iID  Differential switches  25/100A 4P

Acti 9 Lid, RCCB, 4P, 100A, 30mA, Type A

Catalogue Number: A9R21491
iID  Differential switches  25/100A 4P
RRP (Inc. GST)


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Range of product
Acti 9
Product name
Acti 9 iID
Product or component type
residual current circuit breaker (RCCB)
Device short name
Poles description
Neutral position
[In] rated current
100 A
Network type
Earth-leakage sensitivity
30 mA
Earth-leakage protection time delay
Earth-leakage protection class
type A
Device location in system
Network frequency
50/60 Hz
[Ue] rated operational voltage
380...415 V AC 50/60 Hz
Residual current tripping technology
voltage independent
Rated breaking and making capacity
  • Idm 1500 A
  • Im 1500 A
    • Rated conditional short-circuit current
      10 kA
      [Ui] rated insulation voltage
      500 V AC 50/60 Hz
      [Uimp] rated impulse withstand voltage
      6 kV
      Surge current
      250 A
      Contact position indicator
      Control type
      Mounting mode
      Mounting support
      DIN rail
      Comb busbar and distribution block compatibility
      top or bottom: tooth
      Connection pitch
      9 mm pitches
      91 mm
      72 mm
      73.5 mm
      Net weight
      0.37 kg
      Mechanical durability
      20000 cycles
      Electrical durability
      AC-1: 10000 cycles
      Locking options description
      padlocking device
      Connections - terminals
    • single terminal top or bottom 1-35 mm² rigid
    • single terminal top or bottom 1-25 mm² flexible
    • single terminal top or bottom 1-25 mm² flexible with ferrule
      • Wire stripping length
        14 mm for top or bottom connection
        Tightening torque
        3.5-3.5 N.m top or bottom
        Market segment
        small commercial
        Compatibility code
        EN/IEC 61008-1
        IP degree of protection
      • IP20 conforming to IEC 60529
      • IP40 (modular enclosure) conforming to IEC 60529
        • Pollution degree
          Electromagnetic compatibility
          8/20 µs impulse withstand, 250 A conforming to EN/IEC 61008-1
          Ambient air temperature for operation
          -25-60 °C
          Ambient air temperature for storage
          -40-85 °C
          Unit Type of Package 1
          Number of Units in Package 1
          Package 1 Weight
          400 g
          Package 1 Height
          7.7 cm
          Package 1 width
          8.5 cm
          Package 1 Length
          9.6 cm
          Unit Type of Package 2
          Number of Units in Package 2
          Package 2 Weight
          11.287 kg
          Package 2 Height
          30 cm
          Package 2 width
          30 cm
          Package 2 Length
          40 cm
          Sustainable offer status
          Green Premium product
          EU RoHS Directive
          Mercury free
          RoHS exemption information
          China RoHS Regulation
          Product out of China RoHS scope. Substance declaration for your information
          Environmental Disclosure
          The product must be disposed on European Union markets following specific waste collection and never end up in rubbish bins
          18 months

          Frequently Asked Questions

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          What is the part number for a 3phase 100amp 30mA trip RCD unit?

          The part number for a 3 phase  ,100amp , 30mA trip RCD unit is - A9R21491

          What is the replacement code for a Merlin Gerin 23332 ?.

          The current equivalent is the A9R91440

          What is kA rating for A9R91440 ?

          The A9R91440 is Rated 10kA


          What is the replacement for the Merlin Gerin 23332?


          Old Merlin Gerin Code 23382 4p 40amp 30ma RCCB is now ?

          Code now is A9R51440

          Is there a shunt trip that can be used in conjunction with a iSW series?

          No unfortunately the ISW series can't be used with shunt release.

          For further information please visit Global Specialist in Energy Management | Schneider Electric

          Are there baying brackets available for the NetShelter VX Seismic cabinets?

          A question is asked ifit's possible to bay together NetShelter VX Seismic cabinets.

          Product Line:
          NetShelter VX Seismic
          All versions and date ranges.

          Customers may want to use baying brackets to enhance the seismic feature, or to help align rows of cabinets.
          There are no baying brackets for the NetShelter VX Seismic cabinets.
          The NetShelter VX Seismic cabinets are designed to be mounted to the floor in NEBS GR-63-CORE seismic installations, and baying brackets are not necessary. Baying brackets do not enhance the seismic feature of the cabinet.

          What is the center-to-center dimension of the square holes on the NetShelter VX Seismic side brace?

          The manual does not state the dimensions of the holes on the side braces that are used to set the mounting rail depth. 

          Product Line:
          NetShelter XV Seismic

          All versions and serial ranges.

          The hole to hole dimension is needed check horizontal mobility of the mounting rails in the cabinet. 


          The dimension of the square holes in the side brace is 31.75mm center to center. 
          The holes are 9.5mm square. 

          Powerlogic Web and Advanced Reports not connecting due to RunTime error.

          Goals and Symptoms


          • Runtime error in PowerLogic Web and Advanced Reports when connecting from a Remote Client machine. The below message in IE is displayed when trying to connect to either PowerLogicWeb or Advanced Reports web. One solution in Internet Explorer is to go to Tools>Internet Options>Languages and add "English (United States) [en-us]" to the existing list of languages selected



          Facts and Changes

          System Manager Software version 4.0 with Advanced Reports

          Causes and Fixes


          • One solution is to go to Internet Explorer on the remote computer. Then go to Tools>Internet Options>Languages and add "English (United States) [en-us]" to the existing list of languages selected.


