The series of ELF Midi Fuses are perfect for protecting heavy duty electrical appliances and equipment. They come in a range of amperages from 30 to 150.
The Series of ELF Midi Fuses are a top choice for circuit protection with multiple Amperages to protect your appliances | Perth Pro Auto
A fuse protects electrical appliances and equipment by breaking the electrical circuit in the event of an overload of current or a short circuit. When a fault occurs, such as an overload or short circuit, the high current that is flowing through the fuse melts the fuse element, thus interrupting the flow of current and breaking the circuit. This prevents the appliance from damage due to excess current.
Each fuse responds differently to current flow and surges, and takes a different amount of time to react; it is therefore important to choose the correct fuse for the circuit it is to be introduced in. An incorrect fuse could either mean no protection because it has not melted in time, or over sensitivity when it blows repeatedly for no real reason.
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How will I know which Fuse is Suitable for My Needs?
It is important to consider the following factors before installing a fuse:
For electronic/electrical applications, fuse must be rated at 125V or better.
Voltage must match or exceed the fuse being replaced (125V for household current; 12V for auto; 24V for heavy duty).
Fuse must match required fuse characteristic – either fast-acting or time-delay.
Amp rating must match that of the original fuse.
The maximum continuous current rating, which indicates the maximum current that can pass through a fuse; the rupturing or breaking capacity, which indicates the maximum current that can be interrupted without causing damage; the voltage rating–the fuse must be used at less than the rated voltage. Ensure you choose the right fuse for your appliances and equipment to protect them and to reduce the risk of overheating and fire. If you are unsure, speak to an electrician.
All fuses have a voltage rating. To maintain safety, this voltage rating should not be exceeded in application, although it is acceptable to use a higher rated fuse in a lower voltage application. For example: A fuse rated for 125 volts is appropriate in household (110V) or Automotive (12V), while a fuse rated for 32 volts is appropriate for automotive (12V), but not for household (125V). Always replace a fuse with one of the same or higher voltage rating.