CISPR 14-1:2020 specifies the requirements that apply to the emission of radio-frequency disturbances in the frequency range 9 kHz to 400 GHz from appliances, electric tools and similar apparatus as defined below, whether powered by AC or DC (including a battery). This document is applicable to the following equipment:
- household appliances or similar equipment;
- electric tools;
- similar apparatus.
Also included in the scope of this document are separate parts of the above mentioned equipment such as motors and switching devices (e.g. power or protective relays). However, no emission requirements apply to such separate parts, unless otherwise stated in this document. Products which incorporate radio transmit/receive functions are included in the scope of this document. Equipment under the scope of this document making use of IPT is also in the scope. Excluded from the scope of this document are:
- equipment for which all emission requirements in the radio-frequency range are explicitly formulated in other CISPR standards;
- equipment intended to be used only on a vehicle, ship or aircraft;
- equipment used only in industrial environment
- the effects of electromagnetic phenomena relating to the safety of the equipment.
Multifunction equipment may be required to comply with clauses in this and other standards. The details are given in 6.5. The emission requirements in this document are not intended to be applicable to the intentional transmissions from a radio transmitter as defined by the ITU including their spurious emissions. This seventh edition cancels and replaces the sixth edition published in 2016. This edition constitutes a technical revision. This edition includes the following significant changes with respect to the previous edition:
- extension of the frequency range for radiated measurements above 1 GHz;
- revision of general test conditions and addition of new specific test conditions (e.g. for robotic equipment);
- introduction of additional requirements for equipment making use of inductive power transfer technology;
- remove from the normative text any compliance requirement based on statistical evaluation;
- revision of clicks analysis, with particular relevance to the determination of the observation time and the application of the upper quartile method for different types of click analysers.
Refer to the Foreword of the document for examples of equipment.

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CISPR 14-2:2020 specifies the electromagnetic immunity requirements in the frequency range 0 Hz to 400 GHz that apply to appliances, electric tools and similar equipment as specified below, whether powered by AC or DC (including a battery). This document specifies immunity requirements for continuous and transient electromagnetic disturbances, both conducted and radiated. Unless otherwise specified, this document is applicable to all equipment in the scope of CISPR 14-1, namely:
- household appliances or similar equipment;
- electric tools;
- similar equipment;
- Refer to the Scope of the document for examples of equipment.
Included in the scope of this document are also microwave ovens for domestic use or catering.
Equipment which incorporate radio transmit/receive functions are included in the scope of this document. NOTE: For handling cases where equipment under the scope of this document is combined with transmit and/or receive radio functions, see Clause 8.
Excluded from the scope of this document are:
- equipment for which all electromagnetic immunity requirements are explicitly formulated in other CISPR or IEC standards;
- equipment intended to be part of the fixed electrical installation of buildings (e.g. fuses, circuit breakers, cables and switches);
- medical electrical equipment, including those in the scope of CISPR 14-1;
- equipment used only in industrial environment;
- equipment intended to be used exclusively in locations where special electromagnetic conditions exist (e.g. high electromagnetic fields nearby broadcast transmitting stations or high energy pulses nearby power generation stations);
- equipment intended to be used exclusively on a vehicle, ship, boat or aircraft;
- the effects of electromagnetic phenomena relating to the safety of apparatus (see IEC 60335 series);
Also excluded from the scope of this document is AC single-phase equipment with a rated voltage higher than 250 V between phase and neutral and AC multi-phase equipment with rated voltage higher than 480 V. Abnormal operation of the equipment, such as simulated faults in the electric circuitry for testing purposes, is not taken into consideration.
This third edition cancels and replaces the second edition published in 2015. This edition constitutes a technical revision. This edition includes the following significant technical changes with respect to the previous edition:
a) extension of the frequency range for radiated immunity above 1 GHz;
b) an advanced categorisation of equipment;
c) revision of general test conditions and addition of new specific test conditions (e.g. for robotic equipment);
d) clarification of requirements applicable to equipment incorporating radio functions;
e) addition of requirements for wired network ports;
f) revision of definitions and addition of new ones;
g) delete requirements referring to statistical evaluation.

