Contactor Interlocking Wiring

Contactor Interlocking Wiring

This diagram shows how to make Contactor Interlocking Wiring. This article is about contact interlock. Here, you will know how to operate the contact interlock. This article also includes a contact interlock circuit and connection diagram. Contact combination systems find applications in motor starters (star-delta), power control circuits, power switch circuits, etc. When an electrical circuit has two magnetic contactors, and there only one magnetic contactor needs to be turned on, at the same time then there need the interlocking system is used for this circuit.

Diagram of Contactor Interlocking Wiring

Components Need for this Project:

You can get the components from any of the sites below:

  1. Magnetic Contactor [See Buy Click Amazon]
  2. Push Switch [See Buy Click Amazon]
*Please note: These are affiliate links. I may make a commission if you buy the components through these links. I would appreciate your support in this way!

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Components used to make the Contactor Interlocking Wiring:

01. Magnetic Contactor

Magnetic Contactor
Fig 2: Magnetic Contactor
A magnetic contactor is an electrical device used for load control, automation, and protection. It is much like a magnetic reel. However, relays are generally used for low power and voltage, on the other hand, when we think of high power, these heavy-duty contractors only come to mind. It basically works by switching the load on and off. It has 3 terminals whose inputs are denoted as L1, L2, L3, and outputs as T1, T2, and T3. The circuit of the load is made in automation mode or protection using auxiliary contacts. It has two types of terminals. 1) Normally Open (NO). 2) Normally Closed (NC).

02. Push Switch

Push Switch
Fig 3: Push Switch
A Push-Button is a Simple Switch Mechanism To Control Some Aspects of a Machine a Process. Buttons Are Typically Made Out of Hard Material, Usually Plastic or Metal. The Surface is Usually Flat or Shaped to Accommodate The Human Finger or Hand, so as to be easily Depressed or Pushed. Buttons are Most Often Biased Switches, Although Many unbiased Buttons still Require a Spring to Return to their Unpushed state. The "Push-Button" Has Been Utilized in Calculators, Various Other Mechanical and Electronic Devices, Various Other Mechanical and Electronic Devices, Kitchen Appliances, Push-button telephones, Home, And Commercial.

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