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Fire resistant, halogen-free power cable HDGs 2×1.0mm²

SKU: 1093761/G-113974

Halogen-free fire-resistant cables are intended for use in places where it is necessary to ensure the operation of equipment during a fire. Recommended for use in emergency lighting systems, smoke control systems, alarm systems, signaling, DSO, control, fire alarm and fire automation systems, and other circuits that ensure safety. Under fire conditions, these cables ensure proper functioning of the installation for at least 120 minutes (PH120) and insulation life for 180 minutes (FE180). During combustion, they do not emit toxic, suffocating gases and dense fumes. The cables are suitable for permanent installation inside buildings.

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EX. VAT: £0.75

Description

Fire resistant, halogen-free power cable HDGs 2×1.0mm²

Frequently asked questions

Solar panel mounting equipment consists of the hardware used to secure solar panels to a roof, ground, or other structures. This includes brackets, rails, clamps, and other components that ensure the panels are securely and correctly positioned.

The main types of solar panel mounting systems are:

Roof-Mounted Systems: These are the most common and can be further divided into:

Flush Mounts: Panels are mounted parallel to the roof surface.

Tilt Mounts: Panels are mounted at an angle to optimize sunlight exposure.

Ground-Mounted Systems: Panels are installed on the ground using a frame or pole structure.

Pole-Mounted Systems: Panels are mounted on a single pole, which can be fixed or have a tracking system to follow the sun.

Ballasted Mounts: Typically used on flat roofs, these systems use weights to hold the panels in place without penetrating the roof.

Consider factors such as the type of roof, available space, local weather conditions, and the angle and orientation of the panels. The structural integrity of the mounting surface and ease of maintenance should also be considered.

In most cases, solar panel installations are considered “permitted development” and do not require planning permission. However, exceptions include listed buildings, conservation areas, and installations that significantly alter the building’s appearance. Always check with your local planning authority.

Solar panels are typically attached to the roof using mounting brackets that are secured to the roof rafters. Rails are then attached to these brackets, and the panels are clamped onto the rails. The specific method can vary depending on the type of roof and mounting system.

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