0027418081216

Cadet

Model T410A-W

Internet #202247917

Store SKU #673881

Store SO SKU #1000068404

Single-Pole 22 Amp 120/240-Volt Wall-Mount Mechanical Non-programmable Thermostat in White

$15.98 /each
  • Twist dial is easy to adjust
  • Snap-action, bi-metal temperature control
  • Color-coded wires help assure easy installation

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Product Overview

This Cadet Single-Pole, Wall-Mount non-programmable Thermostat is designed for use with 120/208/240-volt baseboard and fan-forced heaters to control your room temperature. It offers a temperature range of 40 degrees F - 80 degrees F and is a line voltage control with a maximum load of 22 amps. An economical choice for electric resistance heating, it offers a 2-wire connection with color-coded wires to help ensure easy installation.

  • Non-programmable. For use with 120/208/240-volt electric baseboard and fan-forced heaters
  • Twist dial is easy to read and adjust
  • 40 degrees F - 80 degrees F temperature range
  • Comfort range: 3 to 6 degrees
  • Snap-action, bi-metal temperature control
  • Color-coded wires help assure easy installation
  • Thermostat is in low position when the knob is turned completely counterclockwise
  • 22 amp, single pole, 2 wire design
  • White
  • How to choose the right thermostat for your home

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Customer Questions & Answers

10 Questions17 Answers

Customer Questions & Answers

Single-Pole 22 Amp 120/240-Volt Wall-Mount Mechanical Non-programmable Thermostat in White
Single-Pole 22 Amp 120/240-Volt Wall-Mount Mechanical Non-programmable Thermostat in White

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This question is from Single-Pole 22 Amp 120/240-Volt Wall-Mount Mechanical Non-programmable Thermostat in White
 
6 answers

Whats the difference between single pole & double pole

This question is from Single-Pole 22 Amp 120/240-Volt Wall-Mount Mechanical Non-programmable Thermostat in White
Asked by
G
October 6, 2012
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Answers (6)

Asked by
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May 5, 2015
Answer: 
Most houses have two hot lines into the house that are 240 Volts apart. Your electric range and other big electric devices (pool motor, water heater etc) use both of these lines. Most of your small stuff (blender, lamps, vacuum cleaner) use only one of these lines and pass the electricity thru the white wire (grounded conductor). So using only one hot (black wire) is a single pole or 120 Volt. Using both Read More
Most houses have two hot lines into the house that are 240 Volts apart. Your electric range and other big electric devices (pool motor, water heater etc) use both of these lines. Most of your small stuff (blender, lamps, vacuum cleaner) use only one of these lines and pass the electricity thru the white wire (grounded conductor). So using only one hot (black wire) is a single pole or 120 Volt. Using both hots is a double pole or 240 Volts. Base board heaters can be either but if you go into your load entry panel you will see either a single switch breaker (single pole) or a double switch breaker (both switches are connected to each other in double pole). Your heater will also specify 120V or 240V. Read Less
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Asked by
Little Rock, AR, USA
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
November 11, 2014
Answer: 
Single pole is one switch contact and double pole two contacts in one switch. Single breaks the hot side only whereas double can break both hot and neutral. With a double there is less chance of getting shocked if it wired improperly.
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Asked by
Louisiana, USA
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January 16, 2014
Answer: 
A single pole disconnects only one leg of the circuit, usually the 'hot' leg. A double pole disconnects both legs of the circuit.
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Asked by
Missouri
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December 31, 2013
Answer: 
A single pole switch (or breaker, thermostat, fuse block, etc) switches one hot leg of power, while a double pole switches two hot legs of power.
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Asked by
PA/NJ
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June 11, 2013
Answer: 
Single pole thermostats do not have an off position. They can only be turned down very low so the heater does not run.
Double pole thermostats have an off setting.
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Asked by
Vancouver, WA
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October 8, 2012
Answer: 
Hi and thanks so much for the great question!
A single pole thermostat, like the Cadet T410A, breaks only one side or leg of the power supply line to your heater and cannot be turned "off". The heater will come on if a low temperature exists in your room. The control knob will have a "low" temperature setting when turned fully counterclockwise. A single pole thermostat is often used for 120 volt Read More
Hi and thanks so much for the great question!
A single pole thermostat, like the Cadet T410A, breaks only one side or leg of the power supply line to your heater and cannot be turned "off". The heater will come on if a low temperature exists in your room. The control knob will have a "low" temperature setting when turned fully counterclockwise. A single pole thermostat is often used for 120 volt applications, but can also be used in 240 volt applications as well.
A double pole thermostat, like the Cadet T410B, breaks both sides or legs of the power supply line. All power to the heater is interrupted, and the control knob will have an "off" position, when turned fully counterclockwise. A double pole thermostat is often used for 240 volt applications.
Be sure to check your local building codes and requirements as some parts of the country require double pole thermostats as code for all applications, regardless of voltage.
Thank you for taking the time to ask. We've included some related thermostats below. Read Less
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This question is from Single-Pole 22 Amp 120/240-Volt Wall-Mount Mechanical Non-programmable Thermostat in White
 
3 answers

Our present thermostat has a grounding wire and attachment. The new T410A does not have attachment screw for the grounding wire???

