That's unfortunately true, Rob. If I look back at my mother's old gas range, made by a company called Chambers, reliability problems were virtually non-existent. The same cannot be said, however, for today's electronics-laden appliances.
You are right about the whole unit not being protectable with GFI. The 110 VAC fan makes it unfeasible to protect with a single GFI device. You are also 100% correct that an internal GFI on just the 220 VAC burners would work well, but how would you package it? No one would want customers calling repairers to reset the internal GFI.
Industrial trade shows, like Design News' upcoming Pacific Design & Manufacturing, deserve proper planning in order to truly get the most out of them as marketing tools. Here's how to plan effectively.
The series now can interface with a wider array of EtherNet/IP-compliant hardware across many industrial sectors, including factory automation systems, plastic injection molding apparatus, and materials-handling equipment.
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