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Mini Fuse

文章出处:FUSE manufacturers Author:Yaxun Electronics Popularity: Time:2018-01-28 18:03 【Big Middle Small
MINI Series - Blade Fuses Automotive Passenger Car from Fuses ...
MINI Series - Blade Fuses Automotive Passenger Car from Fuses ...
Find MINI Series Blade Fuses part specifications and more from the Littelfuse Automotive Passenger Car selection of Fuses.

Fuses Unlimited Blade - Mini® Fuse
Automotive blade MINI® Style fuses are fast acting, and are offered with 32, 58, and 125 volt DC ratings. Ampere ratings range from 1 to 30 amps. The standard 32 volt MINI® fuse is built in accordance with the UL 248-14,, Special Purpose Fuse standard. Agency approvals, vary for other versions of the MINI® style fuse.

Mini Blade Fuses - Euro Car Parts
Mini Blade Fuses - Euro Car Parts
All cars need fuses and relays in order for the electrical supply to work sufficiently, powering everything from the headlights to the stereo. Mini blade fuses are among the most common type of fuse used in the automotive industry and have proven to be a valuable adaptation of the more traditional blade fuse by saving even ...

Car Fuses and Fusible Link Colors and Functions Explained
 Available with higher amperage ratings than other blade fuses. Regular (ATO, ATC, APR, ATS) fuses. The first and standard type of blade fuse. Several different alternate versions that all fit in the same slots. Found in most modern cars and trucks. Mini. Smaller than regular blade fuses, but available across ...

Mini Fuse
Mini Fuse

Fuse Voltage Drop Chart - Mini Fuse. Circuit Current Across Fuse (milliAmps). Fuse Color. Grey. Violet. Pink. Tan. Brown. Red. Blue. Yellow. Clear. Green. Measurement. Mini. Mini. Mini. Mini. Mini. Mini. Mini. Mini. Mini. Mini. mV. 2 Amp. 3 Amp. 4 Amp. 5 Amp. 7.5 Amp. 10 Amp. 15 Amp. 20 Amp. 25 Amp. 30 Amp. 0.1. 2. 3. 4.

Using "Mini" Size Fuses in "Low-Profile" Fuse Slots | BlackboxMyCar
Over the past decade or so, many manufacturers who previously used mini sized fuses have switched to low-profile mini fuses. (Mini fuses are also known as ATM fuses; Low-Profile fuses are also known as ATT fuses). If you've dealt with these fuse types before, you'll notice that they are the same width.

MINI Blade Fuses - Fast Acting ATM Fuse - Cooper Industries
MINI Blade Fuses - Fast Acting ATM Fuse - Cooper Industries

The small footprint of the ATM MINI Blade fuse protects more circuits in while using less space.

FST 5x20 - Miniature Fuse, 5 x 20 mm, Time-Lag T, L, 250 VAC
 Products. Fuses. Packaging Details. 18/11/2011, Products. White Paper. White Paper Fuse Selection. 18/07/2016, Products. Fuses. PCB Library Fuses. 13/10/2014, Products. PCS. FST 5x20, FST 5x20 Pigtail PCS. 09/06/2017, Products. Application Note. Application Note Surge Protection ...

FUSE
FUSE
In electronics and electrical engineering, a fuse is an electrical safety device that operates to provide overcurrent protection of an electrical circuit. Its essential component is a metal wire or strip that melts when too much current flows through it, thereby interrupting the current. It is a sacrificial device; once a fuse has operated it is an open circuit, and it must be replaced or rewired, depending on type.
Fuses have been used as essential safety devices from the early days of electrical engineering. Today there are thousands of different fuse designs which have specific current and voltage ratings, breaking capacity and response times, depending on the application. The time and current operating characteristics of fuses are chosen to provide adequate protection without needless interruption. Wiring regulations usually define a maximum fuse current rating for particular circuits. Short circuits, overloading, mismatched loads, or device failure are the prime reasons for fuse operation.