This question is from Single-Pole 22 Amp 120/240-Volt Wall-Mount Mechanical Non-programmable Thermostat in White
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Bend, Or
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May 27, 2014
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Asked by
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May 5, 2015
Answer: 
This unit has a plastic base and usually goes into a plastic box. The ground wire will just be passed to the baseboard heater and the thermostat is UL listed so this has already been checked out for proper operation without a ground.
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Asked by
Little Rock, AR, USA
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November 11, 2014
Answer: 
My T410A is made of composite non-conductive plastic. Short of ripping it off the wall it would be safe even with wet hands. Just ground your wall box if it's metal.
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Asked by
Vancouver, WA
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Home Improvement Profile: Professional
May 28, 2014
Answer: 
Pete that is a great question. Your present thermostat, I suspect, has a metal base and it needs to be grounded. The T410A has a high impact plastic base that eliminates the need for a grounding wire. So when you install the new T410A you can cap off or remove the wire that went to the grounding screw on your old thermostat.
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This question is from Single-Pole 22 Amp 120/240-Volt Wall-Mount Mechanical Non-programmable Thermostat in White
 
1 answer

Can I use the T410A-W thermostat on a Fahrenheat Hydronic baseboard heaters?

This question is from Single-Pole 22 Amp 120/240-Volt Wall-Mount Mechanical Non-programmable Thermostat in White
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April 21, 2016
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Answer (1)

April 22, 2016
Answer: 
Thank you for your question.
As long as the amperage draw of the baseboard is less than 22 amps, which is the amperage rating of the thermostat, then you will be fine using the T410A-W with this baseboard heater.
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This question is from Single-Pole 22 Amp 120/240-Volt Wall-Mount Mechanical Non-programmable Thermostat in White
 
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Can this thermostat be used to replace existing old thermostat for ceiling radiant heating? The current thermostat requires 240 volts - 2 wire.

This question is from Single-Pole 22 Amp 120/240-Volt Wall-Mount Mechanical Non-programmable Thermostat in White
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Toronto
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April 12, 2016
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April 13, 2016
Answer: 
Hi PJ and thank you for your question.
You can use the T410A single pole thermostat as long as your ceiling radiant heat does not draw more than 22 amps, which is the amp rating of the thermostat. Since there typically isn't an amp rating label on your ceiling radiant heat you may need to work with an electrician to determine the amperage draw of your ceiling heat.
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Customer Reviews

Rated 4.0 out of 5 by 25 reviewers.
Rated 4.0 out of 5.0 by Heater w/ control It appears to work as described, however, this is a 120 volt version and I believe the 240 volt would be a better choice if you have the hook up. I think the 240 volt puts out more heat than the 120 volt, also I have not received my electric bill to determine if this heater is efficient compared to a 240 volt version. The installation was straight forward and not difficult for the DYI guy or gal. December 31, 2013
Rated 1.0 out of 5.0 by ok, just ok the thermostat seems to be out of calibration by around 8 degrees. I haven't used a thermometer to validate, because I got a pretty good idea what the difference between 80 degree F and 72 degrees F feels like. Didn't pursue a replacement, too much time for the expense. January 4, 2016
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Good product THERMOSTAT arrived on time was an easy install and worked great. January 26, 2016
Rated 4.0 out of 5.0 by Single Pole 22 amp Thermostat Simple and straight forward thermostat - no frills - met my needs perfectly and economically. January 9, 2016
Rated 4.0 out of 5.0 by Great thermostat I needed a new thermostat after 24 years and the reviews on this one was why I purchased it. Easy to install and works great! Very Happy with it December 18, 2015
Rated 5.0 out of 5.0 by Easy peasy Works as designed and good install directions which made it easy for a first time installer December 8, 2015
Rated 3.0 out of 5.0 by Cadet has changed some features on this item We already have Cadet heaters throughout our Summer house and love them. I was surprised though that this model thermostat does not have an actual 'off' position like our others and stops at 40 deg. Ours is installed in a non-insulated shed meaning I'll have to turn the heater off at the breaker when we close the house up for Winter rather than at the thermostat. Other than that it works just fine and was easy to install. September 22, 2015
Rated 2.0 out of 5.0 by seemed like a good idea at the time Only 2 wires to connect to the two wires in the wall coming from the furnace, but then the furnace wouldn't turn off. haven't bothered to figure out what's wrong, yet. June 16, 2015
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