Accessories for the C-Bus Saturn Wall Switch Range, Mounting Frame, (Pack of 5)

Accessories for the C-Bus Saturn Wall Switch Range, Mounting Frame, (Pack of 5)

Accessories for the C-Bus Saturn Wall Switch Range, Mounting Frame, (Pack of 5)

Item Number: 5850F-WE

RRP (Inc. GST)
Colour White Electric (WE)
  • White Electric 1 PCE
  • Black 1 PCE
  • Cream 1 PCE

Product Dimensions

Width icon

Width141 mm

Height icon

Height141 mm

Depth icon

Depth82 mm

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Qty UoM EAN Colour



Range of product

  • Australian Series
  • C-Bus
  • Saturn Series
    • Product brand



      Mounting position



      82 mm


      141 mm


      141 mm

      EU RoHS Directive

      Pro-active compliance (Product out of EU RoHS legal scope)

      Circularity Profile






      Unit Type of Package 1


      Number of Units in Package 1


      Package 1 Weight

      63.4 g

      Package 1 Height

      44 mm

      Package 1 width

      87 mm

      Package 1 Length

      130 mm
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      Frequently Asked Questions

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      What is a 585OF

      585OF are mounting frames like the 4000VH1 but for CBUS Saturn range

      How to View and Clear DNP3 Events in a SCADAPack E

      Only the configured master can collect events generated in a SCADAPack E. Sometimes it is necessary to check to see how many events you may have in the SCADAPack E, or you may want to use the event count in logic applications for control purposes. There are two main methods used to check the amount of events in a SCADAPack E. These are through the command line interface or by looking at system points.

      Command Line Interface

      You can access the command line interface through different methods. This includes Telnet, a serial port configured as “command line” or by using the Virtual Command Line (Virtual Terminal) in E Series Configurator. The example below will use the Virtual Terminal method.
      If you have a valid DNP3 connection to a SCADAPack E, the Virtual Command line can be opened by the drop down menu “Transfer -> Remote Command Line” or by clicking on the icon in the tool bar as shown below.

      At the command prompt, type “Status Events”. You will get the current uptime, IEC-61131-3 resource activity, general status information and a list of the events for each DNP3 object type as seen in the image below.

      If at any time you would like the clear all of the events in the SCADAPack (DNP3 protocol only, does not clear IEC 60870-5 events), you can type “Clear Events” at the command line prompt. Typically, you will reserve this command for testing purposes only. DNP3 historical events are used for reporting purposes. If events are cleared without a master station confirmation, then unexpected data loss will be expected.

      System Points

      You can also view the events for each DNP3 data type in a SCADAPack E by looking at the read-only system points. There are system points for each configured master station. This example will only review Master station 1 DNP3 events. The values in the system points will be 16-bit Integer values. Since they are read only, you cannot configure these to be points in the SCADAPack E Database. In other words, they cannot be placed in a class to be polled from a Master station.

      Below is a list of the system points for DNP3 object type events for Master station 1. The complete list can be found in the technical help manuals installed with SCADAPack E Configurator.

      58000 Binary Input Event Count
      58001 Counter Input Event Count
      58002 Analog Input Event Count
      58003 Float Input Event Count
      58004 Binary Output Event Count
      58005 Analog Output Event Count
      58006 Float Output Event Count
      58007 Binary Output Command Event Count
      58008 Analog Output Command Event Count
      58009 Float Output Command Event Count

      You can view these points by looking at them in the point browser. Put the point number for the corresponding DNP3 datatype as in the image below. You will select the point to be “Analog Input” in the point browser. Once you click  the read button, you will be able to see the event counts.

      If you would like to use these points in a IEC-61131-3 SCADAPack Workbench logic application, you can use GETPNTSS function blocks in SCADAPack Workbench to read the system points. The result of the function block will show the events for that particular DNP3 data type. See example below.

      More information can be found in the SCADAPack E Technical Help manuals installed with E Series Utilities.


      what are the dimensions for a T100, T100F, T150, T150LF, T150F

       140 x 94 x 81mm ( L x W x D)

      What is the dimensions of a T150, T150LF, T150F

       140 x 94 x 81mm (L x W x D)

      Is there a non metallic circuit breaker enclosure available for the Molded Case Circuit Breakers?

      Is there a non-metallic (ie. fiberglass, etc) breaker enclosure for MCCBs?

      Product Line:
      Circuit Breaker Enclosure

      Square D Breaker Enclosure

      There are no circuit breaker enclosures available for molded case circuit breakers that is manufactured from a non metallic material. Only metal type enclosures are available.