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CISPR 15:2018 applies to the emission (radiated and conducted) of radiofrequency disturbances from:
- lighting equipment (3.3.16);
- the lighting part of multi-function equipment where this lighting part is a primary function;
- UV and IR radiation equipment for residential and non-industrial applications;
- advertising signs;
- decorative lighting;
- emergency signs.
Excluded from the scope of this document are:
- components or modules intended to be built into lighting equipment and which are not user-replaceable;
- lighting equipment operating in the ISM frequency bands (as defined in Resolution 63 (1979) of the ITU Radio Regulation);
- lighting equipment for aircraft and airfield facilities (runways, service facilities, platforms);
- video signs;
- installations;
- equipment for which the electromagnetic compatibility requirements in the radio-frequency range are explicitly formulated in other CISPR standards, even if they incorporate a built-in lighting function.
The frequency range covered is 9 kHz to 400 GHz. No measurements need to be performed at frequencies where no limits are specified in this document.
Multi-function equipment which is subjected simultaneously to different clauses of this document and/or other standards need to meet the provisions of each clause/standard with the relevant functions in operation.
For equipment outside the scope of this document and which includes lighting as a secondary function, there is no need to separately assess the lighting function against this document, provided that the lighting function was operative during the assessment in accordance with the applicable standard. The radiated emission requirements in this document are not intended to be applicable to the intentional transmissions from a radio transmitter as defined by the ITU, nor to any spurious emissions related to these intentional transmissions.
Within the remainder of this document, wherever the term "lighting equipment" or "EUT" is used, it is meant to be the electrical lighting and similar equipment falling in the scope of this document as specified in this clause. This ninth edition cancels and replaces the eighth edition published in 2013 and its Amendment 1:2015. This edition constitutes a technical revision. This edition includes the following significant technical changes with respect to the previous edition:
a) full editorial revision and restructuring;
b) the restriction to mains and battery operation is deleted in the scope;
c) radiated disturbance limits in the frequency range 300 MHz to 1 GHz have been introduced;
d) the load terminals limits and the CDNE (alternative to radiated emissions) limits have changed;
e) deletion of the insertion-loss requirements and the associated Annex A;
f) introduction of three basic ports: wired network ports, local wired ports and the enclosure port;
g) introduction of a more technology-independent approach;
h) replacement of Annex B (CDNE) by appropriate references to CISPR 16-series of standards;
i) modified requirements for the metal holes of the conical housing;
j) new conducted disturbance measurement method for GU10 self-ballasted lamp;
k) addition of current probe measurement method and limits for various types of ports (in addition to voltage limits and measurement methods);
l) introduction of the term ‘module’ (instead of independent auxiliary) and requirements for measurement of modules using a host (reference) system;
m) modified specifications for stabilization times of EUTs;
n) for large EUT (> 1,6 m), addition of the magnetic field measurement method using a 60 cm loop antenna at 3 m distance (method from CISPR 14-1) as an alternative to the 3 m and 4 m LAS.
Keywords: emission (radiated and conducted) of radiofrequency disturbance
The contents of the Interpretation Sheet 1 of November 2019 have been included in this copy.

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CISPR 14-1:2016 specifies the requirements that apply to the emission of radio-frequency disturbances in the frequency range 9 kHz to 400 GHz from appliances, electric tools and similar apparatus, whether powered by AC or DC (including a battery). Also included in the scope of this standard are separate parts of the above mentioned equipment such as motors and switching devices (e.g. power or protective relays); however, no emission requirements apply to such separate parts, unless otherwise stated in this standard. This sixth edition cancels and replaces the fifth edition published in 2005, Amendment 1:2008 and Amendment 2:2011. This edition constitutes a technical revision. The contents of the corrigendum of October 2016 and interpretation sheet 1 and 2 of May 2017 have been included in this copy.

