Test and Tag Electrical Appliances in Logan, Qld

Electrical Test and Tagging in Logan by ENC Solutions Today provides on-site inspection, electrical testing and tagging of appliances in compliance with AS/NZS 3760, Electrical Safety Regulations 2013 and AS/NZS 3012

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Testing and Tagging of Electrical in Logan Qld

Electrical Appliances Testing and Tagging in Logan, Qld

.ENC Solutions Today specializes in the safety checking of electrical appliances to Australian Standard AS/NZS3760. Our qualified test and tag technicians come to your workplace to inspect your electrical appliances and tools.

Appliances are first bar-coded, then given a thorough visual inspection, prior to electrical testing with a Portable Appliance Tester, such as those shown on the right.

The results of the appliance inspection and testing are recorded electronically into our Asset Register Database.

Appliances that are at fault may be able to be repaired on-site, at your option. Our technicians carry a range of spare parts and replacements.

On completion of testing and tagging at your workplace, we provide you with a comprehensive Appliance Test Log (Asset Register), which is your written record of every appliance that we have inspected. 

Testing and Tagging of Electrical in Logan Qld
Testing Electrical Appliances Homes Gold Coast, Qld

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RCD Test and Tag in Logan, Qld
RCD Test and Tag in Logan, Qld

RCD Testing Services in Logan, Qld

ENC Solutions Today can test both portable and fixed RCDs, which are also known as ELCBs and the Safety Switch, in Gold Coast.
The RCD Trip Time is a measurement of how long it takes the RCD to respond when a dangerous situation occurs. The RCD Test Instrument simulates a fault, and records the operating time of the RCD in milliseconds (ms). This test therefore demonstrates how quickly the RCD will respond to a dangerous situation. RCDs generally respond in under 30ms, however up to 40ms is acceptable under certain circumstances.
During the RCD Ramp Current Measurement, the RCD Test Instrument simulates an earth leakage current (which represents a dangerous fault), however this time, the instrument starts the leakage current gradually, and “ramps” the current up over say 15 seconds. The test instrument then records the earth leakage current in milliamperes (mA) at which the RCD trips. This test demonstrates how sensitive the RCD is in detecting a dangerous situation. Generally, RCDs must respond at 30mA or less, although some special RCDs are set to respond at either 10mA or 100mA