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Zrabra Single Door Electric Magnetic Lock & 180kg Holding Force YM-180

SKU:A1456000AL

This Single Electric Magnetic Lock with 180kg Holding Force with MOV provides reverse current protection. Dual voltage 12 or 24 VDC(optional). The standard voltage is 12VDC when finished. Collinear load test 180kg, 350pounds. The standard voltage is ...
Retail Price:
USD$ 96.78
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Wholesale Price
Quantity 2-56-1415-39≥40
Price USD$ 40.82USD$ 32.17USD$ 23.52USD$ 11.99
 
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Specifications:


  • Holding Force: 180kg / 350Lbs
  • Input Voltage: 12/24VDC+10%
  • Working Current: 12V/300mA 24V/150mA
  • Optional Bracket: ABK-180UL ABK-180L ABK-180ZL
  • Suitable for: Wooden door, glass door, metal door, fireproof door
  • Surface Temperature: ≤+20℃
  • Operating Temperature: -10~+55℃(14-131°F)
  • Suitable Humidity: 0~95%(Relative Humidity)
  • Finishes for Shell: Anodized aluminum
  • Finishes for Magnetic: Zinc
  • Finishes for Armature: Zinc
  • Lock Size: 170 x 41.4 x 20.5mm / 6.7 x 1.6 x 0.8in (L x W x H)
  • Armature Plate: 130 x 33 x 9.3mm / 5.1 x 1.3 x 0.4in (L x W x H)

Features:


  • Collinear load test 180kg, 350pounds
  • Dual voltage 12 or 24 VDC(optional)
  • The standard voltage is 12VDC when finished
  • MOV provides reverse current protection
  • Anti-residual magnetism designed Electric Magnetic Lock
  • High strength material, anodized aluminum housing Electric Magnetic Lock
  • The Electric Magnetic Lock is designed with no mechanical bolt
  • Increase the holding force, dual insulative hosing

Details:

Zrabra Single Door Electric Magnetic Lock & 180kg Holding Force YM-180


  • A high quality Magnetic Door Lock guaranteeing the safety of your house

Zrabra Single Door Electric Magnetic Lock & 180kg Holding Force YM-180


  • Increase the holding force, dual insulative hosing

Zrabra Single Door Electric Magnetic Lock & 180kg Holding Force YM-180


  • Anti-residual magnetism designed Electric Door Lock

How Magnetic Locks Work:

Zrabra Single Door Electric Magnetic Lock & 180kg Holding Force YM-180


  • Components - A magnetic lock, often referred to as a mag lock, consists of an electromagnet and an armature plate. The magnet is mounted inside of the door opening, which prevents tampering, while the plate is installed on the face of the door. When the magnet is connected to an electrical source, it produces a strong magnetic attraction that holds the magnet tight to the plate, effectively locking the door. The lock is typically powered using either the building's electrical system or a separate battery pack. Because a mag lock can only be used with DC power, a converter unit must be added when relying on building power. These locks are said to be "fail-safe," meaning that once the power goes out, the door will remain unlocked, allowing occupants to exit safely
  • Electromagnetic Theory - Mag locks are based on the science of electromagnetism. Based on the principles of electromagnetism, when a current is run through a loop of wire, or solenoid, a magnetic force will be produced. This magnetic force is of sufficient strength to prevent the door from opening under a specified amount of pressure. To increase the strength of the magnetic force, multiple solenoids may be used, or they may be placed around a core made of iron. The magnetic effect of the solenoids not only produces its only force, but also amplifies the natural magnetism of the iron. Mag locks are rated based on the amount of force they are able to withstand without failing. For example, a 1,200 pound Mag Lock can withstand 1,200 pounds of force while still keeping the building secure
  • Operations - One of the biggest advantages to using a mag lock is that it can't be picked or tampered with like a traditional lock cylinder. No keys are used, as the lock is generally tied into an electrical security system. These systems rely on one of four basic methods to operate the lock. They are often connected to a buzzer, which must be manually released by someone inside the building before the door will open. A mag lock may also be used with a keypad system, where occupants enter a numerical code to activate the lock and open the door. In many commercial settings, card readers are used with these locks, making it easy to deactivate a card in the event an employee is terminated or loses his/her key card. Finally, in high-security situations, the mag lock may be activated by scanners that read fingerprints, retinas, or facial features of an occupant before they are permitted to enter

