- Features and Accessories
- Performance Charts
- Additional Info
- Product Literature
Features and Accessories
AQUAVAR ABII CONTROLLER FEATURES
- Input Power — 230V ±15%, single phase (controller only)
- Output Power — Up to 230V three phase (based on input voltage). Motor rated for 208-230V, ±10%.
- Maximum Output Current — 4.2 amps – 1AB2 (1 HP)
- Input Controls — Up and down buttons to set pressure.
- Signal Lights — Power on, pump running, inverter stopped, pump stopped, standby, faults/errors.
- Electrical Efficiency — Over 95% at full load
- Protection Against — Short circuit, under voltage, overload, motor temperature, dead heading, run out, suction loss, sensor fault, bound pump, over voltage, static discharge. Note: Suction loss/run out is set for minimum 10 psi at discharge!
- Ambient Temperature — 34º F to 104º F
- Maximum Humidity — 95% at 104º F, non-condensing
- Air Pollution — Avoid mounting in areas with excessive dust, acids, corrosives and salts.
- Controller Enclosure — Outdoor, NEMA 3R, IP 43 (Rain-tight)
- Mounting — Wall mount with mounting hardware.
- Cooling — Convection with cast aluminum heat sink.
- Transducer — 0.5 - 4.5 VDC with 5 VDC power supply, 100 psi range, 10-foot 3-wire shielded cable.
- Input Wire — 5 feet of 14, 10 or 8 gauge cable. Depending on size, cable is pre-wired to controller and motor conduit box.
- Output Wire — 10 feet of 14 gauge cable. Cable is prewired to controller and pump motor (when provided).
|Connector||1.25" Inlet /1" Outlet|
|Motor Horsepower||1 hp|
When do I need a pressure reducing valve for my booster pump?
We recommend using a pressure reducing valve in most booster pump applications with incoming pressure to avoid over-pressurization of pipes and fixtures. Most home plumbing fixtures are rated for no more 85 PSI, and increasing the water pressure above this greatly increases the possibility of damage and leaks.
By using a pressure reducing valve, we regulate the amount of pressure going in to the pump so the pressure won't become too high in the event your public water pressure spikes upward.