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CISPR 14-2:2015 is available as CISPR 14-2:2015 RLV which contains the International Standard and its Redline version, showing all changes of the technical content compared to the previous edition.
CISPR 14-2:2015 deals with the electromagnetic immunity of appliances and similar apparatus for household and similar purposes that use electricity, as well as electric toys and electric tools, the rated voltage of the apparatus being not more than 250 V for single-phase apparatus to be connected to phase and neutral, and 480 V for other apparatus. Apparatus may incorporate motors, heating elements or their combination, may contain electric or electronic circuitry, and may be powered by the mains, by transformer, by batteries, or by any other electrical power source. Apparatus not intended for household use, but which nevertheless may require the immunity level, such as apparatus intended to be used by laymen in shops, in light industry and on farms, are within the scope of this standard, as far as they are included in CISPR 14-1. In addition, the following are also included in the scope of this standard:
- microwave ovens for domestic use and catering;
- cooking hobs and cooking ovens, heated by means of r.f. energy;
- (single- and multiple-zone) induction cooking appliances;
- appliances for personal care equipped with radiators in the range from UV to IR, inclusive (this includes visible light);
- power supplies and battery chargers provided with or intended for apparatus within the scope of this standard.
This second edition cancels and replaces the first edition published in 1997, Amendment 1:2001 and Amendment 2:2008. It constitutes a technical revision. This edition includes the following significant technical changes with respect to the previous edition:
- 5.1: For ESD tests on contacts of plugs and sockets the note ("The 4 kV contact discharge shall be applied to conductive accessible parts. Metallic contacts, such as in battery compartments or in socket outlets, are excluded from this requirement.") saying that no test on contacts is necessary has been removed. The IEC 61000-4-2 includes a detailed description how to deal with ESD on contacts and other surfaces. Also discharge on HCP and VCP is required by the basic standard IEC 61000-4-2.
- 5.3 and 5.4: The tables for tests at D.C. power ports according IEC 61000-4-6 are aligned with the generic standards and are the same for 5.3 and 5.4.
- 5.3 and 5.4: For EUT with single mains cable and not other cable, the test set-up as shown in Figure 2 shall be used. The set-up as described in Annex F of IEC 61000-4-6:2013 shall not be used.
- 5.5: The IEC 61000-4-22 has been introduced as alternative method for testing radiated immunity.
- 5.6: No line-to-earth surges are applied to products which do not have provision for connection to earth.

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Provides guidance to assist in selecting a fuse-link to ensure coordination with contactors or motor-starters (contactors with overload relay).[
]The coordination between motor-starters and the fuses which protect them is covered in IEC standards by test requirements such as those in IEC 60947, in particular parts 1 and 4.[
]Overcurrent protection of other equipment, such as motors, conductors, etc., is not covered by this publication.[
]The contents of the corrigendum of February 2001 have been included in this copy.

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CISPR/TR 30-1:2012(E), which is a technical report, details, with the aid of reference luminaires, an independent method by which the radio disturbance characteristics of electronic control gear for fluorescent lamp luminaires with protection classes I and/or II may be compared against the requirements of CISPR 15. This technical report covers electronic control gear for double-capped fluorescent lamps fitted with G5 or G13 lamp caps and to single-capped fluorescent lamps fitted with lamp caps: 2GX7, 2G8, 2G10, 2G11, 2GX13, G23, GX23, G24q, GX24q, GR8, and GR10q. It is specifically applicable for equipment to be connected to 230 V - 50 Hz mains power networks. For other power systems, modifications may be necessary. This first edition of CISPR/TR 30-1 cancels and replaces the first edition of CISPR/TR 30 published in 2001. It is a technical revision which includes the following significant technical changes with respect to the previous edition:
- minor correction of wiring distances of reference luminaire in Figure A.1;
- addition of reference luminaires for electronic control gear with output terminals on both ends;
- addition of reference luminaires for electronic control gear for circular-shaped fluorescent lamps; and
- introduction of control gear marking indicating suitability for application in protection class I and/or class II luminaires.

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CISPR/TR 30-2:2012(E), which is a technical report, details with the aid of reference luminaires, an independent method by which the radio disturbance characteristics of built-in electronic control gear for discharge (excluding fluorescent) lamp luminaires with protection classes I and/or II may be compared against the requirements of CISPR 15. The scope of the part is limited to electronic lamp control gear with an output power (lamp power) up to and including 150 W. Independent electronic lamp control gears are not covered by this technical report; they are within the scope of CISPR 15. This first edition of CISPR/TR 30-2 is published in conjunction with CISPR/TR 30-1. Each part of CISPR 30 series is independent and describes the test set-up for electronic control gear use together with a special lamp family.

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