To end the year, we've dug up and summarized some of our favorite electrical contact and carbon brush "help" articles from the archives with links back to the original article for easy reference.
OEMs & electrical wholesalers often train new hires in non-sales related functions in one to two week stints with inside and outside sales groups. This familiarizes them with product lines, customer service and resourcefulness in satisfying the customer
REPCO stocks replacement brushes for Reliance DC variable-speed motors, generators and drives to keep these motors humming.
The days of individual craftsman laboring to create a single chair, table, hutch, or cabinet are nearly over. Computer controlled cutters, automatic sanders, and assembly lines reign supreme. A majority of furniture today, isn't manipulated by humans unt
Carbon Brushes for Conveyors & Assembly Lines
Across the United States from the Northeast, Southeast, Midwest, Southwest, West, and Northwest Repco supplies and supports electrical distributors. It's why our replacement electrical contacts, carbon brushes, and coils are found coast to coast
Electrical contacts for motor controls are usually made from copper. When contacts are in the closed position for a long period of time, accompanied by a healthy flow of amperage, they tend to 'stick' or weld.
When it comes to buying Allen Bradley contactors and starters, or any OEM brand for that matter, do you choose NEMA or IEC style products? First, what is the difference between NEMA and IEC?
When OEMs discontinue an electrical contact series or the company merges or shuts down, customers are often left scrambling to find replacement components. Motor control systems and manufacturing equipment can be in service for years or decades.
The obvious sign is when your machinery stops working and you narrow it down to a failed electrical contact. But this is past the point when routine maintenance would have discovered an electrical contact was wearing down, so it's unusual.
Cutler-Hammer Freedom Electical Contact Series frequently asked questions.
Today's textile manufacturing equipment generates hundreds of meters per hour in material with superior quality.