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Square D Homeline 100 Amp 6-Space 12-Circuit Indoor Flush Mount Main Lug Load Center with Cover No Door
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- For residential or commercial power distribution
- Fixed Main Lugs Configuration
- 10 Year Residential Warranty
- Store SKU:
The Square D Homeline 100 Amp 6-Space 12-Circuit Indoor Flush Mount Convertible Main Lugs Load Center is UL listed for residential and commercial power distribution. This load center is built with a plated, aluminum bus bar that is tested and listed only for Homeline circuit breakers. Homeline load centers are designed for the value-minded contractors, remodelers, builders and homeowners. Homeline load centers are engineered for fast installation and wire savings.
- Includes flush mount cover without a door
- Accommodates plug-on secondary surge arrestor (sold separately)
- Overhead/underground feed simply by rotating the device before installing
- Single phase
- Rated 120/240 VAC and 10,000 AIR short circuit current rating
- Flush mount device cover without a door
- Thermoplastic interior assembly is among the most rugged in the industry
- Slot/square drive screws let you use either standard flat blade screwdriver or square-head driver for positive drive and proper torque
- 3 ground bar mounting locations (left, right and end) let you pick the easiest spot to wire
- Learn More About Electrical Panels Here in our Buying Guide.
- Electrical Product Type :
- Load Center
- Indoor/Outdoor :
- Load Center Type :
- Main Lug
- Load center depth (in.) :
- Load center height (in.) :
- Load center width (in.) :
- Maximum Amperage (amps) :
- Mounting type :
- Plug In
- Number of Phases :
- Number of Spaces :
- Product Weight (lb.) :
- Returnable :
- Voltage (volts) :
Ratings & Reviews
of customers recommend this product
- A mix of good and bad... Installed as a subpanel Nov 2015
November 16, 2015
Square D Homeline panel review:
Great panel / system but there are some issues to address; is this a punishment for choosing the "Home-lIne" at a big box store vs electrical supply store? I needed to replace a 4 breaker GE Slim-line TQL with one that had more slots and the ability to run a two-pole breaker for a 220v feed to an additional sub-panel.
WHY: I prefer Cuttler-Eaton (C-E) and own two: a main panel and two sub panels. I like to have the same brand panel and breakers. By code, even when a panel accepts different brand breakers the brand is supposed to be the same for both. In this case Home Depot did not sell a panel that fit the narrow dimension in the C-E brand so this was the only choice offering flush mount and indoor use. I also didn't need a door and limited room for a door to open.
NOTE: If used as a sub-panel you will need the optional ground bus bar kit PK7GTA. Its offered in small, medium and large at Home depot for $4 to $7. There are 4 mounting points in the corners of the panel.
Excellent quality box, fit and finish, paint, etc.
Knockouts - I used my Estwing starter nail pry bar and hammer to knock them out. It took two really hard hits then wiggle with a pliers. All snapped off clean, same with the breaker slots.
Breaker fit - breakers are extremely secure once mounted. Much, much tighter then the GE slim-line and about 30% tighter than the standard Cuttler Eaton panels that I normally use.
Price / Value - Installed a Quad breaker which was 30A two-pole in the center and two 20A narrow Tandem style breakers on each edge for a total of 3 circuits. This cost ~ $19.48 + tx which was cheaper than purchasing a separate 30A two pole, and two 20A single pole breakers AND saved space taking up 2 slots vs 4 and looks cool.
BAD (but not a deal breaker)
1. Quad Breaker - uses #2Square Drive for the two 20A breakers but uses the dated Slotted screws in the center - huh? Why not use the universal #2 SQ drive? Why return the ancient mostly no longer used slotted screws?
2. Quad Breaker - Had to push harder than any breaker I have ever installed in any brand of panel including a modern double pole, two "slot" 60A Zinco (type UZI) breaker. I had to push so hard I though I was going to either break the panel or push it through the wall. I was afraid of breaking or weakening the plastic rail on the bottom that the breaker sits in and pivots on. I removed and reseated the breaker a few times to make sure I had it seated properly. It went in a little more smoothly the second and third time. Also, breakers were newly purchased in the "tripped" position and were had contact grease on them.
Inserting the wires is often difficult to see visually when the breaker is installed however twice when I inserted the 10 gauge wire in the center 30A breaker and tighten the slotted screw it fell out. I looked carefully with a flashlight and saw the that wire was not under the screw and slipped behind the screw into a tiny space so that the wire went inside? the breaker. I can't remember having that problem with other breakers.
3. Single pole 15/20A Breakers - odd design that appears to accept two wires in a curved guide - one on each side of the screw. The wire needs to be inserted right or left of center. I prefer the standard way that Cuttler-Eaton, Murry, and most breakers use and I don't really see much benefit in this and it doesn't feel as durable. Again, not a deal breaker.
4. Instructions - Subpanel - Ground bus bar kit. I didn't find any reference to this in the instructions and only found the ground buss bar kit mentioned on the outside of the box. Because this is a very small panel the chances are quite high that the installer will be using it as a subpanel. The instructions should cover this basic common alternative setup vs a main panel aka "Main Lug" that this and most other brands ship as. Although, I am aware of this I don't install panels very often so I needed a reminder.
Compact, breakers fit tightly.
quad breaker too tight, slotted screws vs sq#2, subpanel left out of instructions?
San Diego, CA
45 to 54, Male
3 out of 4 people found this helpful
This item cannot be shipped to the following state(s): AK,GU,HI,PR,VI