      Are EasyPact MVS circuit breakers for sale in the USA or Canada?

      Where can I buy a EasyPact MVS breaker?

      Product Line:
      EasyPact MVS circuit breakers

      There are no plans for a general release of the EasyPact MVS circuit breaker line in the US.

      How to Configure SCADAPack E Modbus Slave Address Mapping (Customized Mapping)

      There are two ways to map Modbus registers to RTU point addresses. Both are set up using SCADAPack E Configurator.

      •  Customized address mapping is the recommended method for new configurations. It allows you to assign a specific 5-digit or 6-digit Modbus register, or address, to a DNP3 point or a range of DNP3 points and to easily view the one-to-one mapping. Once you use this method to map a single Modbus register, automatic addressing mapping is disabled. Firmware/Configurator 8.11.1 is needed to use this feature
      • Automatic address mapping is the default method for mapping Modbus registers to DNP3 points. It requires no user configuration, except in the case of 32-bit analog points, but does not give you control over which Modbus registers are assigned to which DNP3 points. Use automatic address mapping if you want to assign a large contiguous block of Modbus registers to DNP3 points and do not need to see which Modbus address is assigned to a particular DNP3 point.

      The value of system point 58501 determines which address mapping method is used

      Customized Method

      The table below summarizes the data types that can be assigned to each point type in SCADAPack E Configurator when customized address mapping is used.

      DNP3 Point Type Supported Modbus Data Types Additional Information
      Analog UINT 
      Analog points are one of the following:
      • A signed quantity up to 32 bits.
      • A floating point quantity (32-bit REAL).
        The UDINT data type is not supported because an unsigned 32-bit quantity does not fit inside a signed 32-bit quantity. This is because a signed 32-bit quantity reserves 1 bit for the plus or minus sign.
        Although the UDINT data type is not supported in SCADAPack E Configurator, there are two alternate ways to support 32-bit UDINT data types for analog points. For details, see Method 1 and 2 below.
      Binary BOOL (DISCRETE) Binary points are packed into 8-bit values where the least significant bit represents low discrete numbers per Modbus FC=01.
      Counter UINT
      Counter points are unsigned quantities up to 32 bits.

      INT and DINT data types are not supported because signed numbers do not fit inside unsigned quantities.

      To assign Modbus registers to DNP3 points and view the mapping

      1. Verify that you are using SCADAPack E Configurator 8.11.1 or greater and that firmware 8.11.1 or greater is installed on the SCADAPack E. Perform, a refresh on the status page while connected the the RTU and check the "About" dialog box of the software

      2. Verify that system point 58501 is NOT set to 0.

      3. In SCADAPack E Configurator, set the Modbus Slave/Server method to either 5 digit or 6 digit addressing

      4. In SCADAPack E Configurator, use the Modbus Slave tab on the point configuration form to assign Modbus registers to DNP3 points.

      5. In order for the SCADAPack E to communicate to a Modbus Master, communication port(s) needs to be configured. On the Modbus Slave page. Configure the Modbus RTU address and/or enable Modbus/TCP Server and identifier (The default Modbus TCP port number 502 will be set by default).

      6. If using a serial port, at least one of the serial ports needs to be configured for Modbus Slave. Configure this setting on the Ports page along with baud rate and mode settings.


      Automatic Method

      The automatic method is the legacy method and is on by default. Information on how to configure 32bit mapping and the mapping structure can be found in the technical help manuals installed with SCADAPack E Configurator


      What is the depth of a Clipsal T150F main switch?

      The depth is 81mm including the toggle.
      It is 140mm (H) x 94mm (W)
      The T100 and T150 (front or back wired) range are all the same body size.

      Video: Where is the wiring diagram located and what information does it contain and where is the date code located on ALL the molded case circuit breaker enclosures?

      Product Design Features

      Product Line:
      Circuit Breaker Enclosures

      Wiring diagram location and information

      Specifications and Date Code for product

      NOTE: This information will generally apply to ALL the Molded Case Circuit Breaker Enclosures(The F-frame, B-Frame, H-frame, the J-frame, the L-frame, the M-frame and P-Frame). But for the video a J250S was used.

