 LC1D65 LR2D3359 48 .2 3 5 NIT16 LC1D12 LR2D1310 4-6 20 47 1kA 80kA 6 3 4 6.40 20 480 3kA 80kA circuit current based on 22 30 42 TIS63M80 LC1D40 LR2D3355 30 .5 .80 20 20 660 640 5kA 5kA 50kA 50kA Fuse + ‘d’ or ‘F’ range contactor and electronic multifunction overload motor starter combinations 80kA .4.80 20 660 5kA 80kA Current based on the 45 60 80 TCP100M125 LC1D80 LR2D3363 63 . kW HP A Reference Reference Reference A mm A A A 3/4/5 0.6 .5 7.55kW to 45kW Fuse + ‘F’ range contactor and electronic overload motor starter combinations 80kA .18 20 109 1kA 50kA 9 12 18 TIA32M35 LC1D18 LR2D1312 12 .5 NIT6 LC1D09 LR2D1306 1 .4 1kA 50kA 110 150 200 TF200M315 LC1F225 LR9F5371 132 .5 NIT16 LC1D09 LR2D1308 2.5 2.75 1 1.2kW to 425kW kW HP A Reference Reference Reference A mm A A A 2. 18 Fuse + ‘d’ range contactor and thermal overload motor starter combinations 80kA .10 20 58 1kA 80kA 5.8 TIA32M35 LC1D18 LR2D1312 12 .5VA current transformer For further details consult the fuse catalogue from GE Power Controls.18 20 109 1kA 80kA overload relay and fuse.330 0 2275 10kA 80kA 1.330 0 2173 10kA 80kA 2.13 20 70 1kA 50kA 7.5 NIT16 LC1D12 LR2D1308 2.75 1. 2 kW a guide.4.100kW to 375kW 1 2 Q1 LOVAG certified fused motor starter combinations with full Type ‘2’ co-ordination M 3 1 2 Standard motor ratings.0. 30 40 57 TIS63M100 LC1D65 LR2D3359 48 . 9 12 18 TIA32M35 LC1D18 LR2D1321 12 .32 20 255 3kA 50kA 18.25 20 185 3kA 80kA 425 3 690 TLM710 LC1F780 LT6P0M005FM(1) 150 .6 20 14 1kA 50kA 100 136 182 TF200M250 LC1F185 LR9F5371 132 .25 20 185 3kA 80kA 11 15 21 TIA32M50 LC1D32 LT6P0M025FM 5 .40 20 440 3kA 80kA the AC3 rating. 19 .5 NIT6 LC1D12 LR2D1306 1 .25 20 180 3kA 80kA Current corresponding to 15 20 28.3.40 20 480 3kA 50kA 22 30 42 TIS63M80 LC1D40 LR2D3355 30 .65 20 520 5kA 50kA depending on the type of 37 motor and manufacturer.5 .5 25 35 TIS63M80 LC1D40 LR2D3355 30 .5 TIA32M63 LC1D32 LR2D2353 23 .2 3 5 NIT16 LC1D09 LT6P0M005FM 1-5 20 49.4 NIT20 LC1D09 LR2D1314 7 .630 0 3782 18kA 80kA 5.13 20 70 1kA 80kA characteristics of the 7.75 1 1.5 TIA32M63 LC1D32 LR2D2353 23 .8 20 63 1kA 50kA 270 360 480 TTM500 LC1F500 LR9F7379 300 .5 11 NIT20M25 LC1D12 LR2D1316 9 .5 NIT16 LC1D12 LR2D1308 2.4 NIT20 LC1D12 LR2D1314 7 .0 20 53 1kA 80kA control and protection 1.5 10 14.1 1. category AC3 at 415 volts GE Powertech fuse to EN 60269 (BS88) 3 Contactor to EN 60947-4-1 4 Overload relay to EN 60947-4-1 5 Overload current setting range Minimum electrical safety clearance to door 6 Current ‘p’ 7 Current ‘r’ 8 Current ‘q’ HP A Reference Reference Reference A mm A A A kW HP A Reference Reference Reference A mm A A A 0.25 20 180 3kA 50kA 15 20 28.2.4.5 NIT20 LC1D09 LR2D1312 5.65 20 520 5kA 80kA 8 37 50 69 TCP100M125 LC1D80 LR2D3363 63 .75 1.2 A starter covering a range of motor ratings and equipped with interchangeable overload relays shall be tested with the overload relay with the highest impedance (0.5 .0 20 49 1kA 50kA 160 220 275 TKF315M355 LC1F330 LR9F7375 200 .5 20 25.5 2 3.5 .5 8.5 2 3.80 63 .5 7.2.10 20 58 1kA 50kA 375 500 610 TTM630 LC1F630 LR9F7381 380 .55 1.32 20 255 3kA 80kA the prospective short 18.750 0 5106 30kA 80kA 2 (1) Used with a 750/1 5P15 0.5 1kA 80kA 11 15 21 TIA32M50 LC1D25 LT6P0M025FM 5 .5 10 14.9 NIT10 LC1D12 LR2D1307 1.500 0 3003 18kA 80kA 3 4 6.6 .5 .220 0 1329 10kA 80kA 0.55 0. For these ratings use the higher combination with the overload relay set to the required full load motor current.5 20 25.

