News

Marine Isolation Transformers

posted on: May 26 2017 in

Standard Models: 10, 16, 32, 50, 63 & 100 amp shore capacities at 230V


Our marine single phase isolation transformers come in a range of standard capacities and feature voltage conversion models, dedicated output as well as ABYC & Lloyds compliance.

Our latest model is a 63 amp auto boost transformer that selects between two input tappings with 208 volt and 240 volt nominals - ideal for USA specifiction boats that need the flexibility to pick up two phases of a 208 volt, 3 phase supply. The feature also compensates for a low voltage hook up when you are at the end of the dock. It is a great replacement for the Charles Industries Iso-Boost.

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Don’t Miss Out! You Still Have Time to Register

posted on: May 05 2017 in Marine, Events

Please join us at our Marine Trade Day Seminar

Power and Control - Latest Innovations for Marine

Wednesday 10th May 10am - 2.30pm

There is still time to register for our one-off Marine Trade Seminar next Wednesday - it would be great to see you there. You can see full details for the day below and it will be a great chance to meet with the Energy team and discuss any projects you have coming up.

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Lithium On Board Power Systems launching at the CV Show 2017

posted on: Mar 31 2017 in Vehicle

We are delighted to be launching our Go Lithium range of on board power systems at the CV Show in April. It is our first time at the show and we hope you will be able to join us and see our demonstration unit at the stand. The range of Go Lithium power systems are perfect for customers undertaking vehicle conversions of any size.

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Kent farm uses VariPower – the perfect temporary power solution

posted on: Mar 27 2017 in Case Studies, Off grid

Power cuts affect most homes at some point during the year, but in most instances they are short lived and the power comes back on in hours. 

For Mr and Mrs Bowyer-Jones in Kent it was not so simple. The power to their farm went off on Boxing Day 2016 – due to problems with the power line – and has not come back on since. For three weeks the couple ran their house from a small petrol generator, running the genset for 18 hours out of 24 cost £30 per day, with fuel having to be collected daily.

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