|RATED VOLTAGE||250 vac|
|RATED CURRENT||10 A|
|Voltage Drop||Less than 1V|
|Overload||140% of rated current for 15 minutes|
|Harmonic Distortion||Less than 2% @ full rated current|
|Leakage Current||≤0.2A@380/230VAC and 50Hz|
|Dielectric Withstanding Voltage||1000VDC (line to line) 1000VDC (line to case)|
|DC Insulation Resistance||As Per MIL-STD-202 Method 202|
|Terminal Strength||As Per MIL-STD-202 Method 211|
|Temperature Rise||As Per MIL-F-15733|
|Insertion Loss||≥70dB@150K-10GHz As Per MIL-STD-220A, Under Load Condition|
Electromagnetic interference (EMI) is broadly defined as the electrical or magnetic interference that degrades or damages the integrity of a signal or the components and functionality of electrical equipment. Electromagnetic interference; which encompasses radio frequency interference, is normally broken into two broad areas:
Narrowband emissions are usually man-made and limited to a tiny area of the radio spectrum. The hum that power lines make are a good example of a narrowband emission. They may be continuous or sporadic.
Broadband emissions can be either mad-made or natural in origin. They tend to effect a large area of the electromagnetic spectrum. They can be one time events that are random, sporadic, or continuous. Everything from a lightning strike to computers generate broadband emissions.