• 50A Low Profile Mini Fuse
  • 50A Low Profile Mini Fuse
  • 50A Low Profile Mini Fuse
  • 50A Low Profile Mini Fuse
50A Low Profile Mini Fuse

50A Low Profile Mini Fuse

Product Details:

Certification: UL
Model Number: 06D

Payment & Shipping Terms:

Minimum Order Quantity: 5000PCS (1 Reel)
Price: Negotiable
Packaging Details: Tape in reel, 5000pcs per reel
Delivery Time: 10-12 Days
Payment Terms: T/T
Supply Ability: 2KKPCS/Month
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Detail Information

Type: Surface Mount Fuse Size: 1608
Current Range: 250mA-5A Voltage Rating: 32VDC
Temp Range: -55℃ ~+125℃ Interrupting Rating:: 35A(1.25A~5A)/50A(250mA~1A)
Testing Standard: UL248-1 UL248-14 Substrate: Ceramic/glass Cover
Terminal: Sliver Over-plated With Nickel And Tin Element: Sliver
Soldering: Reflow Soldering: 260℃, 10s Max Package: Tape In Reel
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Product Description

50A Low Profile Mini Fuse


UL248-1 1608 Fast Acting Surface Mount Fuse 06D 250mA-5A 32V With Interrupting Rating 35A 50A





1608 fast-acting Surface mount fuse are in small size can save space of PCB,suitable for lots of electronics board. , fuse is made of thin film, with low resistance, stable electrical properties and high reliability, and is adaptable to reflow and wave soldering, fuse has fast response and is suitable for the circuit without instantaneous current surge, fuse is mainly used in current protection, IC protection, mobile phone and other communication devices, display, digital camera, battery.

50A Low Profile Mini Fuse 0



Dimension in mm


50A Low Profile Mini Fuse 1





Catalog Ampere Voltage  
Melting Integral
No. Rating Rating (A2.S)
06D0250D 250mA 32V D 0.00040
06D0375D 375mA 32V E 0.00087
06D0500D 500mA 32V F 0.00188
06D0750D 750mA 32V G 0.00880
06D1100D 1A 32V H 0.00250
06D1125D 1.25A 32V J 0.0125
06D1150D 1.5A 32V K 0.0310
06D1200D 2A 32V N 0.0480
06D1250D 2.5A 32V O 0.0615
06D1300D 3A 32V P 0.0690
06D1350D 3.5A 32V R 0.1181
06D1400D 4A 32V S 0.2380
06D1500D 5A 32V T 0.6817




Time-Current Features


% of Ampere Rating Opening Time
100% 4 hours Min
200% 60 s Max





Blown Type Fast-acting
Standard according to  UL248-1 UL248-14
Interrupting Rating: 50 Amperes at 32V DC(250mA~1A)
35 Amperes at 32V DC(1.25A~5A)
Operating Temperature -55℃ ~+125℃
Materials Substrate:ceramic/glass cover
Termination:sliver over-plated with nickel and tin
Soldering method Reflow soldering: 260℃, 10s max
Packaging Automaton taped 5000PCS per rell,
150000PCS per carton
Lead time 2 weeks
Agency UL




White goods, power supply, industrial control,automotive,UPS,battery etc.





Single blow fuse for overcurrent protection

1608 (EIA 0603) miniature footprint

Fast blow fuse

UL 248-14 listed

Surface mount packaging for automated assembly

Multilayer SMD design

RoHS compliant* and halogen free



Time-Current Characteristics Curve


50A Low Profile Mini Fuse 2 



Main Export Markets

Central/South America
Eastern Europe
Mid East/Africa
North America
Western Europe



Selecting the right fuse

Choosing the right fuse can thwart equipment damage, prevent costly maintenance, and protect the user


The role of circuit protection devices has traditionally been labeled as perhaps the least important aspect of a design: an afterthought and an oftentimes irritating detail. Today, the sophistication of circuit design and the appropriate selection of a protective device require careful thought in the early stages and throughout.

It requires a competence, knowledge of varying types of devices, an understanding of the different functions they provide, and the ability to determine the most suitable device for an application. Choosing the right fuse ensures ongoing equipment function and prevents expensive maintenance due to nuisance blows. It protects the equipment altogether and, more important, the safety of the user.


Selecting the right fuse requires careful thought in the early stages of—as well as throughout—the design.
Circuit operating conditions


In order to begin selecting the appropriate fuse, one needs to understand the nature of the circuit it powers and protects. Basic operating factors such as the maximum steady-state voltage, current values, and ambient temperature have to be defined. Additionally, it is necessary to understand the peak value and duration/shape of surge currents that may exist.


Rated current and ambient temperature


Like most electrical components, fuses must be derated over temperature. At 60C, for example, a circuit that would use a 1-A time-delay fuse at room temperature will need a 1.25-A fuse to support operation at the higher temperature (see Fig. 1).


