Circular connector with a small flange to fit heavy equipment vehicles introduced by Amphenol

Oct. 8, 2014
SIDNEY, N.Y., 8 Oct. 2014. Amphenol Industrial Products Group in Sidney, N.Y., is introducing the ATC-09-9-1939PN 9-way AT circular series interconnect receptacle with a small flange to fit heavy equipment vehicles.
SIDNEY, N.Y., 8 Oct. 2014. Amphenol Industrial Products Group in Sidney, N.Y., is introducing the ATC-09-9-1939PN 9-way AT circular series interconnect receptacle with a small flange to fit heavy equipment vehicles.

The ATC-09-9-1939PN circular connector meets SAE J1939, a specification for communication and diagnostics among industrial vehicle components.

Used as a diagnostic connector in demanding applications found on construction and farm equipment as well as in heavy-duty trucks, these round receptacles include a strain relief for the wires coming out of the back of each unit and a wave spring for higher vibration applications.

The upgraded connectors have simple jam nut mounting for quick assembly and a smaller flange that saves space on mating panels. These corrosion resistant, heavy-duty industrial connectors are environmentally sealed against moisture and contaminants. They are water resistant to three feet. An optional sealing cap for mating interface is available.

The receptacles offer a reverse bayonet coupling design that allows for quick mating and unmating. Withstanding more than 100 mating cycles, the connector's contact retention system helps decrease installation costs and increase reliability.

These RoHS-compliant connectors work with industry standard size 16 contacts and are made from high quality copper alloy, with nickel and gold plating available. The AT circular series connectors have an operating temperature range of -55 to 125-degrees Celsius.

For more information contact Amphenol online at www.amphenol-industrial.com.

About the Author

John Keller | Editor

John Keller is editor-in-chief of Military & Aerospace Electronics magazine, which provides extensive coverage and analysis of enabling electronic and optoelectronic technologies in military, space, and commercial aviation applications. A member of the Military & Aerospace Electronics staff since the magazine's founding in 1989, Mr. Keller took over as chief editor in 1995.

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