Solid State Relay SSR-50DA 3-32VDC 50A/250V Output 24-380VAC w/ Cover

R169.90  Inc VAT
Specification:
Size62mm(L)x44mm(W)x23mm(H)
Input Voltage (Trigger)
DC 3-32V 
Output Voltage(Line)AC 24-380V
Output Current(Line)50 A
On Voltage≤1V
On-Off Time≤10ms
Off Leakage Current≤2mA
Transparent Lid Included Yes

Package Includes:
1 X 50A SSR-50DA Solid State Relay With Cover

Datasheet available at https://cdn.sparkfun.com/datasheets/Components/General/SSR40DA.pdf
Depending on how hard your relay works, you might want to add a heat sink to it.

Q:During continuity testing with my multimeter why does my relay on the AC side not switch on?
A: The below info was found at http://www.crydom.com/en/tech/newsletters/solid%20statements%20-%20bench%20test%20an%20ssr.pdf

A multimeter determines impedance by injecting a small amount of voltage through it's probes into the circuit being tested. It then measures the current flowing through the probes and calculates resistance. Easy enough; Resistance = Voltage / Current! However, as we just discussed above, a solid state relay’s output turns on by “stealing” a bit of voltage from the AC mains in order to supply current to the gate of the SCRs. Simply put, if the AC mains is not connected to the relay then the output cannot turn on. Since the voltage and current produced by a multimeter is not sufficient enough to turn on the SCRs, the output of a solid state relay will remain in the off state; even with the input signal applied. As a result, SSRs will sometimes fail an incoming inspection because the engineer expects to see a significant change in the output impedance when they turn on the relay.The most effective way to bench test a solid state relay is to construct a simple test circuit consisting of a DC power supply or battery (a 9Vdc battery will work fine in most cases ) and a 60W or 100W light bulb.

  • Availability: Out Of Stock
  • Model: 2A6 3-32V relay solid state
  • Manufacturer: Generic