          (Removed Image URL: /PubResEXPORT.nsf/2b87ee90be777fc085257c28006ee4ef/4168c848bfca36c1c12573e0001617cd/fl_block_5/0.1A60?OpenElement&FieldElemFormat=gif)

          • Original article#
            Date Created: August 28, 2007
            Last Revised: January 29, 2008
            Original Author: KT
            All content © 1992-2008 Schneider Electric

          Legacy KB System (APS) Data: RESL190864 V1.0, Originally authored by PhHa on 01/30/2008, Last Edited by PhHa on 01/30/2008
          Related ranges: SMS Add-on

          Does the AR2144BLK or AR2145BLK NetShelter VX Seismic have leveling feet or castors available as an accessory?

          A customer may ask if castors are an accessory for our NetShelter VX cabinet.

          Product Line:
          NetShelter VX 
          All versions and serial ranges.
          Castors can be used to move the cabinet much eaqsier.  
          Resolution :

          The NetShelter VX cabinets do not offer castors as an accessory. These cabinets are approved for NEBS GR-63-CORE seismic installation, which does not include the use of castors.
          Also see attached document.

          What's the difference between seismic Zone 4 maps and High Seismic Area maps? Can one be substituted for the other? Which cabinet should I choose?

          Since the UBC Zone 4 seismic map was replaced by IBC High Seismic Area map there is confusion. Customers call out "Zone 4 and don't reference NEBS, UBC or IBC.

          Product Line:
          NetShelter SX, NetShelter VX

          All versions and serial ranges.

          Seismic requests for "Zone 4" that don't specify UBC, IBC or NEBS cause confusion. NEBS still used the Zone 4 seismic map, but NEBS is used almost exclusively by Telecommunications companies.
          UBC used the seismic Zone map, but UBC has been replaced by IBC which uses a seismic Area map.
          It's very likely that some of the non-specific "Zone 4" requests are IBC High Seismic Area requests, simply using the old UBC "Zone 4" terminology. If the request doesn't specify NEBS, IBC or UBC we don't know if we can use SX cabinets, or if we need to use VX cabinets.

          • NEBS GR-63-CORE Zone 4 requests require NetShelter VX Seismic cabinets. NEBS is almost exclusively used by Telecommunications companies, and uses the Seismic Zone map.
          • Zone 4 UBC or IBC requests can use NetShelter SX cabinets. IBC is a building code which replaced UBC. IBC uses a Seismic Area map.
          • The Seismic Zones map and Seismic Area map are generated using different criteria so no correlation can be drawn between the two maps, or seismic standards (Zone or Areas) derived by these maps.
          If the "Zone 4" request is not specific it should be questioned. If no further information is available the VX series can be assumed to be the correct choice. The SX product line is significantly larger than the VX product line in both sizes available and accessories available. Determining the correct seismic standard may be advantageous to the customer.

          So what's the difference?

          USGS (US Geological Survey) has written a very good FAQ that explains the difference, and why Zone based standards are no longer used.
          The complete document can be viewed at this link: https://www.usgs.gov/faqs/what-a-seismic-zone-or-seismic-hazard-zone-where-can-i-find-information-seismic-zones-0-1-2-3?qt-news_science_products=7#qt-news_science_products 
          Here is the body of that FAQ:

          "Building code maps using numbered zones, 0, 1, 2, 3, 4, are practically obsolete. 1969 was the last year such a map was put out by this staff. The 1997 Uniform Building Code (UBC) (published in California) is the only building code that still uses such zones. Generally, over the past two decades, building codes have replaced maps having numbered zones with maps showing contours of design ground motion. These maps in turn have been derived from probabilistic ground motion maps. Probabilistic ground motion maps have been included in the seismic provisions of the most recent U.S. model building codes, such as the new "International Building code," and in national standards such as "Minimum Design Loads for Buildings and Other Structures," prepared by the American Society of Civil Engineers.
          Zone maps numbered 0, 1, 2, 3, etc., are no longer used for several reasons.
          (1) A single map cannot properly display hazard for all probabilities or for all types of buildings. Probabilities: For very small probabilities of exceedance, probabilistic ground motion hazard maps show less contrast from one part of the country to another than do maps for large probabilities of exceedance. Buildings: Short stiff buildings are more vulnerable to close moderate-magnitude events than are tall, flexible buildings. The latter, in turn, are more vulnerable to distant large-magnitude events than are short, stiff buildings. Thus, the contrast in hazard for short buildings from one part of the country to another will be different from the contrast in hazard for tall buildings.
          (2) Building codes adapt zone boundaries in order to accommodate the desire for individual states to provide greater safety, less contrast from one part of the state to another, or to tailor zones more closely to natural tectonic features. Because of these zone boundary changes, the zones do not have a deeper seismological meaning and render the maps meaningless for applications other than building codes. An example of such tailoring is given by the evolution of the UBC since its adaptation of a pair of 1976 contour maps. First, the UBC took one of those two maps and converted it into zones. Then, through the years, the UBC has allowed revision of zone boundaries by petition from various western states, e.g., elimination of zone 2 in central California, removal of zone 1 in eastern Washington and Oregon, addition of a zone 3 in western Washington and Oregon, addition of a zone 2 in southern Arizona, and trimming of a zone in central Idaho.
          Older (1994, 1997) versions of the UBC code may be available at a local or university library. A redrafted version of the UBC 1994 map can be found as one of the illustrations in a paper on the relationship between USGS maps and building code maps."