0.5 2.5 . category AC3 at 415 volts Q1 2 2 4 6 1 3 5 2 4 6 1 3 5 3 KM1 4 F1 2 4 U 6 V W M 3 1 These values are given as a guide.5 8.34 0.1.4 1kA 50kA 70kA the Telemecanique power 0.Certified tested combinations MCCB motor starter combinations L1 L2 L3 1 3 5 LOVAG certified MCCB motor starter combinations with full Type ‘2’ co-ordination MCCB + ‘d’ range contactor and thermal overload motor starter combinations 70kA .8 1kA 50kA A A a guide.75 1.3 LC1D25 LR2D1310 4-6 20 66 1kA 70kA 2.18 0.25 20 263 3kA 70kA 11 15 21 NS80H MA50 LC1D40 LR2D3322 17 .37kW to 75kW 1 2 Standard motor ratings.100 LC1F115 0 1051 5kA 80kA short circuit rating.75 1 1. A A 21 .1 1.5 GV7RS40 25 .50 LC1D80 0 525 3kA 80kA maximum conditional 30 40 57 GV7RS80 48 .37kW to 4kW 1 Q1 kW LOVAG certified Motor Circuit Breaker starter combinations with full Type ‘2’ co-ordination For information on further MCCB motor starter combinations refer to the Merlin Gerin publication “Protection of motor circuits.55 0.10 LC1D18 0 138 1kA 50kA 5.4 GV2M08 2.0 20 46 1kA 70kA 1. They may vary Motor circuit breaker motor starter combinations GEC Alsthom fuse to EN 60269 (BS88) 3 Contactor to EN 60947-4-1 4 Overload relay to EN 60947-4-1 5 Overload current setting range Minimum electrical safety clearance to door 6 Current ‘p’ 7 Current ‘r’ 8 L1 L2 L3 1 3 5 2 4 6 1 3 5 2 4 6 Current ‘q’ HP A Reference Reference Reference A mm A A A 0.9 NS80H MA2.6.220 200 .5 GV2P08 2.37 0.12 0.5 LC1D09 LR2D1307 1.36 GV2P03 0.1.5 LC1D32 LR2D1314 7 .5 11 NS80H MA12.5 NS80H MA6.4.1 LC1D09 0 12.0.0. 55 75 100 GV7RS150 90 .6 LC1D09 0 22.4 LC1D18 0 51 1kA 50kA 5 2.2.1 1.24 0.5 LC1D09 0 26 1kA 50kA A 50kA 0.25 0.5 LC1D32 LR2D1312 5.2 3 5 NS80H MA6.25 LC1D25 0 327 3kA 50kA 160 220 270 NS400HMA320 LC1F330 LR9F7375 200 .3 1kA 70kA 3 Motor circuit breaker to EN 60947-2 EN 60947-4-1 3 4 Overload current setting range Contactor to EN 60947-4-1 Minimum electrical safety clearance to door 5 Current ‘p’ 6 Current ‘r’ 7 Current ‘q’ kW HP A Reference A Reference mm A A 0.6 20 18.5 9 12 18 GV2P21 17 .4.1 GV2M14 6 .13 20 131 1kA 70kA 7. MCCB + ‘F’ range contactor + thermal overload 70kA 90kW to 250kW kW HP A Reference 90 136 160 NS250HMA220 110 6 Current corresponding to 132 150 190 200 230 NS250HMA220 NS400HMA320 Reference LC1F185 LC1F225 LC1F265 Reference LR9F5371 LR9F5371 LR9F7375 A 132 .5 LC1D32 LR2D1316 9 .80 LC1D80 0 840 5kA 80kA Current based on the 37 50 69 GV7RS80 48 .16 0.37 0.6 GV2P04 0.22 GV2P02 0.32 20 364 3kA 70kA 18.3 LC1D18 LRSD1308 2. 