IEC 61851-22 pdf download – Electric vehicle conductive charging system – Part 22: AC electric vehicle charging station

IEC 61851-22 pdf download – Electric vehicle conductive charging system – Part 22: AC electric vehicle charging station

IEC 61851-22 pdf download – Electric vehicle conductive charging system – Part 22: AC electric vehicle charging station
This part of lEC 61851,together with part 1, gives the requirements for a.c. electric vehiclecharging stations for conductive connection to an electric ‘vehicle,with a.c. supply voltagesaccording to lEC 60038 up to 690 v.
This standard does not cover all safety aspects related to maintenance.
The scope of this part of EC 61851 does not cover box type assemblies with socket-outlets,installed for the purpose of delivering energy to the vehicle,which have no charging controlfunctions.
2Normative references
The following normative documents contain provisions which,through reference in this text,constitute provisions of this part of lEC 61851.For dated references, subsequent amendmentsto,or revisions of,any of these publications do not apply. However,parties to agreementsbased on this part of iEC 61851 are encouraged to investigate the possibility of applying themost recent editions of the normative documents indicated below.For undated references, thelatest edition of the normative document referred to applies.Members of lSO and lEC maintainregisters of currently valid International Standards.
IEC 60038:1983,IEC standard voltages
IEC 60068-2-1:1990,Environmental testing – Part 2: Tests – Tests A: Cold
IEC 60068-2-2:1974,Environmental testing – Part 2: Tests -Tests B: Dry heat
IEC 60068-2-3:1969,Environmental testing – Part 2:Tests – Test Ca: Damp heat, steady state
IEC 60068-2-5:1975,Environmental testing – Part 2:Tests -Test Sa: Simulated solar radiationat ground level
IEC 60068-2-14:1984,Environmental testing – Part 2:Tests -Test N:Change of temperature
IEC 60068-2-30:1980,Environmental testing – Part 2: Tests – Test Db and guidance: Dampheat,cyclic (12+12-hour cycle)
IEC 60068-2-52:1996,Environmental testing – Part 2: Tests – Test Kb: Salt mist,cyclic(sodium chloride solution)
IEC 60068-2-75:1997,Environmental testing – Part 2: Tests -Test Eh: Hammer tests
IEC 60364-4-43:1977,Electrical installations of buildings – Part 4: Protection for safety -Chapter 43: Protection against overcurrent
lEC 60364-4-443:1995,Electrical installations of buildings – Part 4: Protection for safety -Chapter 44 : Protection against overvoltages – Section 443: Protection against overvoltages ofatmospheric origin or due to switching
Amendment 1 (1998) 1)
IEC 60439-1:1999 Low-voltage switchgear and controlgear assemblies – Part 1: Type-testedand partially type-tested assemblies
IEC 60529:1989,Degrees of protection provided by enclosures (IP Code)
IEC 60664-1:1992,Insulation coordination for equipment within low-voltage systems – Part 1:Principles, requirements and tests
IEC 60950:1999,Safety of information technology equipment
IEC 61000-2-2:1990,Electromagnetic compatibility (EMC) – Part 2: Environment – Compati-bility levels for low-frequency conducted disturbances and signalling in public low-voltagepower supply systems
IEC 61000-3-2:2000,Electromagnetic compatibility (EMC) – Part 3-2: Limits – Limits forharmonic current emissions (equipment input current <16 A per phase) IEC 61000-4-1:2000,Electromagnetic compatibility (EMC) - Part 4-1: Testing and measure-ment techniques - overview of iEc 6100o-4 series IEC 61000-4-2:1995, Electromagnetic compatibility(EMC) - Part 4-2: Testing andmeasurement techniques - Section 2: Electrostatic discharge immunity test - Basic EMCpublication 2) Amendment 1 (1998)Amendment 2 (2ooo) IEC 61000-4-3:1995,Electromagnetic compatibility (EMC) - Part 4: Testing and measurementtechniques - Section 3:Radiated, radio-frequency,electromagnetic field immunity test 3) Amendment 1 (1998) Amendment 2 (2ooo) IEC 61000-4-4:1995, Electromagnetic compatibility (EMC) - Part 4:Testing and measurementtechniques - Section 4: Electrical fast transient/burst immunity test - Basic EMC publicationAmendment 1 (20oo) IEC 61000-4-5:1995,Electromagnetic compatibility (EMC) - Part 4:Testing and measurementtechniques - Section 5: Surge immunity test IEC 61000-4-11:1994,Electromagnetic compatibility(EMC)- Part 4:Testing and measurementtechniques - Section 11: Voltage dips,short interruptions and voltage variations immunity tests IEC 61036:1996,Alternating current static watt-hour meters for active energy(Classes 1 and 2) IEC 61180-1:1992,High-voltage test techniques for low-voltage equipment - Part 1 : Definitions,test and procedure requirements CISPR 16 (all parts),Specification for radio disturbance and immunity measuring apparatusand methods CISPR 22:1997,Information technology equipment - Radio disturbance characteristics -Limitsand methods of measurement 3Definitions Clause 3 of part 1 applies.Additional definitions relating to this part of the standard are underconsideration. 4General requirements The connection of electric vehicles can be made by one or more of the methods described inpart 1. The a.c. electric vehicle charging station may have one or more socket-outlets/vehicleconnectors. The a.c. electric vehicle charging station shall be connected to the electric vehicle so that innormal conditions of use the equipment operates to reduce the risk of fire,electric shock orinjury to persons, either indoors or outdoors. In general, this is achieved by fulfilling the relevant requirements specified in this standard andcompliance is checked by carrying out all relevant tests. General requirements for the a.c.electric vehicle charging station can also be found in lEC 60439-1. 5 Standard conditions for operation in service and for installation The rated value of the a.c. supply voltage is up to 690 V.The equipment shall operate correctlywithin ±10 % of the standard nominal voltage (see lEC 60o38). The rated value of thefrequency is 50 Hz± 1 % or 60 Hz±1 %. The ambient temperature range during charging may be between -30 C and +50 C and at arelative humidity of between 5 % and 95 %. NOTE National codes and regulations may require different operating temperature ranges.