111463 - LÜTZE SUPERFLEX® PLUS M (C) PUR SERVO 0.6/1 kV High Flexing Motor Cable for Siemens and other systems For highest requirements

111463 - LÜTZE SUPERFLEX® PLUS M (C) PUR SERVO 0.6/1 kV High Flexing Motor Cable for Siemens and other systems For highest requirements

Part No.
111463
Type
SU+M(C)P SE(4G6)UL 1KV OR
Article on stock
LÜTZE SUPERFLEX® PLUS M (C) PUR SERVO 0.6/1 kV
High Flexing Motor Cable for Siemens and other systems
For highest requirements
PUR servo cables · C-track compatible · shielded
SIEMENS designation*
1BB41
Symbols

Use/Application/Characteristics

Application
  • Connection cable motor or motor/brake especially for frequency converters and SERVO drives in machine and plant construction, transport and conveyor technology
  • Due to optimized cable construction optimally suited for continuous flexing applications in C-tracks
  • Very good resitance against aggressive coolants and lubricants
  • Especially for industrial environments in mechanical and system engineering
Characteristics
  • High active and passive interference resistance (EMC)
  • Braided shield optimised for continuous flexible use
  • Very good alternating bending strength
  • Low adhesion, abrasion-resistant, nick-resistant, tear-propagation-resistant
  • Hydrolysis-resistant, microbe-resistant, and rot-resistant
  • Weatherproof, ozone and UV resistant (normal lighting conditions)
  • Good ruggedness and salt water resistance
  • Excellent coolant and lubricant resistance
  • Resistant to most oils, greases, alcohol-free benzines and kerosene
  • Silicone free
  • RoHS compliant

Technical Data

Construction

Description
SUPERFLEX® PLUS M (C) PUR SERVO 0.6/1 kV
Number of conductors/cross-section
(4G6)
Jacket material
PUR
Jacket color
orange RAL 2003
Outer Ø
14 mm
Outer Ø
0,551 inch
Surface
  • adhesion-free
  • matt
Weight
36,5 kg/100 m
Weight
244,6 Lbs/Mft
Cu-Index
27,5 kg/100 m
Cu-Index
194 Lbs/Mft

Element 1

Element construction
(4G6)
Conductor
CU-wire bare
Conductor category
  • IEC 60228, Class 6
  • Superfinely stranded DIN VDE 0295
  • class 6
Conductor marking
  • black
  • with white print
  • U/L1/C/L+
  • V/L2
  • W/L3/D/L-
  • green/yellow
Conductor insulation
Special TPE

overall construction

Overall stranding
  • conductors twisted without mechanical stress
  • layer pitch optimised
  • conductors twisted without mechanical stress
Overall wrapping
Fleece taping
Overall shield
  • Braid shield
  • Tinned copper wires
  • optical cover approx. 85%
Jacket characteristics
  • Flame-retardant
  • grease-resistant
  • petrol-resistant (alcohol-free)
  • kerosene-resistant
  • Silicone-free
  • Halogen free

Technical data

Rated voltage U0/U
600/1000 V
Rated voltage UL
1000 V
Test voltage type
AC4000V
Temperature range moving
-25 °C … +80 °C
Temperature range fixed
-40 °C … +80 °C
Minimum bending radius moving
7.5×D ≤16 mm2
Minimum bending radius fixed
5×D
Bending cycles
≥5 Mio
Travel distance
≤50 m
Speed
25 m/s
Acceleration
50 m/s²

Element 1

Element construction
(4G6)
Insulation resistance at 20 °C
500 MΩ×km
Operating capacitance wire-wire
120 pF/m
Operating capacitance wire-shield
210 pF/m

Approvals/Standards

Approvals
cURus
UL style
AWM 21223
Conformity
  • CE
  • RoHS
  • REACH
Burning behavior according to
  • IEC 60332-1
  • DIN EN 60332-1-2
  • VDE 0482 322-1-2
  • UL 1581 Part 1080 VW-1
  • UL FT1
Halogen free according to
  • DIN EN 60754-1
  • IEC 60754-1

General

Note
CE These products are in conformity with the EU Low Voltage Directive 2014/35/EU

Downloads

Frequently asked Questions

Which UL approvals are available for cables?

