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3 Electrical Panel Schedule Project Name DESIGN CONSTRUCTION E NGINEERS A Nebraska LLC www. dcengineers. com DCE Project No Date Fed From Panel Feeder Conduit Voltage Phase Mounting 120/208Y 3 208Y 3 277/480Y 3 480Y 3 Manufacturer Surface Flush Semi Model MLO or Main Breaker A. I. C. Rating Panel Rating Sub Feed Lugs Feed-Thru Lugs Serial Notes Description Brk A B C Top Fed Bottom Fed 120/240 1. com DCE Project No...
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Okay so here we are in the riser diagram and schedules number eight and so this is the step by step instructions we're going to be using to complete this panel schedule sheet number four luminaire schedule a motor schedule and the main distribution panel schedule and then we'll have the single single line riser diagram there's some instructions there as well and how to fill that out after you do all the little components of that again you'll find all the schedules they should be in d2l already you've already downloaded those electrical 220 was one of the first assignments when you set up that drawing so if you haven't done that step or if you need to review the excuse me if you need to review the changes that I might have made on some of the feedback received from that climbeth you might want to go and do that before you hand in the final final project to make sure that all your calculations are done so there's some calculations that we have to do for the panel schedule so I'm just gonna open that up here now as well and those calculations those calculations just basically show us how to calculate the values in the panel schedule for the lighting panel schedule so we're going to use 20 amp breakers we already know that that's the left side of the panel and that's for circuits feeding lights but the right side of the panel we're using outlets and those are going to be 15 amp breakers now the way that we're going to calculate the phase wattage and we'll see where we calculate that or where we put the value in the way we're going to calculate it as 1440 remember that number was excuse me came from 12 amps multiplied by 120 volts and that was 14 hundred and 40 watts that was the maximum that we can put on one circuit so we're going to take the maximum number so the maximum wattage divided by the maximum number per circuit and multiplied by the actual number on the circuit so really it's going to be 1440 divided by we figured we could put 12 outlets on one circuit right actually in certain situations if it's an office it's eight if it's a corridor it's two and if it's the warehouse it's six so we're going to do 1440 divided by the maximum which is 8 times the actual number on that circuit and that's going to give us our phase wattage we're also going to be allowing fucking spare circuits so for the lighting panel it's the first thing we're going to do is the lighting panel and we're going to be allowing one spare circuit for every five circuits used hey round up to the nearest circuits parecer cthe so if we use 12 circuits we're going to be adding three spares okay makes sense and then we're going to be determining the cat current panel rating so we'll get to that when we we actually get down to about that level so let's go back to the instructions here so the instructions really are step by step the panel's divided into two halves you guys knew that already left half of the panel is reserved for lights and the right side is for convenience elet receptacles just a little note that in industry it may not be the case they might actually mix it up but for the purposes of our assignment we're keeping them separate left side for the lights right side for the receptacles the scheduled show not only shows the physical layout of the breakers but also the phase that they're on so we're going to be doing some calculations to determine how much each of those phases are loaded so the first thing we're going to do step number two is complete the header information of the panel schedule for the panel that we are using so let's go into the schedule in AutoCAD and this is the header right here this this section right here is the header and we're going to complete the header information as much as we can at this point so let me swap back here we're going to input the voltage of the system 120 over 208 so right under here under volts that's we're going to put there now I've created a couple text items here this one is 250 millimeter height X and this is 300 millimeter high text for the most part we're going to be using that 250 millimeter high text so I'm just going to make a copy of it and I'm going to paste it and then just place it up in the top of the header here and that'll just change the text so I'm just going to kind of place it as close as I can it looks good and so this is going to be 120 over 208 okay that's according to our instructions all right 120 over 208 then we input the number of phases so this is going to be three-phase so let me just make a copy of this I want to try and keep everything lined up so you notice I'm copying from using a base point of the line and these that everything will be on the same line so we have three phases I've also got these this text here justified to the middle Center I believe yeah middle Center so it should nice and centered as I copy it down make another copy and number of wires that we have we actually have four wires remember we have three lives representing the three different phases and we have a neutral so this is going to be for a number for the number of wires so far so good all right our panel that we're using here this panel schedule is lp3 there are other panels in this