More than just a retrofit: ETC Technologies designs solutions to extend the life of power circuit breakers.
ETC is best known as the leading manufacturer of replacement digital solid state trip units. With the release of its flagship version of the ETC kit in 1988 (etc.11), ETC was the first company to engineer a full-function, digital solid state trip unit.
Location: ETC’s headquarters and primary manufacturing facility is located in Connecticut. ETC maintains access to an inventory of nearly every power circuit breaker ever produced and a fully outfitted machine shop which can fabricate components and complete kits to meet tight project deadlines. In the US, we are represented by master distributors and a certified installer network. In order to service our base of international customers, ETC has master distributors and certified installers located around the world. Find an installer near you.
We are actively seeking new certified installers and master distributors worldwide. If you would like to learn more, please click here.
Our Commitment: We understand how critical your applications are and what it means to experience an unscheduled outage. Our sales engineers are on call 24/7 to provide technical support and emergency service for your mission critical applications. We also routinely respond to blow-ups and other emergencies and can deliver replacements parts after normal business hours.
Background: The heritage of the ETC product actually runs much deeper. While ETC operates independently, the ETC product line was conceived by and originally operated as a division of the Satin American Corporation. Founded in 1921, Satin American is an industry leader providing creative solutions to challenging electrical problems. As ETC has grown, it has applied the same sense of urgency and pride in engineering as its founders – fast and effective service, as well as a commitment to professionalism. ETC is a versatile company, capable of not only providing support for obsolete breakers and spare parts but also offering a means to upgrade existing gear to incorporate the latest in technology – without the price tag associated with purchasing all new equipment. This has allowed countless customers to maintain their circuit breakers and switchgear for decades after the OEM had stopped supporting them.