37 50 69 NS80H MA80 LC1D80 LR2D3363 63 .4 LC1D18 0 51 1kA 50kA components catalogue.1.5 8.75 1. category AC3 at 415 volts 2 KM1 GV2-M + LC1-D motor starter combinations 50kA .2.8 20 91 1kA 70kA 3 4 6.5 .6 NS80H MA2.5 20 26.4 LC1D18 0 41 1kA 50kA 1.8 1kA 50kA 0.2.2 1kA 70kA 0. circuit breaker/contactor co-ordination to BS EN 60947-4-1”.220 132 .5 2.75 1.8 NS80H MA25 LC1D32 LR2D1321 12 .40 .5 1 NS80H MA2.500 0 5500 18kA 70kA motor circuit breaker.5 NS80H MA12.5 GV2P08 2.80 LC1D80 0 840 5kA 80kA maximum conditional 45 60 80 GV7RS100 60 .2.09 0. publication number CON0498FL2000W691.5 7.25 1kA 50kA 0. To obtain a copy.5 .6 LC1D09 0 18 1kA 50kA 0.220 LC1F225 0 2310 10kA 80kA Current corresponding to the prospective short 8 20 2 Standard motor ratings.75 1 1.63 LC1D09 0 8 1kA 50kA 0.5 GV2M06 1 .5 NS80H MA6.10 LC1D18 0 111 1kA 50kA 5.18 20 202 1kA 70kA 9 12 18 NS80H MA25 LC1D40 LR2D3322 17 .3 1kA 70kA 1.98 GV2P05 0.5 2 3.150 LC1F115 0 1207 5kA 80kA 75 100 131 GV7RS150 90 .0.2 3 5 GV2P10 4 .5 1kA 50kA control and protection 1.1 LC1D09 0 12.2 3 4.14 LC1D25 0 170 1kA 50kA 10 14.40 LC1D80 0 420 3kA 80kA circuit current based on 7 18.330 mm 0 0 0 A 2420 2860 3520 A 10kA 10kA 10kA A 70kA 70kA the time-current characteristics of the 70kA overload and magnetic 7.5 0.6 .5 10 14.40 .5 2.5 25 35 NS80H MA50 LC1D50 LR2D3355 30 .220 LC1F185 0 1942 10kA 80kA 110 150 195 GV7RS220 132 .5 2 3.8 GV2P20 13 .5 NS80H MA50 LC1D40 LR2D3353 23 .1.12 0.88 GV2P05 0.10 LC1D18 0 138 1kA 50kA the crossover point of 4 5.5 1 GV2M06 1 .3 LC1D18 0 63 1kA 50kA 3 4 6.0.150 20 1950 10kA NS’ MCCB catalogue 3/4/5 For further details consult the Telemecanique power control and protection components catalogue.40 20 444 3kA 70kA 22 30 42 NS80H MA50 LC1D50 LR2D3357 37 . Current based on the 22 30 42 GV7RS50 30 .5 7. 2 45 60 80 NS100HMA100 LC1D115 LR9D5367 60 .500 0 6300 18kA 70kA 6 overload relay and MCCB.5 GV2P14 6 .40 LC1D09 0 5 1kA 50kA 0.0.3 LC1D18 LR2D1308 2.10 20 111 1kA 70kA 4 5.15kW to 110kW circuit current based on kW HP A Reference A Reference mm A the AC3 rating.6kW to 11kW 1 These values are given as kW HP A Reference A Reference mm A 0.08 0.500 0 6300 18kA 70kA Current corresponding to the crossover point of the the prospective short 7 GV7-RS + LC1-D/LC1-F motor starter combinations 80kA . 15 20 28.80 20 840 5kA 70kA motor and manufacturer.6 . contact your local Customer support centre.18 LC1D25 0 223 1kA 50kA the Merlin Gerin ‘Compact 75 100 135 NS160HMA150 LC1D150 LR9D5369 90 .37 0.5 20 26.06 0.4 NS80H MA12. 