project when we get through the riser diagram we'll see which other panels we're using but this is the panel that we're using for this project so this is all we're really concerned about we don't have to worry about lp2 and lp1 in terms of filling out the this type of schedule we just need to look at this one so the input panel number lp3 is what you want to put there and I use the three hundred millimeter high text for that one it's a little bit larger it's more of a title location the room location of the panel so location is the actual room location and so I'm gonna make a copy of this where's our panel located it's located in room number 15 so I change that to actually it's room 15 I just sent you this here as well all right so the feeder we look at our instructions here get to the instructions just a sec look at the instructions it says we're going to ignore the feeder section for now it will come back to that so I just put a little placeholder of a text in there but we're going to ignore that for now maybe I'll change that she'll just say ignore for now okay just so that everyone is clear we will come back to that but we have to do some calculations first before we get to that input the cable location so this is where the main service for the panel comes in it's coming in from the top so let me grab this text here make your copy of it this is coming in from the top I just move it over and Center here okay that's what a cable location comes in sometimes they'll come in from the bottom might come in from the side this one is coming in from the top that means that the service is coming in from the you know from the top of the panel it's entering the top that's important so that the electrician knows which part portion of the what part of the panel to open up to allow for the the cabling to come through next one down we're going to leave the a dot busing for now this is actually the the size of the bus panels we're going to leave that for now because we need to know how big to make them once we calculate everything first but we'll do that later and then we're going to do the mounting of the panel we're going to put surface which means that it's a surface mounted panel so let's take this text here copy down to surface mounted panel so I'm just going to can't change the text here to surface which when use uppercase again okay so that's it we're finished with the the header of that schedule now now we're going to enter the circuit numbers on each side of the panel when the column labeled cir so if we go to the panel data here we've got cir we're going to enter the circuit numbers all the way down on both sides of the panel you'll notice that there's the left side and the right side i've already started and did one two one three five remember we're using odd numbers here for this side of the panel so what i'm going to do is i'm going to make a copy of this i'm just going to copy it all the way down because we're probably going to need several of them and I'll just keep going if I if I don't need this many I can always delete them right it's easier to put them in at once than it is to of to do it later and I'll do the same thing on the right side of the panel alright and we'll adjust these arrows later as well you see where where does actually what we'll do with those okay so now we want to just change the number so I'm just going to go through here and I'm just going to make sure that these are all odd numbers game will continue some more later if we need them so this is to serve actually big three that should be two four six eight right well that's more later will change to modify later if you need to so we've entered now the circuit numbers on the left side of the panel are on each side of the panel remember lighting uses odd and you convenient uses even that's the right side of the panel and then we're going to enter the location of the circuits in the column labeled location so the example here is that we're for each room we're going to be where that circuit is found we're going to be putting in the room number and if we use more than one circuit per room then we're going to be putting each room that that circuit was used in so for example if we have a situation where luminaires if you look at the circuit number of the luminaires might have circuit number five and circuit number five if you look on the plans can be found in two different rooms if that's the case then you put each of those room numbers in that location if you can only find that circuit in one room to not see only room you need to put in that location but we want to make sure that if somebody comes to this panel and wants to turn off one of those breakers they know exactly which rooms will be affected by that turning off the breaker that's what we want to do here is we want to change this text location again I guess the placeholder text in here so let's do the first one circuit number one I'm just going to assume that I mean everyone might have a different set of circuit numbers here but if we go to what I did with the demo I have circuit number one in room six and it's only in room six so if I look at room five I use circuit number three in room five okay so I'm going to come over back over here to my panel and circuit number one is only room use capital locks here room six okay now if I look at circuit number three I've only used that in room number five so I'm going to change that to room five and now if I look at circuit number five is just look at that right here so circuit number five is this one here now I didn't finish this some layout but I imagine I could probably actually put on some of circuit number five into room ten so this is an example where we