Fig. 1. The derating curve shown is a general curve for medium time-lag (T) and quick-acting (F). Refer to manufacturers product specific curves for each type of fuse.It is important to remember that the fuse has a resistance, and therefore will incur voltage drop and dissipate power. Time-lag fuses normally have lower voltage drops and power dissipation values than equally rated quick-acting fuses.
For example, a time-lag 2-A 5 x 20-mm fuse has a typical voltage drop of 60 mV, whereas the quick-acting version has a voltage drop of 90 mV. The reason for this is due to time-lag fuses having a thicker fuse wire diameter, which results in a higher I²t value or energy required to melt the fuse wire. Additionally, the fuse wire is tin-plated. This means that during normal operation, quick-acting fuses heat up to a higher temperature level before interrupting.


Fuse location


The location of the fuse in a circuit is also important to prevent unnecessary heat accumulation. The type and proximity of other components near and around the fuse affects ambient temperature.

Higher temperatures can effect the manufacturer’s specified time vs. current characteristics. Understand that measures taken to directly deflect heat away from the fuse—enlarged solder pads, cooling sinks, fans—are likely to change the stated performance characteristics.


Breaking capacity


Breaking Capacity is the maximum fault current in which the fuse can safely interrupt. Fuses used in situations where fault currents exceed the breaking capacity can catch fire or even explode in extreme cases.

For example, a fuse with a breaking capacity of 35 A should never be used when the power source exceeds 35 A worst case, but will offer adequate protection where fault currents do not exceed 35 A. Safety agencies determine acceptable breaking capacity limits according to predefined factors.

As a rule of thumb, a high-breaking-capacity fuse is recommended for circuits with inductive load, a p.f. of less than 0.9. A low-breaking-capacity fuse is usually sufficient for circuits with resistive/capacitive loads.

The actual power factor of the equipment can affect the manufacturer’s specified ratings. Some manufacturers provide additional breaking capacity ratings at varying power factors to further assist customers in determining suitability of a product.


Time-current characteristics


Some applications have specific and easily understood needs when it comes to the speed at which the fuse should blow. Sensitive semiconductor circuits oftentimes need fast-acting fuses that blow within very short periods of time, while equipment taking large inrush currents may need a time-lag fuse to prevent nuisance outages.

In cases where either type could be used, it is helpful to refer back to the effect of ambient temperature in making the selection and remember that time-lag fuses typically have a lower voltage drop than fast-acting fuses and therefore dissipate less power. Pre-arcing times at moderate overcurrents (1 < 2.5*In) are almost the same (see Fig. 2). At greater overcurrents (1 = 10.0*In), time-lag fuses have higher prearcing times than quick-acting fuses.

Fig. 2. Pre-arcing times for quick-acting and time-lag fuses at moderate overcurrents are almost the same.
Calculating melting energy

I2t is a measure of the energy required to melt the fuse wire in the fuse. The approximate length of time it will take for a fuse to blow can be determined by dividing the I2t value specified by the manufacturer by the square of the expected fault current.

For example, for a fuse with I2t = 4.5 A2s the expected fault current is 13 A:

ttyp = I2t/I2 = 4.5 A2s/(1.25 A * 10)2 = 28.8ms

Conversely, knowing the expected fault current value and having in mind a specific time one wants a fuse to blow in, it can be determined what I2t value is needed for a specific requirement. Once the required I2t has been determined, it is relatively easy to check a candidate fuses’ specification to find the fuse that meets one’s needs.


Available product types


The IEC standards cover miniature fuses for equipment in a large number of different sizes and package types, ranging from 5x20-mm cartridge types to 1206 SMD. Terminal variations include pig-tails, through-hole, and SMD, and are offered in bulk or tape and reel, typically the case for chip fuses.

There are some unique differences between the IEC standards versus the UL standards, and compliance with one or the other or both must be considered when looking at domestic and export markets. It is not necessarily possible to substitute a UL fuse with an IEC or vice-versa, although one might think that one 1-A fuse is just like another. Time-current characteristics are different, and where a UL fuse may blow in a matter of hours when operated at 1 A, a fuse designed to IEC should not blow at all at 1 A, and may suggest that a 2-A fuse is needed.


Making the final selection


Once the rated voltage and currents, breaking capacity, and time-current characteristics are determined together with the current I2t, and the desired package styles are known, it is possible to check candidate types for a fit. If the fuse is to be mounted in a fuseholder, it is especially important to observe power dissipation limits of the both the fuseholder and the fuse.


The appropriate fuseholder


Fuses are often mounted in holders to facilitate ease of replacement. The fuseholder will have additional important electrical characteristics: contact resistance and maximum allowable fuse power dissipation.

One must also keep in mind that the holder, like the fuse, must also be derated at higher temperatures. Fuseholders are available in many styles for panel mounting in equipment where fuses need to be user replaceable, and as clips or blocks that can be mounted to the chassis or PCB inside the equipment.

Both types can be found with quick-connect terminals or PCB terminals, and PCB types are available for through-hole or SMD connections. PCB holder types are available for vertical or horizontal mounting to allow flexibility in chassis design. Some types are even available with fuses already installed for faster assembly and lower installed cost.


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