1.55 0.63 .5 11 GV2P16 9 .5 8.25 20 263 3kA 70kA 15 20 28.16 .5 LC1D09 0 32.5 .42 GV2P04 0.5 .3 GV2M14 6 .4 GV2P14 6 .150 20 1500 10kA 70kA For further details consult 0.5 .5 LC1D09 LR2D1306 1 .5 . 250 500 430 NS630HMA500 LC1F500 LR9F7379 300 .63 LC1D09 0 8 1kA 50kA 0.10 LC1D18 0 111 1kA 50kA 4 5.6 .9 GV2M07 1.50 20 525 3kA 70kA U V W M 3 GV2-P + LC1-D motor starter combinations 50kA .3 LC1D18 0 78 1kA 50kA Current corresponding to 3 4 6.55 0.40 LC1D80 0 420 3kA 80kA the AC3 rating.5 LC1D09 LRSD1307 1.23 LC1D25 0 327 3kA 50kA 11 15 21 GV2P22 20 .1 1.6.75 1 1.5 25 35 GV7RS40 25 .8 GV2M10 4 .150 LC1F150 0 1575 10kA 80kA 90 125 162 GV7RS220 132 .6 .6 LC1D09 0 18 1kA 0.5 2 3.5 GV2P06 1 .330 0 4000 10kA 70kA trip settings within the 200 300 361 NS630HMA500 LC1F400 LR9F7375 300 .9 GV2P07 1.0 20 46 1kA 70kA 1.100 20 1300 5kA 70kA 2/3/4/ For further details consult 55 75 100 NS160HMA150 LC1D115 LR9D5369 90 .25 LC1D09 0 2.65 20 711 3kA 70kA depending on the type of motor and manufacturer.5 GV2M08 2.63 .25 . short circuit rating. They may vary depending on the type of 30 40 57 NS80H MA80 LC1D65 LR2D3359 48 . time-current characteristics of the 220 360 380 NS630HMA500 LC1F500 LR9F7379 300 .0.4 LC1D18 0 41 1kA 50kA 2.

10 20 150 540 50kA 4 5.3 20 76 960 50kA 50kA 3 4 6. 7 Current based on the ultimate short circuit breaking capacity.5 .0.37 0.5 .75 540 50kA 0.1 .8 LD•LB030U LB1LB03P17 13 .5 LD•LB030U LB1LB03P06 1 .55 0.5 11 LD•LB030U LB1LB03P17 9 .5 LD•LC030U LB1LC03M06 1 .40 20 6 540 50kA 1.25 0.25 .36 LD•LB030U LB1LB03P03 0.0.5 1 LD•LB030U LB1LB03P06 1 .63 20 7.63 20 9.12 0.5 8.16 20 190 960 50kA 50kA 7.5 8.75 1.36 LD•LC030U LB1LC03M03 0.5 11 LD•LD030U LB1LD0CM16 10 .06 0.2.55 0.4 20 60 540 50kA 11 2.24 0.5 .1.3 20 90 540 50kA 15 3 4 6.88 LD•LB030U LD•LB030U LB1LB03P04 LB1LB03P05 0.6.8 LD•LD030U LB1LD03M21 13 .75 1.40 20 480 1575 50kA Current corresponding to 25 33 50 LD•LD030U LB1LD03M57 35 .5 60 540 540 1.45 540 50kA 1. They may vary 5.75 1.50 20 600 1575 50kA the crossover point of 33 44 63 LD•LD030U LB1LD03M61 45 .0. 6 Current corresponding to the prospective short circuit current based on the AC3 rating.5 7.1 20 20 9.2.5 7.40 .2 3 5 LD•LC030U LB1LC03M10 4 .4 20 48 960 50kA 0.13 20 156 1575 50kA 7.5.1 0.6 20 24 540 50kA 5.0.4 20 20 37.22 LD•LB030U LB1LB03P02 0.Certified tested combinations Integral CPS motor starter combinations L1 L2 L3 1 3 5 LOVAG certified Integral motor starter combinations with full