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Solenoid Air Control Valve,1/8 In,12VDC close
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Solenoid Air Control Valve, 1/8 In, 12VDC

Price $75.40 / each

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  • Item # 6JJ43
  • Mfr. Model # P211SS-012-D
  • UNSPSC # 40141605
  • Catalog Page # 3620
  • Shipping Weight 0.25 lbs.
Country of Origin USACountry of Origin is subject to change.
Note: Product availability is real-time updated and adjusted continuously. The product will be reserved for you when you complete your order. More

Technical Specs

  • ItemSolenoid Air Control Valve
  • Air Valve Type4-Way, 2-Position
  • Actuator/ReturnSolenoid/Spring
  • Body StyleBody Ported
  • Pipe Size1/8"
  • Voltage12VDC
  • CFM6.9
  • Coefficient of Volume0.144
  • Electrical ConnectionsLead Wire
  • Shifting TechnologyDirect
  • Power Consumption4.5W
  • Pressure Range0 to 120 psi
  • Ambient Temp. Range32 Degrees to 125 Degrees F
  • OverrideNon-Locking Manual
  • Overall Height2-3/4"
  • Overall Length1-1/4"
  • Overall Width1"
  • NEMA ClassificationNEMA 4
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Compliance and Restrictions

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Details

DCVDiagram



Rated 5 out of 5 by 1reviewer.
Rated 5 out of 5 by Used this to create a boost controller for a turbocharged car that had a two port wastegate actuator. Instead of using PWM to bleed off air (as with a 3 way valve), used PWM to route the pressurized air to the other side of the actuator, assisting the WG spring under high duty cycle.This valve worked great out of the box and besides being slightly noisy (which is fine in this application) it has been bulletproof under the hood for several years now. Car can hold 20 psi to redline under closed loop control- previously the wg spring would be overwhelmed by the exhaust gas pressure above 6000rpm. July 23, 2015
  • 2015-09-01T19:50:19.675-05:00
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Product Q&A

(1 Question : 2 Answers)

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... and how much power does it draw?
2 years ago
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Answers

Answer: 
John,

The ARO model P211SS-012-D has a 4.5 watt coil. It's a normally closed valve so when it's energized it's drawing power.

Please let us know if you have further questions.
Denise
2 years ago
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Answer: 
It seems to be inert at zero duty cycle and eats power proportional to duty cycle (up to the rated power, I would imagine). When power is removed, the springs cause it to revert to 0 duty cycle behavior.
1 month, 1 week ago
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  • 2015-09-01T19:47:54.865-05:00
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  • 2015-09-01T19:47:54.867-05:00
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