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CeMAT 2018, 23 - 27 April
Homepage>Exhibitors & Products >KBSL, KSL and KSLT

KBSL, KSL and KSLT

VAHLE, Paul

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Logo KBSL, KSL and KSLT

Product description

KBSL, KSL and KSLT have been used sucessfully for many years and have been continuously improved and adapted to the latest state of the art. They are conductor lines in a rigid PVC housing with different copper cross sections for rated currents of 40 - 200A. The current collectors, running in ball bearings, are guided by the housing. The main is transferred by spring-stored carbon brushes.

* Type KBSL/KSL for indoor plants is manufactured in green plastic-housings for 4 and 5 poles. Up to 100A we can supply the powerail with plug-in joints. Otherwise the sections are connected bolted joints. The KBSL is without stiffener clamps.
* Type KSLT for indoor and outdoor plants is manufactured in grey plastic-housings for 4 and 5 poles.

Compact arrangement, corrosion resistance, and simple assembly are the essential features. The ranges of applications are overhead and elongated tracks for cranes, monorails, electric hoists, electric tools, stacking systems, as well as many other applications for supplying power to moving power loads.

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KBSL, KSL and KSLT

KBSL, KSL and KSLT have been used sucessfully for many years and have been continuously improved and adapted to the latest state of the art. They are conductor lines in a rigid PVC housing with different copper cross sections for rated currents of 40 - 200A. The current collectors, running in ball bearings, ...read more

Insulated conductor systems

VAHLE insulated conductor systems can supply power for a wide range of applications. They are designed in accordance with VDE 0100 in terms of safety and reliability and many systems are also UL, CSA, and SEV approved due to our worldwide sales. They meet current requirements in terms of the safety of ...read more

Copperhead conductor systems

The "VAHLE rail" was invented in 1912 by the engineer, Paul Vahle. For typical traveling wires at this time, the flexibility and expansion of the wire frequently led to problems in forming a contact and to considerable spark generation, but also to breaks in the wire. Paul Vahle drew a copper profiled ...read more

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