110 VAC - 24 VDC - 2-Sync Hall Effect Control Box with Presets
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110 VAC - 24 VDC - 2-Sync Hall Effect Control Box with Presets

110 VAC - 24 VDC - 2-Sync Hall Effect Control Box with Presets

Model: FLTCON-2

In stock
Ships within 24 hours
Volume Discount
1-6 units 175.00
7-9 units 166.25
10–19 units 157.50
20–49 units 140.00
Regular price $175.00 USD
Regular price Sale price $175.00 USD
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IMPORTANT: You must fill out this form if you're purchasing an FLTCON, in order to confirm your programming requirements. Failure to complete this form may result in a delay to your order.
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Description
FLTCON-2 Specifications

The FLTCON-2 Hall effect control box is a 2-channel control box that synchronizes the travel between two identical linear actuators, lifting columns or table lifts that are equipped with Hall effect sensors. Pair actuators such as the PA-04-HS with this box, coming readily available with a 24 VDC motor and hall effect sensors. This control box can also work as a replacement control box for our FLT-02, FLT-03-2-2, FLT-06, FLT-07 and FLT-10 table lifts.

Please contact our sales representatives on how to replace an existing control box for these models.

If you're looking for a 24 VDC input alternative, check out our FLTCON-2-24VDC, which offers similar functionality, but for 24 VDC applications. The FLTCON control box series does not include a wired remote, but you can check out our Hand Remote section to find the most suitable remote for your application!

Please contact sales@progressiveautomations.com for programming requirements for this product.
Overview
FLTCON-2 Specifications

The FLTCON-2 Hall effect control box is a 2-channel control box that synchronizes the travel between two identical linear actuators, lifting columns or table lifts that are equipped with Hall effect sensors. Pair actuators such as the PA-04-HS with this box, coming readily available with a 24 VDC motor and hall effect sensors. This control box can also work as a replacement control box for our FLT-02, FLT-03-2-2, FLT-06, FLT-07 and FLT-10 table lifts.

Please contact our sales representatives on how to replace an existing control box for these models.

If you're looking for a 24 VDC input alternative, check out our FLTCON-2-24VDC, which offers similar functionality, but for 24 VDC applications. The FLTCON control box series does not include a wired remote, but you can check out our Hand Remote section to find the most suitable remote for your application!

Please contact sales@progressiveautomations.com for programming requirements for this product.
Product Specifications
Input Voltage: 110 VAC
Unit Weight: 1.3 lbs
Output Power: 24 VDC
Current: 8A
Size: 10.1" x 1.6" x 3.5"
18 Months
Technical Information

Following a set of standards is crucial for businesses to ensure their products and services can meet a level of quality that promotes customer satisfaction. At Progressive Automations, we aim for nothing but the best for our customers and strive toward continual improvements. Because of this, we are excited to announce that Progressive Automations is now ISO 9001:2015 certified!

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Data Sheets

FLTCON-2 Manual

User Manual for FLTCON-2

View
Video & Articles
Videos
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Support
FAQ
How Can I Determine Which Progressive Automations Linear Actuator is Best Suited for My Application?

Depending on your application, there are different specification requirements you should consider when determining the linear actuator you need. These requirements include force, stroke, speed and mounting dimensions. For detailed actuator information, you can refer to either the datasheet or the specification table located on the selected actuator's product page. You can also contact us to speak with one of our expert engineers.

What Is Duty Cycle and How Is It Calculated?

Duty cycle is the fraction of the working period in which a linear actuator can remain active. You can calculate the duty cycle of a linear actuator by using the following equation: Duty cycle (%) = (Time the linear actuator is active) / (Time for one working period)

For example: With a 25% duty cycle, an actuator can run for 5 minutes continuously before needing to rest for 15 minutes before operating.

What Does Stroke Mean? How Am I Supposed to Know Which Size to Choose?

Stroke is the travel distance of the extending rod. To find the stroke length you require, measure your application from the fully retracted position to the fully extended position. The difference will equal the stroke length you require.

How Do I Know Which Force Rating Is Right for My Application?

We always recommend purchasing an actuator with a higher force rating than what the application requires. If unsure of your force requirements, this article may help you calculate this: How to Calculate Force to Find the Right Linear Actuator

Can I Synchronize My Linear Actuators?

Yes, this is possible. However, it does depend on the units you are currently using. To synchronize actuators, they require a form of feedback such as a potentiometer or hall effect sensors. For more information, see below some of our key content regarding linear actuator synchronization.

Controlling Multiple Linear Actuators at the Same Time

How To Utilize FLTCON-2 & FLTCON-4 Control Boxes?

What Are the Control Box Options For My Actuator?

The control box you choose should be able to provide sufficient voltage and current rating to your actuator. If you are unsure of the specifications, please contact us.

Alternatively, you can also find compatible control boxes on your selected linear actuator's product page.

What Is Backdriving? -- What Does Dynamic and Static Load Ratings Mean? -- What Is Lateral Loading?
What Is Backdriving?

Backdriving is when an actuator starts sliding down under load, when it is either overloaded or when the actuator has been damaged. Watch the video.

What Does Dynamic and Static Load Ratings Mean?

Dynamic load rating is the amount of weight an actuator can pull or push safely when being powered. Static load rating is the amount of weight the actuator can hold or withstand without back driving when it is not being powered. For example, let's just say you have an actuator installed on a window and the static load rating of the actuator is 100lbs, it could experience backdriving when there is a high wind event, which means there will be more pressure exerted on the actuator which would exceed the 100lbs load rating of the actuator.

What Is Lateral Loading?

Lateral loading is when the actuator experiences forces from the lateral plane. Actuators are not meant to handle lateral forces at all so if it experiences any lateral forces, it will likely damage the actuator or bend the rod. So it's advised never to use lateral forces and always make sure the actuator is fully in line or in sync with your application, so it does not take any load other than the axial load. Watch the video.

Customer Reviews

Based on 2 reviews
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J
Jeff V.
FLT-04

Bottom line, these things are cool. They solved a lot of problems in the design of a 16' adjustable cutting table. Installation and setup were simple. I will be using them for future projects.

W
Wayne Chunn
ty-01-25

This lift works perfectly for our installation. The lift is part of an RV remodel wherein we replaced a small sofa with a combination desk, fireplace, and TV. The mechanism is extremely quiet and smooth in operation. We've mounted a 53" TV and everything works together seamlessly.

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