Log in to the online community
Does the "drawbridge and X" symbol indicate it is a circuit breaker? If so I presume it is a single pole 80-amp circuit breaker that throws the attached interlinked switch in the neutral.
There is not any provision to lock it off, so again I presume, it's not an isolator. There are two intake rooms with one of these panels either side of the central intake and I think the T's on the front of the devices stands for Talisman, there are some other devices that say Bill on them
These landlords EICRs are fun! At least I have already two to do in the same building, so the research time can be split between them.
The plain unit to the left of each MCCB - is that just a blank or might it be an add-on contact for N? Is the side label you show from the N block (if that's what it is) or from the main MCCB?
Most standards seem to require things that they apply to be marked with their standard number - so I suspect this would be most easily solved by removing the cover....(but 60947 sounds entirely plausible).
I don't think there's any general requirement for an isolator to have an in-built means of locking-off - it may need some add-on gadget or rely on locking the overall case or just not be intended for isolating remote items.
Considering the distribution cable goes up four storeys from the cellar then to the other end of the building, a run of about 80 metres, and I was swapping out the main switch in the consumer unit for a 30 mA RCD to avoid a C2 and C3’s on the report, being able to lock it off easily would be an major advantage.
My plan when I got there was to take a fuse out and put it in my pocket, but there wasn’t one to take out.
I am sure Eaton will not mind posting this. It is what they will email out for enquiries for data for MEM [ MGL/MFN] and BILL [TLG/ TNF].
Edit: gave up trying ordinary text after pasting in the PDF. Easier to have a 2nd post, though I am sure there is a method.
.Does the 'T' button do anything ?
Maybe you can lock the room/cupboard ? I have seen things done with a bike lock in an emergency case..
i presume you do not want to pull the fuse under the meter for the flat in question.
For the EICR I am treating this as suppliers equipment, however as was pointed out to me on the phone last night it’s after the meter, so is probably the property of the leaseholder of the flat as there won’t be a BNO.
There are forty six of these in the panel that are around sixteen years old, the flats are all electric without E7 and storage heaters, so all the heating is on these supplies, I cannot imagine any of these devices have been stressed, but if one fails it will be interesting to see what it gets replaced with and by whom, I guess the individual leaseholder for the flat concerned will end up footing the bill.