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Push Button Switch, 60A Ind. Load @12VDC

GRAINGER APPROVED VENDOR

Price: $3.43 / each

Product ships within 3 business days from supplier
  • Item # 5RLV3
  • Mfr. Model # 5RLV3
  • UNSPSC # 39121512
  • Catalog Page # N/A
  • Shipping Weight 0.1 lbs.
Country of Origin Not AvailableCountry of Origin is subject to change.

Technical Specs

  • ItemExtra Heavy Duty Push Button Switch
  • Contact FormSPST
  • Number of Connections2
  • Switch FunctionOff/Momentary On
  • TerminalsScrew
  • Mounting Hole5/8" Dia.
  • DC Contact Rating60A Inductive Load @12VDC, 40A Inductive Load @ 24VDC
  • Stem Length0.625"
  • Stem Dia. and Thread Size5/8-32UNS
  • ColorSilver
  • IncludesRubber, Dust, and Moisture Resistant Boot Nut

Compliance and Restrictions


This item is restricted for international sale.

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Product Q&A

(3 Questions : 3 Answers)

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I have a 1999 Pontiac Sunfire that must have come with a factory-installed remote control key fob. Apparently, GM decided that with the key fob, there was no need for a trunk release button in the cabin of the car, which means I can only unlock my trunk by manually turning the key at the trunk. There is a solenoid (unfortunately, I have no clue of any type of rating that may go along with it) that I have tested to be able to unlock the trunk when a lead from the positive battery terminal is very briefly touched to it's lead wire (after cutting it from the old remote control receiver unit.) I have determined that the grounding from the car's body must serve as the current return path. My question is whether this switch would be a good option for creating my own trunk release button near the dashboard of my car, and if anyone has any suggestions on what type of fuse I should include with it, as well as what guage of wire I would need (the wire lead from the remote receiver is perhaps 16 AWG at the very most.) I'm also curious if such a switch exists that would make only very brief contact, even if the button is held in? My fear is that holding this switch in would cause some type of harm to the battery, the fuse, or the solenoid, or anything else. Thanks for the help!
9 months ago
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Answer: 
This switch would work for the application you indicate. Holding the button in would not harm the battery or fuse. The solenoid should be fine, as someone would generally not sit there with their finger on the button for longer than a few seconds. The assumption here is that the solenoid has an intermittent duty coil.

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9 months ago
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4 months ago
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Answer: 
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4 months ago
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I'm no electrician...working on a Rube Goldberg type project...so what's the difference between this item and the other one sold in a 2-pack?

And to confirm:

This will leave my circuit off/open/non-running, and will only close the circuit while the button is depressed, correct? In other words. It's NOT a toggle, right?

Thanks!
2 months, 4 weeks ago
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Answer: 
The 5RLV2 and 5RLV3 are the same switch; the 5RLV2 is just a package of 2 switches. These switches are listed as off/momentary on, which means that the inner contact closes when the button is pushed. When no pressure is applied to the button, the contact remains in the open position. These switches are pushbuttons, not toggle switches.

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2 months, 3 weeks ago
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