CPS co-ordination 1 2 Standard motor ratings.1 LD•LD030U LB1LD03M22 16 .42 LD•LB030U LB1LB03P04 0.1.34 0.6 0.1 20 12 960 50kA A 0.4 20 48 960 50kA 50kA 2.5 LD•LB030U LD•LB030U LB1LB03P07 LB1LB03P08 1.6 20 24 540 50kA 4 0.3 .5 10 14.5 LD•LB030U LB1LB03P08 2.63 20 7.16 .12 0.16 20 2.9 2.25 20 300 1575 50kA control and protection 11 15 25 LD•LD030U LB1LC03M22 16 .18 20 240 540 50kA motor and manufacturer.16 0.25 20 300 1575 50kA components catalogue.5 11 LD•LC030U LB1LC03M17 10 .9 LD•LC030U LB1LC03M07 1.16 20 190 960 50kA 50kA 9 12 18 LD•LC030U LB1LC03M22 16 .5 1 LD•LC030U LB1LC03M06 1 .4 540 50kA 0.5 LD•LB030U LB1LB03P13 6 .5 LD•LC030U LB1LC03M08 2.08 0.09 0.1.40 .88 LD•LC030U LB1LC03M05 0.0.25 20 300 960 50kA 15 25 LD•LC030U LB1LC03M22 16 . 15 20 32 LD•LD030U LB1LD03M53 23 .5 LD•LC030U LB1LC03M08 2.5kW to 33kW kW HP A Reference Reference A mm A 5. category AC3 at 415 volts A1 A2 Integral SPS breaker to EN 60947-6-2 Q1 kW 2/3 2 4 6 V W M 3 HP A Reference 3 Integral CPS protection module to EN 60947-6-2 Reference Module current setting range A kW HP A Reference Reference A mm A A 0.2 3 5 LD•LB030U LB1LB03P10 4 .18 0.40 .10 20 150 540 50kA a guide.5 2.10 20 120 960 50kA 0.6 960 50kA 0.5 20 30 960 50kA 1.32 20 380 960 50kA 0.5 1.8 960 0.0.6 .40 .63 20 760 1575 50kA 2/3/4/ For further details consult the Telemecanique power 5 A A the time-current characteristics of the overload and magnetic trip settings within the integral protection module.1.75 1 1.5 2 3.5 10 14.5 LD•LC030U LB1LC03M13 6.09 0.18 20 216 1575 50kA 9 12 18.25 .25 20 3.12 0.63 .0. 22 23 .63 .25 0.25 0.42 LD•LC030U LB1LC03M04 0.09kW to 15kW Integral 18 LD•LB030U motor starter combinations 50kA .5 10 14.6.32 20 380 1575 50kA 22 30 40 LD•LD030U LB1LD03M55 28 .6 LD•LC030U LB1LC03M04 0.12 0.37 0.25 20 300 960 50kA 20 32 LD•LC030U LB1LC03M53 23 .6 20 19 960 50kA 0.24 0. 9 12 18 LD•LB030U LB1LB03P21 17 .40 20 4.5 7.5 2.4 LD•LB030U LB1LB03P13 6 .5 2 3.4 LD•LC030U LB1LC03M13 6.10 20 120 960 50kA 5.8 LD•LC030U LB1LC03M17 10 .14 20 240 540 50kA depending on the type of 7.06kW to 9kW Integral 63 LD•LD030U motor starter combinations 50kA .6 20 19 960 50kA 4 5 6 7 Minimum electrical safety clearance to door Current test sequence I Current test sequence III Current test sequence IV mm A A - - - LD•LB030U LB1LB03P01 0.1 1 1.18 U Integral 32 LD•LC030U motor starter combinations 50kA .3 .16 0.34 0.6 960 50kA 0.6 .0.45 15 540 540 0.5 .0.23 20 270 540 50kA 1 These values are given as A 50kA 0.0.

Notes 24 .