How to Install a Magnetic Door Lock:

Zrabra Single Door Electric Magnetic Lock & 180kg Holding Force YM-180


  • Place the bracket section of the lock on the top of the door frame in the position you want to install it. Insert a marking pen into the mounting holes to mark the location of all the holes
  • Use an electric drill to drill only the holes for the electric wiring. Place the drill bit on top of your pen marks and drill in about 1/2 inch
  • Attach the electric unit, mounting plate, and emlock to the door frame. Position each piece on the door frame and the insert screws in the mounting holes. Insert the screws with an electric drill
  • Attach the lock to the door. Insert the screws into the holes of the door lock. Drill the screws through the lock and into the door
  • Insert security plugs on the ends of the screw holes. Position each plug in the end of the hole and push the plug in with your thumb. Tap on each plug lightly with a hammer to secure tightly
  • Remove the screws holding the front plate on the lock case and take off the front plate. Take out the PC module. Attach one end of the electrical wire to the inside of the lock case. Attach the other end of the wire to the PC module
  • Place the PC module back into the lock case. Tuck it into its position in the lock case. Put the front plate back on the lock case. Put the screws back in the front plate and tighten the screws

Magnetic Lock Vs. Electronic Strike:

Zrabra Single Door Electric Magnetic Lock & 180kg Holding Force YM-180


  • Features - A magnetic lock, or mag lock, consists of a large magnet that is installed along the top of a door frame. A metal plate, or armature plate, is fastened to the door so it lines up with the magnet. When electrical power is supplied to the magnet, it creates a magnetic charge that keeps the magnet tightly pressed to the metal plate. This keeps the door securely locked until power is removed or interrupted. An electric strike must be used along with some other form of locking device, such as a lockset or exit device (panic bar). Electrical power is supplied to the strike, which holds the lock bolt in place, keeping the door locked until the strike is activated by a buzzer, keycard or other device
  • Function - With a magnetic lock, the door is always locked from both sides of the opening. This makes mag locks a very secure option for areas that require high levels of security. Users must activate the lock with a keycard or other device when leaving and when entering. A handle or latchset is used to operate the door, but typically has no locking function. Electric strikes provide security only for the exterior side of the door. Occupants can freely exit at anytime from inside the building simply by turning the knob or handle, or by depressing the pad on the exit device. From the outside, the door can only be unlocked with a keycard or other activating device, which signals the strike to release the lock bolt
  • Considerations - All electrical hardware can be described as either "fail-safe" or "fail-secure." Fail-safe hardware stays locked when power to the hardware is cut, keeping the building secure. Fail-secure hardware unlocks once power is cut, allowing for safe egress of occupants. A magnetic lock is always fail-safe, and unlocks automatically if power is cut. Electric strikes can typically be set to either of these two options using an integral switch. All fire-rated doors must be equipped with fail-safe hardware for safe egress at all times
  • Benefits - Because a magnetic lock is installed on the face of the door and frame, it can be installed relatively easily by most contractors. It is one of the most effective types of hardware for securing both sides of a door, and provides a great door of force to keep the door secure. Electric strikes are usually more affordable than magnetic locks, making them a good choice for building managers on a budget. It is also easier in general to meet fire and life safety codes with an electric strike than with a mag lock. An electric strike is much less likely to delay egress because it can be easily operated from the inside of the building
  • Drawbacks - Magnetic locks are among the more expensive types of door hardware. They are also fairly easy for burglars to beat, because they will no longer keep the door locked if the power is cut. Finally, these locks pose a potential safety hazard in terms of slowing egress during an emergency

Package Included:


  • 1 x Set of Single Door Electric Magnetic Lock with 180kg Holding Force