In America, the UL (Underwriters Laboratories) testing institute is a major institution for testing and approving electrical systems. The relevant approvals can apply to entire systems as well as individual components.

UL categorises cables into the UL recognized approval in compliance with the 758 standard "Appliance Wiring Material" (AWM) and various listings. AWM (Appliance Wiring Material) is based on a modular system where cables with an AWM approval can be made up of separate insulation and outer jacket approvals issued by the manufacturer. UL Listed involves subjecting the entire cable to UL testing.

The 2007 edition of the American NFPA 79 Electrical Standard for Industrial Machinery prohibited the use of AWM wires and cables in machinery cabling and explicitly demanded a UL Listing. This proved in many cases unpractical as for many applications there is no legislation to which a listing could be applied. For this reason, this regulation was modified in NFPA 79, edition 2012 and the use of AWMs is now permitted under certain conditions.

What is HGI insulation?

HGI is the abbreviation for High Gliding Insulation.

This special insulation material was designed by Lütze engineers especially for LÜTZE SUPERFLEX® C-track cables. Engineers concentrated on maximising the gliding ability of the cables to increase their service life when used as C-track chains. The material also displays excellent electrical properties (low dielectric constant and high dielectric strength) as well as being halogen-free. This is why Lütze uses the HGI material today for a wide range of cables not just those belonging to the LÜTZE SUPERFLEX® series.

How much electricity can a cable transfer?

The amperage range of a cable depends on the cable cross-section and the heat resistance of the insulation material as higher currents heat up the cable to higher temperatures. Selecting the correct cable is the responsibility of the system planner as the cable manufacturer is not familiar with the specific application. Details can be found in the national standards and legislations such as VDE 0298-4 or VDE 0100.

What are the advantages of halogen-free cables?

On combustion, halogens can react and form acids when combined with ambient humidity. Inhaling these types of halogenated fumes can cause fatal caustic burns to the respiratory tract. The acids also damage technical components and devices by causing premature oxidation or short circuits in electrical or electronic components.

What should be observed with shielded cables?

In principle, shielded cables have a significantly better electromagnetic compatibility in terms of both electromagnetic radiation and sensitivity to interference.

Cable shielding usually comprises electrically conductive materials that act as a equipotential surface to shield against electrical fields and minimise magnetic field components at higher frequencies resulting from induced eddy currents by compensation.

Braided copper is an extremely effective type of shielding; the higher the optical cover, the more effective the shielding. A metal-laminated plastic strip shielding is less effective, particularly at higher-frequency interference. Experience shows that optimum shielding can be achieved with a combination of both these shielding variants.

To offer protection against particularly high-frequency transient signals, we recommend connecting both sides of the cable shielding to the casing to allow eddy currents to flow. The system must be subject to equipotential bonding to prevent any ground loops.

Why is the temperature range divided into static and moving?

Flexible control cables are mainly insulated and covered with thermoplastic. When subject to high temperatures, thermoplastics become soft and malleable. This explains the various limit temperatures: with fixed installation cables it is not a problem when the plastics become soft. However, when the cables are moved, the plastic can be deformed and the cables can become damaged.

This also applies when the plastic becomes brittle at low temperatures.

What is the copper index?

As copper is a listed precious metal, the copper content in a cable is calculated depending on the current listed price. This calculation is based on the amount of copper that is present in the rated cross sections of the copper cables and shielding.

What does the cable category stand for?

The copper conductors in flexible cables usually comprise of numerous thin wires that are twisted together. In comparison to a single copper wire, in which the cross section corresponds to the sum of the single wires, twisted copper wires deliver a considerably higher ductility of the conductor and the entire cable. The international IEC 60228 standard specifies the wire thickness and electrical resistance for copper strands in various categories. The higher the category, the finer the wires:

Category 1: Massive conductors

Category 2: Multi-stranded conductors

Category 5: Finely stranded conductors

Category 6: Superfine stranded conductors

What is the difference between bending and torsion?

Different types of movement require different cable constructions. A cable with optimised bending load has different construction parameters than one designed for torsion load.

Torsion is the twisting motion with which a torque is tangential to the cable axis.

Bending is the twisting motion with which a torque is radial to the cable axis.

Is the jacket material resistant against certain chemical substances?

Please consult the "Chemical Stability of PVC and PUR Cable Jackets" overview in the download section.