Question about Dayton Heating & Cooling

Open Question

Just got a 2YU71 and need to know if i can connected to 240v, 60 amp , 2 pole circuit breaker ?

Mod # 2YU71

Posted by Anonymous on

Ad

6 Suggested Answers

6ya6ya
  • 2 Answers

SOURCE: I have freestanding Series 8 dishwasher. Lately during the filling cycle water hammer is occurring. How can this be resolved

Hi,
a 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.
the service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of (from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones).
click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need.
goodluck!

Posted on Jan 02, 2017

Ad
  • 50 Answers

SOURCE: I need to install a GFI breaker on a Baptistry.

You could install a standard GFCI in line at each component ( heater, pump & timer) or you could install AFCI breakers similar to what are required in many residential codes (provide the same protection at the panel not at the location... http://www.cpsc.gov/CPSCPUB/PUBS/afcifac8.PDF

The AFCI breakers will need to match your panel type (siemens, GE or Square-D) and the amperage/configuration.

I would install them at the lowest level (closest to the components) in the system to reduce possibility of fire in the wiring between the components and the afci breaker.

Posted on Jan 04, 2009

Ad
tborn6
  • 700 Answers

SOURCE: 3-pole 60 Amp Circuit Breaker is tripped and won't reset.

check ot see if its on a shunt trip system. what it means is that in order to reset the breaker you have to see what made it trip. Look for a 115 volt breaker that is tripped in the panel that serves tha line. good luck.

Posted on Jan 25, 2009

pgh_pa_guy
  • 2992 Answers

SOURCE: Looking for 2 15amp single pole pushmatic circuit breakers.

A Google search for "15 amp pushmatic" turned up several links. Here's one for a retailer with new ones and an eBay store with cheaper prices (maybe pullouts):

http://www.aplussupply.com/break/push/push.htm

http://stores.ebay.com/Sparkys-Place_Pushmatic-Categories_W0QQfsubZ10975954

Did you also check the big-box stores like Home Depot or Lowe's or electric suppliers in your area?

Posted on Feb 11, 2009

  • 252 Answers

SOURCE: I have 2-240V (4.2V) basebaord heaters, Need Wiring Diagram

nothing wrong w/ 10/3 @ 20A. use the red and black and don't use the white. dosent matter which is which (blk and red).

Posted on Mar 22, 2009

nenalex2002
  • 134 Answers

SOURCE: I have 2-240V (4.2V) basebaord heaters, Need Wiring Diagram

you get 120V from any phase (black OR red) to neutral
you get 240V from phase to phase (between black and red) and in this scenario you don't need the white wire.
So for you, connect the black to 1 pole of the breaker and the red to the other pole, connect the green wire to the ground strip and you are done.
A white wire is NEVER connected to a circuit breaker anyway, it is a grounded wire, it would be like connecting a green wire to a black wire, bad idea.
the National electrical code specifies red and black wire color for 240VAC circuits.
As Ask Hank mentionned, nothing wrong with 10/3 wire.

Posted on Mar 22, 2009

Add Your Answer

Uploading: 0%

my-video-file.mp4

Complete. Click "Add" to insert your video. Add

×

Loading...
Loading...

Related Questions:

3 Answers

I have a craftsmaster electric hot water heater 40 gallon 2 elements and I want to know if I need double circuit breaker for it because I have hooked it up and it isnt getting hot


most water heater of that size is rated 240v, therefore it needs 2-pole. is it 240v rated? make sure you have a properly sized circuit breaker & matching conductors (wires) with the kw rating of the water heater

Oct 05, 2015 | Water Water Heaters

1 Answer

Qo260gfi not tripping


Question is not fully clear.

2-pole 240Volt gfci circuit breaker requires the white wire be connected to neutral busbar.

Easy solution for 240Volt spa that comes with gfci:
Replace spa gfci with regular non-gfci breaker.
Install 2-pole GFCI breaker in main panel, and connect wire to spa breaker.
http://waterheatertimer.org/How-to-wire-GFCI.html#2-pole-gfci

Having 2 breakers is not a problem.
Having 2 GFCI on same circuit is a problem.

Apr 18, 2013 | Pool & Spa

1 Answer

Is a titan N120 54amp to much load on a 200 amp max circuit?


1) Copy following links:
http://waterheatertimer.org/Troubleshoot-household-electricity.html#stress
http://waterheatertimer.org/How-to-wire-Tankless-electric-water-heater.html
http://waterheatertimer.org/Color-codewire.html

2) The answer depends on how much load you presently have on the 200 amp service.

3) Installation requires 1 double-pole circuit breaker
54 amps @ 240V = 12960 watts
One site recommends 60 amp breaker and 6 gauge wire.
Contrast national electric code says safe maximum for 60 amp breaker x 80% is 48 amps ... less than 54 amp maximum for N120 tankless
I recommend 70 amp breaker and 4 gauge wire so overheating is never problematic causing heat problems on busbar.

4) Amazon selling site says Warm climate and Incoming water temp above 65 degrees is recommended
http://waterheatertimer.org/Tempering-tank.html

Mar 18, 2013 | Electrical Supplies

1 Answer

Need information on circuit breaker BR2100 60amp


Hi - I'm an electrician and can help you with your question.

