Electrical enclosures house electrical and electronic equipment. These enclosures serve three main purposes. If electric shock is prevented, the enclosure must be constructed of something that does not conduct electricity itself.
Conductive PVC meets these requirements. That’s because PVC, stands for poly vinyl chloride, is a type of plastic that does not conduct electricity.
The rigid aspect of PVC makes it more durable than other types of poly vinyl chloride, thus allowing the electrical enclosure to stand up to the rigours of components installation and environmental.
Rigid plastics such as PVC are one of the most common ingredients of the electrical enclosure, but they can also be constructed from natural or processed wood and various metals such as stainless steel, carbon steel and aluminium.
Additionally, rigid PVC allows for greater customisation of materials and other electrical enclosures. It is important to point out, however, that this metal does not offer the same inherent electrical protection shock that rigid PVC does.
There are several uses of commercial and industrial applications. Electrical components of such equipment as computers, cabinets CPU and wireless computer routers, laser printers, and industrial control systems can all benefit from the use of these cages to protect them.