Light+Building, Halle 11, Stand B56
The Sivacon 8PS LI system, which will replace the existing LX system, is a busbar trunking system developed by Siemens for high currents up to 6,300 amperes. The new system meets the most important European safety standards and supports energy management by integrating communications-capable measuring and protection devices in the tap-off units.
Thanks to a compact design, it can also be flexibly installed in small spaces. The hook and bold connection guarantee low-loss busbar junctions with high contact quality for efficient power transmission. Busbar trunking systems are used in place of cables for safe and flexible power distribution in buildings and industrial plants. The LI system will be presented for the first time at Light+Building, which will take place from March 30 to April 4, 2014 in Frankfurt.
The new busbar trunking system is particularly suitable for transmitting power in the range of 800 A to 6,300 A over long distances and in small spaces. Thanks to a compact sandwich design, high currents can be transmitted in horizontal and vertical irrespective of the mounting position with a low voltage drop. The system was designed specifically for use in multistory buildings and computer centers as well as industrial plants.
While electricity can be tapped only at fixed points in conventional cable installations, the LI system allows outgoing current feeders to be varied as desired between 50 A and 1,250 A via flexible tap-off units – even while energized, according to DIN EN 50110-1, depending on the national standards. Communications-capable measuring and switching devices can be installed in the tap-off units and integrated into energy management systems according to ISO 50001.
The LI system has been design verified according to IEC 61439-1/-6 and thus meets the high safety requirements. High short-circuit rating, degree of protection IP55 and a low fire load, thanks to the aluminum housing, reliably protect people, equipment and buildings.
The fire barrier of the LI system was tested for fire resistance classes EI90 and EI120 (EN 13501 category) according to EN1366-3 and thus meets building regulations according to European standards. The design verified connections to the Sivacon S8 low-voltage switchboard ensure high reliability and optimum plant protection. The system works reliably even when operated under full load at an ambient temperature of 40 °C.
The busbar elements are assembled with hook-and-bolt connection, which guarantees high connection quality and low contact resistance. These connection technology give the LI system improved rigidity with high fixing distances. Different feeding elements, trunking units, elbow and knee elements as well as various tap-off units allow the LI system to be reliably planned and assembled to fit any building structure.
Siemens at light+building: www.siemens.com/light-building
For further information on busbar trunking systems, please see www.siemens.com/busbar
The Siemens Infrastructure & Cities Sector (Munich, Germany), with approximately 90,000 employees, focuses on sustainable and intelligent infrastructure technologies. Its offering includes products, systems and solutions for intelligent traffic management, rail-bound transportation, smart grids, power distribution, energy efficient buildings, and safety and security. The Sector comprises the divisions Building Technologies, Low and Medium Voltage, Mobility and Logistics, Rail Systems and Smart Grid. For more information visit http://www.siemens.com/infrastructure-cities
The Siemens Low and Medium Voltage Division (Erlangen, Germany) serves the entire product, system, and solutions business for reliable power distribution and supply at the low- and medium-voltage levels. The Division's portfolio includes switchgear and busbar trunking systems, power supply solutions, distribution boards, protection, switching, measuring and monitoring devices as well as energy storage systems for the integration of renewable energy into the grid. The systems are supplemented by communications-enabled software tools that can link power distribution systems to building or industry automation systems. Low and Medium Voltage ensures the efficient supply of power for power grids, infrastructure, buildings, and industry. Additional information is available at: http://www.siemens.com/low-medium-voltage
Reference Number: ICLMV20140301e
Mr. Heiko Jahr
Low and Medium Voltage Division
Tel: +49 (9131) 7-29575
Heiko Jahr | Siemens Infrastructure & Cities Sector
New MAX Infrared Oven is Five Times Faster For Glass Tempering
08.07.2016 | Heraeus Noblelight GmbH
International companies showcase their innovations at Medical Manufacturing Asia in Singapore
21.06.2016 | IVAM Fachverband für Mikrotechnik
Munich Physicists have developed a novel electron microscope that can visualize electromagnetic fields oscillating at frequencies of billions of cycles per second.
Temporally varying electromagnetic fields are the driving force behind the whole of electronics. Their polarities can change at mind-bogglingly fast rates, and...
Breakup of continents with two speed: Continents initially stretch very slowly along the future splitting zone, but then move apart very quickly before the onset of rupture. The final speed can be up to 20 times faster than in the first, slow extension phase.phases
Present-day continents were shaped hundreds of millions of years ago as the supercontinent Pangaea broke apart. Derived from Pangaea’s main fragments Gondwana...
Scaffolding and specialised workers help with the delivery – Heidelberg biochemists gain new insights into biogenesis
A type of scaffolding on which specialised workers ply their trade helps in the manufacturing process of the two subunits from which the ribosome – the protein...
Scientists at the Helmholtz Zentrum München have developed a new mass spectrometry imaging method which, for the first time, makes it possible to analyze hundreds of metabolites in fixed tissue samples. Their findings, published in the journal Nature Protocols, explain the new access to metabolic information, which will offer previously unexploited potential for tissue-based research and molecular diagnostics.
In biomedical research, working with tissue samples is indispensable because it permits insights into the biological reality of patients, for example, in...
Chemists at the University of Basel have succeeded in using computer simulations to elucidate transient structures in proteins. In the journal Angewandte Chemie, the researchers set out how computer simulations of details at the atomic level can be used to understand proteins’ modes of action.
Using computational chemistry, it is possible to characterize the motion of individual atoms of a molecule. Today, the latest simulation techniques allow...
15.07.2016 | Event News
15.07.2016 | Event News
11.07.2016 | Event News
22.07.2016 | Information Technology
22.07.2016 | Physics and Astronomy
22.07.2016 | Life Sciences