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NANSH Braided Bare Copper Flat Engine Grounding
NANSH Braided Bare Copper Flat Engine Grounding
NANSH Braided Bare Copper Flat Engine Grounding
NANSH Braided Bare Copper Flat Engine Grounding
NANSH Braided Bare Copper Flat Engine Grounding
NANSH Braided Bare Copper Flat Engine Grounding
NANSH Braided Bare Copper Flat Engine Grounding
NANSH Braided Bare Copper Flat Engine Grounding
NANSH Braided Bare Copper Flat Engine Grounding
NANSH Braided Bare Copper Flat Engine Grounding

NANSH Braided Bare Copper Flat Engine Grounding Strap Bonding Strap Earth Flat Braided Copper Strap Kit (1/2 Inch Width) (8 Inch 2PCS + 12 Inch 2PCS)

Product ID : 46338584


Galleon Product ID 46338584
UPC / ISBN 616430689038
Shipping Weight 0 lbs
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Manufacturer NANSH
Shipping Dimension 12.01 x 5 x 0.98 inches
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NANSH Braided Bare Copper Flat Engine Grounding Features

  • Material : Copper ( T-2 ) ,Length : 8 inches (205mm),12 inches (300mm)Terminal Lugs : 6-8,

  • General purpose Flat Bare copper braids,Recommended by EMC/EMI directives

  • Electrolytic copper Cu-ETP according to standard EN13602,UL Listed (UL467) except BJ,EAC certificate,RoHS 2002/95/EC Compliant

  • Copper purity of minimum 99.9%,Maximum resistivity of 0.017241 mm2/m at 20ºC,Bends very close to the contact area


About NANSH Braided Bare Copper Flat Engine Grounding

The battery ground cable, or ground strap, connects the engine to the chassis, or in some cases, directly to the negative battery terminal. This completes the circuit for electrical devices that are grounded to the engine. When your vehicle doesn’t start and refuses to hold a charge, or your lights flicker or dim, it may be time to replace your battery ground strap. Since these signs can also point to a failing battery, you may need to test your ground.Braid is the conductor of choice where flexibility is required. It is sometimes used for electrically bonding parts of a vehicle, for example an exhaust pipe, door, or hood. At tower sites, braid is good for bonding swinging gates or doors to a ground system - flexibility is a must in such an application. Braid also has some degree of popularity for bonding amateur radio equipment to a common ground buss because of its flexibility. and each strand of the braid weaves in and out, back and forth across the braid. Currents must either follow that inductive weaving path, or "jump" from strand to strand where strands touch. There are of course many individual strands in parallel, so overall inductance should be low. And another question to consider is, with so many points of contact between strands within a length of braid, could there be a potential for noise in a critical RF environment? In braid's defense, one should keep in mind that coaxial cables for RF applications have traditionally been made with a braided outer conductor (for its flexibility), and it has worked well. On the other hand, it is interesting to note that high performance, low-loss coaxial cables use a solid outer conductor rather than a braided outer conductor.