A BR2100 circuit breaker is a 2 Pole 100 Amp (for the part number "BR2100", the "2" indicates the number of poles and the "100" indicates the amperage) circuit breaker. It can be installed in a single phase or three phase 120/240 VAC system panel that specifically lists the BR series breakers as acceptable for use.

A BR260 A BR2100 circuit breaker is a 2 Pole 60 Amp (the part number BR260, the "2" indicates the number of poles and the "60" indicates the amperage) circuit breaker. It can be installed in a single phase or three phase 120/240 VAC system panel that specifically lists the BR series breakers as acceptable for use.

It is not possible to have a BR2100 rated for 60 amps, 1 or 3 poles, or a BR260 rated for 100 amps, 1 or 3 poles.

It is not permissible to install any circuit breaker brand or type in any panel that does not specifically include it on a list of acceptable circuit breakers.

Circuit breakers are designed to carry 80% of the amperage rating.
To determine the load a circuit breaker can carry, multiply the circuit breaker amp rating by 80%.
This means that if you need to supply more than 80 amps, you cannot use a 100 amp circuit breaker. A higher rating is required. A BR2110 would be acceptable for loads greater than 80 amps, but less than 88 amps because the formula above says: 110 amp x 80% = 88 amps.

To determine the breaker size, determine the load (by measuring with a meter or obtaining amp rating of the load from the data plate) and multiply it by 125%. Using the same numbers in the example above; assume an 88 amp load. 88 amps x 125% = 110 amp circuit breaker. The 60 amp breaker is acceptable for up to 48 amps because 60amps x 80% = 48 amps. A 48 amp load needs a 60 amp breaker because 48 amps x 125% = 60 amps.

I hope this helps and good luck!

Jan 15, 2013 | Eaton Corporation BR2100 Circuit Breaker

1 Answer

Can a 240 volt outlet be ran off this breaker and can a 240 volt electric baseboard heater be wired to it or should i use double pole breaker?


You need 240 breaker:
Notice that your 240V breaker is twice as wide as regular 120V breaker.
Notice that both switches are tied together on 240V breaker, making this a double-pole breaker.
For more information about breakers and 120-240V circuits:
http://waterheatertimer.org/See-inside-main-breaker-box.html
http://waterheatertimer.org/B220C.html
geno_3245_0.gif

Jan 24, 2011 | Siemens 20 Amp Single Pole Breaker 120/240...

1 Answer

Hello can i get the instuctions for tork timer model 1191 please?


According to Intermatic conversion chart, Tork 1191 is same as Tork 1101.

Link to 1101 .pdf
Link to Tork manuals

Tork 1101 is dial-type mechanical timer. Dark pins turn OFF. Light pins turn ON.

Clock motor is 120V
Hot black wire from breaker connects to pole L
Neutral white wire from breaker connects to pole X
Removable bridge connects poles L &1 together
If bridge is gone, Hot from breaker must also connect to pole 1
Black wire to Load connects to pole 2
White wire to Load connects to pole X

Timer can control 240V Load if removable bridge between poles L and 1 is taken out.
Timer clock is still 120V: so 120V Hot still connects to pole L and neutral from breaker connect to poles X
240 V circuit has two hot lines: Hot line 1 and Hot line 2
240 volt Hot line 1 from breaker connects to pole 1
240 volt Hot line 1 to load connects to pole 2
240V Hot line 2 goes directly to Load and does not connect to any pole

Oct 04, 2010 | Hardware & Accessories

1 Answer

I have a large room in my basement where I would like to install four Marly 58" baseboard heaters to work off one thermostat. The units are rated at 1250 watts each for a total of 5000watts. I plan to...


Using the equation I = P/E where "I" is Amps, "P" is Watts, and "E" is voltage, we find that your 5000w circuit will have an Amperage of 20.83. A 22 amp tstat will work, it will just leave you no room for surges. I would suggest splitting the baseboard and using 2 thermostats. Hope this helps

Aug 10, 2010 | Marley Electric Hydronic Baseboard Heater,...

1 Answer

Hooking up a Hot tub


Everything above tells me this is 120V unit...if thats the case a single pole breaker is sufficient. Also by what you have written, a 15 amp breaker should suffice.

Jun 22, 2009 | Spa Parts Plus GFCI, Circuit Breaker, 30...

2 Answers

I have 2-240V (4.2V) basebaord heaters, Need Wiring Diagram


you get 120V from any phase (black OR red) to neutral
you get 240V from phase to phase (between black and red) and in this scenario you don't need the white wire.
So for you, connect the black to 1 pole of the breaker and the red to the other pole, connect the green wire to the ground strip and you are done.
A white wire is NEVER connected to a circuit breaker anyway, it is a grounded wire, it would be like connecting a green wire to a black wire, bad idea.
the National electrical code specifies red and black wire color for 240VAC circuits.
As Ask Hank mentionned, nothing wrong with 10/3 wire.

Mar 22, 2009 | Fahrenheat Electric Hydronic Baseboard...

Not finding what you are looking for?
Heating & Cooling Logo

Related Topics:

47 people viewed this question

Ask a Question

Usually answered in minutes!

Top Dayton Heating & Cooling Experts

paulcarew

Level 3 Expert

2514 Answers

Mack Baxter

Level 3 Expert

381 Answers

Dan Webster
Dan Webster

Level 3 Expert

8220 Answers

Are you a Dayton Heating and Cooling Expert? Answer questions, earn points and help others

Answer questions

Manuals & User Guides

Loading...