have two rooms so I'm going to actually say that yeah there's another we've got twelve luminaires in room number four and we've got say another well maximum of six in room number ten so I'm going to divide circuit number five in two rooms four and ten now you may have done something different that's fine you planned it out a little bit differently don't worry about it but I'm going to just for the purposes of filling this panel out and I'm not going to fill out the entire panel I think you guys get the idea so room number four it's room number four and room from number ten so that would be an example where you know circuit number five spans across two different rooms so you're going to do all of the locations for every circuit so just take a look on your plan where did you use circuit number seven indicate the rooms where did you use circuit number nine indicate the rooms you're going to kill this panel out until you've used up all of the circuits that you actually use in your plan and if you have any extras just leave the numbers on there for now because you're going to need a few spare according to the rules that we had so I don't you know don't start deleting you'll just have to add them back in so it just needs some spares in there somewhere just keep moving the spirit spares down if you if you need to okay so that's the location of the circuits in the column labeled location now we're going to enter the number of lumen Aires used on each circuit on the left side of the panel in the column labeled LTG for lighting so you notice that the panel is divided into two but you still have the ability to put lighting receptacles miscellaneous circuits eatery miscellaneous you still have the ability to put these three elements on both sides of the panel notice that there's repeated on both sides but we're using the left side for lighting only which means that this column for lighting is going to be filled out with the number of lights that we actually use on that circuit and this side over here we're going to reserve for receptacles it's going to be filled out with a number of receptacles that we've used on each of those circuits so the first thing we're going to do here is I'm just going to make a copy of this text because it's the closest to what I need I'm going to come over here and put in the lighting column and it might as well make a copy all the way down okay we're not going to need that many so room number six if you flip swap over to room number six we had 18 luminaires in room number six that's the number that I'm going to place in that column this is 18 room number five is also 18 I know that just from memory room number four in room number ten I think there was how many receptacles where room number ten I think there was one two three four yeah I think are starting out receptacles luminaires I think there's four I got my my schedule here your number four had total of room over ten so we had a total of three so there's three in there so I have twelve plus three I have 15 all right so we have fifty you get the idea you want to fill out the actual number of luminaires that you use for that circuit now if I use that circuit in another room I'm going to add the room and I increase the number of you know lighting luminaires okay so that's the number of luminaires that we've used now we're going to do the same thing with the convenience outlets or receptacles on the right-hand side of the panel and so let's go over the right-hand side let's do the same thing over here and if you want to work only on the left side that's fine I just you know I made it so that you're kind of doing the same thing through my instructions but if you want to mix it up that's fine it's up to you okay so now we want to we want to actually look at the location where we used circuit number two so I'm just going to I mean I don't know if this is correct for you or not again yours might be a little bit different but I'm going to say I used circuit number two in room six and room five so I used it in two of those rooms and on the state and also room form okay if you run out of room you can always change that text you can just go room six comma 5 comma 4 you can do something like that that's no problem because some of the you may have used those circuits in numerous locations especially with the offices and if you run out of room in the space there then just shorten it up to say room 6 comma 5 comma 4 that's fine too and here you're just going to put the total number of receptacles that you use so because this is an office I'm imagining that I'm going to be completing all of the receptacles that are allowed for an office which is a maximum of 8 so I'm going to just place the number 8 there and now let's just imagine for circuit number 4 just for the purposes of showing you another example um I'm going to say room 3 9 and 2 I mean I don't know if that's same number you have or not and again those are offices so there's going to be a total of 8 receptacles that I use for that circuit on there as well actually sorry that's probably is I probably mixed up a little bit of the circuit spreading the 6 to 5 and 4 as well because we need to alternate our circuits in each room right okay so that's the number of luminaires that's a number of convenient convenience outlets receptacle so down to step number seven enter the phase wattage on both left and right side of the panel according to the guidelines in the panel schedule calculations so if we go back to the panel schedule calculations you zoom in a bit on this it says that for circuits feeding lights we're going to enter the connected wattage in the appropriate phase so what that's telling us is it's saying for