Electromagnetic Lock (1,500 lbs. Holding Force)
$554.54 – $833.06
- Bayonet mount makes installation simpler by not requiring magnet to be held overhead while mounting screws are installed
- New design allowsfor RH/LH configuration in the field
- Armature mount allows armature to pivot compensating for slight opening imperfections
- Limited Lifetime Warranty
- UL1034 Burglary-Resistant Electronic Locking Mechanisms
- UL10C Positive Pressure FireTests of Door Assemblies and ANSI/BHMA Grade 1 certifications
- 1,500 lb. Holding Force: Meets or exceeds BHMA standard of 1500 lbs.
- Automatic Voltage Selection (AVS) senses the voltage applied to the lock and responds accordingly
- Certifications: UL10C, UL1034, ANSI/BHMA A156.23
- Wire gauge: 14-22 AWG
Herculite Door Bracket, No Options, Top Jamb (In-swing doors)
3 (H) x 12.5 (L) x 1.75 (D) in.
|Outside Operating Temperature Range|
32° to 120° F (0° – 49° C)
.35A @ 24 VDC, .65A @ 12 VDC
Manufacturer Limited Lifetime
Customer Questions & Answers
- Q If we purchase the M 490 electromagnetic locks, does it come with an angle bracket? answer nowAsked by August 29, 2018 7:16 PMonA
No, it does not but if you need to purchase it, it can be done through our commercial sales staff. Please contact them at 937-247-9327 opt. 1 for sales.
- Q Do you provide a Electromagnetic Lock for Hazardous Conditions (Class 1, Division 2)? answer nowAsked by March 6, 2018 11:38 AMonA Yes, there is a lock made for that type of environment. Please take a look at the link below and talk to one of our sales reps at 937-247-9327 option 1 for ordering details. http://www.sdcsecurity.com/EP17624-Explosion-Proof-Magnetic-Lock.htm
- Q Can this be wired to (1 A keypad for authorized access 2) An alarm system to monitor bump, forced... answer nowAsked by July 19, 2017 5:15 PMonAYes, to both, however, this is only the locking portion of a system. There are several other items needed to make a whole system that will work. Please contact our sales staff so that they can make sure to get you the right products for your needs and for your specific door.
- Q What happens during power loss, would the door come open? In my locality you cannot have a mag lo... answer nowAsked by October 18, 2016 2:58 PMonAWhen power is lost the magnetic lock will open as it is designed to fail safe. Normally we would recommend keeping the deadbolt, however we do understand code dictates keeping them or not. In order to overcome it you can add a backup battery to allow the battery to keep power cycled to the magnetic lock until the battery runs out. The second option would be to have a backup generator so you can continue to supply power. However, both are limited as the battery will eventually drain and the generator runs out of gas. You can refuel the generator and the batteries can be recharged if attached to another power source. Another option would be to add a keyless lock onto the door which would give you the option to still use a code or prox card to unlock the door and still keep the door secure until power is restored. Without knowing the type of door, two locks we recommend are the DL3200 and DL1300 (PIN only), or PDL1300 and PDL3000 (PIN + card).