Thermal fuse
Thermal fuse
Thermal fuse is a cutoff which uses a one-time fusible link. Unlike a thermal switch which may automatically reset itself when the temperature drops, the thermal fuse is more like an electrical fuse: a single-use device that cannot be reset and must be replaced when it fails or is triggered. A thermal fuse is used when the overheating is a result of a rare occurrence, such as failure requiring repair (which would also replace the fuse) or replacement at the end of service life.
One mechanism is a small meltable pellet that holds down a spring. When the pellet melts, the spring is released, separating the contacts and breaking the circuit. The Tamura LE series, NEC Sefuse SF series, Microtemp G4A series, and Hosho Elmwood D series, for example, may use alloy pellets that contain copper, beryllium, and silver to melt at a precise temperature. is a cutoff which uses a one-time fusible link. Unlike a thermal switch which may automatically reset itself when the temperature drops, the thermal fuse is more like an electrical fuse: a single-use device that cannot be reset and must be replaced when it fails or is triggered. A thermal fuse is used when the overheating is a result of a rare occurrence, such as failure requiring repair (which would also replace the fuse) or replacement at the end of service life.
One mechanism is a small meltable pellet that holds down a spring. When the pellet melts, the spring is released, separating the contacts and breaking the circuit. The Tamura LE series, NEC Sefuse SF series, Microtemp G4A series, and Hosho Elmwood D series, for example, may use alloy pellets that contain copper, beryllium, and silver to melt at a precise temperature.

Resettable fuse
Resettable fuse
polymeric PTC device is made up of a non-conductive crystalline organic polymer matrix that is loaded with carbon black particles
[2] to make it conductive. While cool, the polymer is in a crystalline state, with the carbon forced into the regions between crystals, forming many conductive chains. Since it is conductive (the "initial resistance"),
[3] it will pass a current. If too much current is passed through the device the device will begin to heat. As the device heats, the polymer will expand, changing from a crystalline into an amorphous state.
[4] The expansion separates the carbon particles and breaks the conductive pathways, causing the device to heat faster and expand more, further raising the resistance.
[5] This increase in resistance substantially reduces the current in the circuit. A small (leakage) current still flows through the device and is sufficient to maintain the temperature at a level which will keep it in the high resistance state.  Leakage current can range from less than a hundred mA at rated voltage up to a few hundred mA at lower voltages. The device can be said to have latching functionality.[
6] The hold current is the maximum current at which the device is guaranteed not to trip. The trip current is the current at which the device is guaranteed to trip.
[7]When power is removed, the heating due to the leakage current will stop and the PPTC device will cool. As the device cools, it regains its original crystalline structure and returns to a low resistance state where it can hold the current as specified for the device.
[8] This cooling usually takes a few seconds, though a tripped device will retain a slightly higher resistance for hours, slowly approaching the initial resistance value. The resetting will often not take place even if the fault alone has been removed with the power still flowing as the operating current may be above the holding current of the PPTC. The device may not return to its original resistance value; it will most likely stabilize at a significantly higher resistance (up to 4 times initial value). It could take hours, days, weeks or even years for the device to return to a resistance value similar to its original value, if at all.
[9]A PPTC device has a current rating and a voltage rating.

Fuse Holder
Fuse Holder
Automotive and Commercial Vehicle Fuse Holders. Fuseholders for automotive style fuses including MINI, ATO, MAXI, MIDI, MEGA, JCASE and Universal Glass Fuses. Fuseholders are available for In-Line, Bolt-Down, Panel Mount and PCB applications.

Automotive Fuses
Automotive Fuses
Automotive fuses are a class of fuses used to protect the wiring and electrical equipment for vehicles. They are generally rated for circuits no higher than 32 volts direct current, but some types are rated for 42-volt electrical systems. They are occasionally used in non-automotive electrical products.

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