that that we actually want to to check how many watts each of those lights actually are and cut and multiplied by the number of lights that we use that's going to be a phase wattage for that circuit so let's go back to AutoCAD here luminaire is the type that we used in room six those were the LED lights those are forty eight point two watts now if you want to be sure about that you can actually go back to the go back here I've actually got the where's it here we've got a link to luminaire spec sheets here we go I got a link to the luminaire spec sheets it's a PDF file and you can look up the wattage of each of those lights if you want to you can also look in the project specs because we have that in there as well let me just open up the luminaire inspection so you can see where we're getting this information from so this is the luminaire spec sheets this is the type of light that we have in those rooms and if you look down and the energy data here or the information input watts is forty eight point three watts that's what I'm getting that number from so forty eight point three so we go back to AutoCAD and it's forty eight point three times eighteen let me just grab my calculator here so I have eight sixty nine point four he's my my answer there eight sixty nine point four that's forty eight point three watts multiplied by the number of luminaires that I had for that still need that extant copy to text over um so this was a in 69 point four I'm just going to round it up to 870 I'm going to round it up to the nearest watt they're not the nearest walk to the next watt up so that's 870 now that is on Phase a because if you notice that position number one everything will be on phase a with position number one and that's according to the physical orientation or the physical layout of the panel it alternates ABC as you go down from one row to the next so this can only be circuit number one can only be on phase a you can't change that even if you wanted to you couldn't because physically the panel won't let you so it has to be on phase a so for the room number five it's the same value right because we have the same number of luminaires and the same type of luminaires and but the only difference is now this is on phase B because if you look at the middle here you notice that the dot is telling you that this this row everything on this row even on the receptacle side is going to be on phase B and then lastly we have a total of fifteen luminaires on circuit number three so this will be a slightly different calculation this will be fifteen times forty eight point three this is going to be seven hundred and twenty five just rounding up again to the nearest watt or not the nearest walk but rounding up to the watt so that's seven hundred and twenty-five watts on cacey remember this is phase C can only be on Phase two so you get the idea so you're going to take the total number of lights that you've used multiplied by the wattage of those lights now keep in mind that we do not have all forty eight point three watt lights if you're talking about the corridor or the hallway there are 51 watts I believe for the compact fluorescents and if you're talking about those metal halides that are in the workshop those are two hundred and fifty watts so you're going to have different days wattages all the way down also depending on the number of actual luminaires that you've used in that particular room you keep that in mind you're going to do the same thing over here except the calculations slightly different so we have to go back to the the panel schedule notes to find out how do we calculate convenience outlets so they're a little bit different so we're using 15 amp breakers here we're going to calculate the phase wattages follows so fourteen hundred and forty watts divided by maximum number per circuit times the actual number on that circuit so we have fourteen hundred and forty watts divided by the maximum per circuit so in this case the the offices we have a maximum of eight per circuit and we used eight so what do you think the wattage is going to be the to be fourteen hundred and forty right so let's make a copy of this I'm going to copy it from here into the wattage and this is on phase a has to be on phase eight can't be anything else and this is going to be 1440 so again calculation that we use there is according to the panel schedule notes we take 1440 divided by the maximum number per circuit so the maximum number that we can have for an office according to our specs is eight maximum number in a corridor is to maximum number in a workshop is six that's going to be the number that you place in that location there and you multiply it by the actual number that you use on that circuit so we actually used eight on this circuit so therefore it's 1440 because we can take fourteen forty divided by eight times eight here at fourteen forty and so you're going to do the same thing all the way down keep in mind of your you know be conscious of your phases okay so make sure that you put the right number in the right column according to the phase that you see for that row okay so that was step number seven I believe we go back to back to this here so that was the phase wattage in both the left and the right side of the panel you can use the actual wattage and you want to make sure you verify that according to the luminaires that you have I showed you there from those schedules or from those lighting types now what we're going to do is we're going to actually enter the spare circuits as for our panel schedule calculations and the wattages of these circuits as per this panels cut schedule calculation so spare circuits number three we're going to allow one