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Label for Support Kz13

Label for Support Kz13

Label for Support Kz13

Item Number: KZ76

Datasheet

Barcode

Qty UoM EAN Colour
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Specifications

Design

Sustainable offer status

Green Premium product

Warranty

18 months

Range

TeSys

Product or component type

legend plate

Product compatibility

KZ14

Physical

Range compatibility

KZ legend plate

Marking

unmarked

Height

19 mm

Width

42 mm

Net weight

20 g

REACh free of SVHC

Yes

EU RoHS Directive

Compliant

Toxic heavy metal free

Yes

Mercury free

Yes

RoHS exemption information

Yes

China RoHS Regulation

X

Environmental Disclosure

ENVPEP110227EN

California proposition 65

WARNING: This product can expose you to chemicals including: Antimony oxide & Antimony trioxide, which is known to the State of California to cause cancer. For more information go to www.P65Warnings.ca.gov

Quantity per set

set of 20

Others

Package 1 Weight

0.001 kg

Package 1 Height

0.100 dm

Package 1 width

1.000 dm

Package 1 Length

0.800 dm

WEEE

The product must be disposed on European Union markets following specific waste collection and never end up in rubbish bins

Device short name

KZ

Accessory / separate part category

marking accessories
Show all specifications

Frequently Asked Questions

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What’s the difference between an RCD and safety switch and do I need one?

Essentially, nothing. ‘Safety switch’ is often a common name for an RCD, which stands for ‘residual current device’. It monitors the electrical currents in your home and if there is a fault or compromised circuit – whether it be from an appliance, wire or switch – it quickly disconnects the power.

We highly recommend speaking with your electrician about ways that you ensure your home is electrically safe. 

I want to install smart home controls, but I’m worried that my less tech savvy family won't be able to use the system or even work out how to turn the lights on…

The beauty of smart controls is that they’re smart for you. The Clipsal Iconic switches and powerpoints only require ‘tech-savviness’ when you need them to, otherwise they just operate like normal. Also remember that you don’t have to automate every aspect of your home, just the areas where it will make the largest impact. Consider scheduling the porch light to turn on automatically for those who regularly come home after dark, or automatically turning your heated towel rail and bathroom fan on between certain hours. 

One of the golden rules when it comes to smart home controls is to keep it simple.

Learn more about smart home automation.