      The wiring diagram on the circuit breaker enclosures will be located on, one of the inside sidewalls of the enclosure. All the necessary information for the enclosure will be on the wiring diagram and will contain the following;
      1) Catalog and series number of the enclosure
      2) What type of Circuit breakers that can be used
      3) Any accessory that can be used in the enclosure, like the solid neutral and equipment ground kit
      4) The UL listed catalog number Prefixes for the breakers that can be used in the enclosure
      5) Maximum wire sizes for the enclosure(NOTE: Sometimes the breaker can accept larger wire, BUT the enclosure wire bending space will be limited to what the wiring diagram shows)
      6) The Wiring schematics
      7) The Short Circuit Current Rating information for each breaker at each voltage level
      8) The Date code. The date code will be an ink stamp, generally located on the inside back wall of the enclosure. The Date Code will be a 5 or 6 digit code and will read as follows; first two digits = year, the 2nd two digits = week of the year, the 5th digit = the day of the week and the last digit(if used) = the shift. For example, 183241 is year - 2018, week of year -32, day of week - 4 and shift - 1. (Aug. 9th, 2018)

      What is the meaning of the MBP_MSTR error codes 5050, 5055 and 5056?

      Explanation of the MBP_MSTR error code Hex values of  5050, 5055 and 5056
      Product Line
      140NOE77101, 140NOE77111, 140CPU65xxx
      Unity Pro, Concept, ProWORX 32
       The error code Hex values of 5050, 5055 and 5056 are all similar Ethernet TCP errors. But they do identify where in the TCP connection process the error is occurring.

      The error 5050 Is defined as No Network resource. This is pretty much correctly stated. It indicates that the TCP stack does not have any resources free to open the TCP connection. It has a secondary cause in that the module internally, doesn't have a buffer to use to bring the message across from the backplane to the stack. This is that pool of resources that we refer to when we say the module has a pool of 64 connections that are shared between the client and the server functions.

      The error 5055 is defined as No Remote Resources- This indicates that the NOE tried to open a connection to the remote device (Target) and that device either did not respond or reset the connection. This also has the added issue that as the EF's keep executing for a device that is not present (not answering) The error will gradually propagate across all connections.

      Lastly, The error 5056 defined as Non Operational TCP connection. This is also pretty accurate. The module cannot establish a connection to the device. Often this is seen when a device is not present on the wire when the block starts. It tries to ARP for the address but gets no response or, it simply cannot establish a connection (Port 502 closed). This also can be seen if the Master and Remote Ip addresses are not on the same Network/Subnet address range.

      Video: How do I use Modbus Scanner tool in Series E Configurator software to poll a Modbus slave device with the SCADAPack RTU?

      Issue: Need to configure Modbus communications between SCADAPack RTU and a Modbus slave device. Then need to poll a Modbus slave device with the SCADAPack RTU
      Product Lines:
      Series E Configurator
      SCADAPack RTU
      Microsoft Windows XP, Windows Server 2003, Windows Vista, Windows Server 2008, Windows 7, Windows 8, or Windows 10, on 32-bit or 64-bit Operating System
      Cause: N/A
      1. Open Series E Configurator and create a new 535E project.
      2. Open the ‘Master’ folder and select the Modbus Scanner page than click on the ‘add device’ button.
      3. Give your Modbus slave a name, select the device type you want to use, type in the Modbus unit identifier and the IP address of your device, the listen port is 502.
      4. If you did want to communicate via serial you would select Modbus serial RTU then type in the Modbus device address same as for TCP and select the serial port on the RTU that you want to communicate with. Before doing this though you need to configure the port as the Modbus master port. To do this go to the ‘ports’ page and change the desired port to Modbus master, then change the communication parameters to whatever you need them to be for communication
      5. Add the points you want to read and write from. To do this click on the ‘add points’ button under ‘Modbus points scanner’. I’m going to select the operation as a read/write parameter as the holding registers I’m targeting are read-writable. I’m going to change Modbus data type from UINT to INT and make the Modbus register start address 48502 I’m targeting the command and frequency reference register of a VSD and their registers are 8501 and 8502 but there is an offset of one so the starting address is 48502. I’m going to leave it as an analog output and change the dnp out point to 8501 because it is easy to remember as this is the holding register of the command. I’ll change the point quantity to 2 as I’m targeting two points.
      6. Open the analog points page and see that some of the points have been created automatically.
      7. Write configuration to the RTU
      8. Read of the RTU and see that the dnp points have been automatically created at 8501 and 8501 as specified.
      9. If using TCP, Open the TCP page and give the Ethernet 1 port an IP address that puts your RTU on the same subnet as your Modbus slave device. Also, enable your ‘Modbus client’ checkbox.
      10. Write your communication parameters to your RTU.
      11. Open point browser and create the DNP points that you are targeting. Mine are 8501 and 8502. Perform a read of the holding registers. yours might still be zero so you won’t see a change. Change the values of the holding registers and perform a write to the slave device. Do a read to see if the value values you attempted to write stayed in the holding registers.

      Where can I get support for APC and MGE Products?

      For support on APC and MGE products please visit:

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