spare circuit for every five circuits used so and those are going to 500 watts for each pair circuit and they will use 15 amps for the spare circuits no matter what side of the panel it's on even if it's on the left side of the panel it's still going to be 15 amps so you notice that there's this arrow here which tells you the breaker size and we have 20 amps for the left side of the panel all the way down to you know this right here now for every one of the lights that you actually use for every one of these rows that you complete you're going to be using 20 amps when you run out of circuits you can how about every circuit accounted for you're going to add in the spares so let's just imagine for a second that we use 15 15 circuits then we're going to have 4 spares not three but four we round up so we'll have four spare so I'm going to get rid of one of these will have four spares and each of those spares is going to use a 15 amp breaker because they are spares they're basically just for expansion you don't need to worry about them being on 20 amp circuits I mean likely that they may actually never even get used and then we're just going to move the arrow so that one didn't work very well we're just going to move the arrow up to the location where we use the last spare so now this is telling us that we use 15 amp circuits for every single one of these rather than putting 15 amps in four times we just use an arrow to indicate them okay you can if you want to you can put 20 amps in every single column that's going in every single row and then the right side we're going to use 15 amps and because they're all 15 amps all we need to do is take our spare and depending on the number of calculations that we are the number of circuits that we use we're going to add in certain number of spares again one for every five circuits used round up so if we use again twelve circuits here we're going to put in three spares now I don't know your actual number it everyone's layout might be a little bit different depending on how you split up the circuits you're going to have to calculate that once you complete the table in terms of all the rooms in the circuits that you've actually used and we're going to enter 500 watts for each spare circuit according to whichever phase dat it's on so for this first line here this is on phase a I'm going to enter 500 watts in the column for phase a okay the next one is on phase B so I entered faint 500 for phase B and it just alternates equals ABC ABC so that's what you're going to do there you spin into 500 watts for both sides so that'll be for this side of the panel and this will also be for this side of the panel keeping in mind which phase that this is actually on that's on phase a ABC so that's the number eight now we're in number nine we're going to add up the totals so the phase totals from each of the columns and total wattage in the appropriate location at the bottom under the table total so if we look at the bottom of our panel we have column here or a row that says totals so what we're going to do is we're going to add up everything in phase a all the water gives we have in phase eight and we're going to put a total at the bottom for just phase eight so I'm just going to it's going to estimate that this is you know eight thousand watts I don't know if that's the actual number or not I'm just going to ask me and we're in a goal term we're going to do the same thing for phase B we're going to add up all the totals for phase B and all the totals for phase steel so you'll have three numbers at the bottom they won't necessarily be the same so they could be different depending on what you got connected in each phase the next step is if you notice that one phase is more heavily loaded more than 10% from any other phase then you move one of the spare circuits from one phase to another in order to balance those phases more evenly so these spare circuits don't have to be connected directly to the end of your list it can be further down it depends on which phase you want so you're going to use the spares as an opportunity to balance out the phases so for example if I had one of these phases at 8,000 I had another one at 8800 and I had another one at 9000 okay let's just imagine that's how when this here is 10 percent more than that case so phase C is 10 percent more than phase a I have to fix that which means I have to add more into Phase a to accommodate for you know the 10% difference so what I'm going to do is I'm going to move this spare here I'll move it down by birthright and move this spare for example from phase C into phase 8 so I'm just going to move the location I'm going to grab this I'm going to move it and move it from phase C into phase a so I want to try and get it down to here and then remove this text here now over it'll increase this up to 8500 I'll decrease this down to 8500 you get the idea now they're within 10% of each other okay so that it's okay to have spaces in your panel like that ideally you don't want to but it's okay to have that and so then you know keep in mind that if I do that I'm also going to have to copy down my breakthrough size so that we know the electrician knows exactly what size to make that breaker okay and it's a spare so they won't have any numbers you don't actually have a circuit number so you want to try and keep these all within 10% of one another so if you look at each one should be within 10% of the other one okay that's balancing your phases now once you have those totals for both sides of the panel you're going to add up a from the left side of the panel to a from the right side of the panel and you're going to put the phase a total down here in this section here so I'm going to just make a copy of this year and so let's say on my snap on there if you once both sides and you shouldn't have any issues with it having to balance here but you do want to check that make sure this is within 10 percent balance as well so we're just going to put in the phase totals for each one of these so this might be you know 17100 this might be 17,500 and this might be again $17,000 I'm just just estimating like what it's candy I don't I don't know exactly what will end up being for your situation okay and so that's using the sorry which stuff is out that stuff number 11 in the panel total or sorry that's step number 10 and put the wattage of each Q phases step number 11 is inputting a panel total so now we're going to actually add up all three phases we're going to pick the panel total so add up seventeen thousand three times that's going to be our panel total okay you guys not what I mean by that and then this value here is going to be divided by a thousand so you're going to take this panel total divided by a thousand and input the number in here so we've got 17,000 let's just do that here seventeen thousand one hundred so I have a panel total of fifty one thousand five hundred fifty one thousand and seven hundred in this field down here you're going to divide it by a thousand because it's in kilowatts now I'm going to say fifty one point seven kilowatts case you take this value divided by a thousand that gives you your kilowatts okay next step is um we're going to enter the phase voltage in the voltage or the voltage of each phase in the at field if this is kind of like you know 51.7 kilowatts at 100 and this is are going to be the phase voltage so this is 120 volts okay not 208 volts that's the panel voltage but the phase voltage has each phase is 120 okay now we're going to use another calculation again from those panel schedule calculations for the total average used by the three-phase panel so we flip back over to here determine the panel current rating the amount of amperage that's used by the panel we're going to take the heaviest loaded phase wattage and divide it by 120 and then add 20% for expansion so the heaviest loaded phase wattage so let's go back to AutoCAD and figure out which one that was heaviest loaded phase wattage so if we look at all our three phases here the heaviest loaded one is phase B so we're going to take phase B and we're going to divide that back to our calculations here sorry we're going to divide that by 120 and multiply it by 1.2 so 120 percent basically 1.2 that's what we're doing so we're going to take 17,500 divided by 120 multiplied by 1 point 2 and that gives us 175 and that doesn't seem right dad it is correct I mean your values won't be the same as this one we're just using numbers that your values for the phase wattage totals will be a lot less than this okay three phases at and this will be 175 in this example again yours will not be this high okay you should actually have a number that's less than 100 and then you're going to determine a breaker size according to that so when we go to the schedule here we go via the available panel size sorry comes in increments of 60 100 150 225 in our example this again this will not be your example but in our example we're at 175 amps we need to size our breaker larger than 175 so 150 won't cut it you would have to go to 225 amps so in this location here we'd be putting 225 circuit breaker again like I said your number will not be this high so if you get 175 you've done something wrong it's just for the purposes of this example okay 225 is going to be your circuit breaker size larger than the available panel size so step number 16 the last step now that we know the size of the panel that we require so if we go back to AutoCAD we know that we need a panel that has a capability of 225 amps that's the circuit breaker size sorry and we need 175 amps community three-phase we're going to come back up here and we're going to size the feeder now the way that we do that is we're going to calculate the size of the conductor required for the feeder for this so 100 hundred amps is the minimum ampacity - conductor required now that's an example or if it was 100 amps that we would be using in this situation here and in this case we have 175 amps those three phases we're going to use one hundred and seventy five amps maximum so we need to size the feeder at 175 ms so we're going to do that using the information sheets that I gave to you guys for doing your motor schedule calculations so that's going to be the from table number two I believe is a table number two just let me check yeah table number two if we look at table number two table number two gives us the ampacity of the conductor so we're going to find a conductor that has the ability to run 175 amps on it safely and if I look down on table number two I see that we can use a two ah'd so there's going to be this is going to be a two ah'd feeder so the feeder size is going to be American wire gauge - OTT let's say two zeros like that and that's all we need to that's the feeder size and that also happens to be I will just double check here the bussing information which would be the same as the circuit breaker size since circuit breaker here we have at two hundred and twenty five amps cuts the main circuit breaker we need to make sure that we have a busing amp of 225 so I'm just going to take make a copy of this and paste it up here done alright so now we finished panel number three and we'll be using these values the AWG to OTT we'll be using that in over in the main main distribution panel scheduler we'll get to that in a bit
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