Model # HOM120GFICP

Internet #100002959

Store SKU #576808

Square D Homeline 20 Amp Single-Pole GFCI Circuit Breaker
0047569071102

Square D

Homeline 20 Amp Single-Pole GFCI Circuit Breaker

  • Equipped with thermal-magnetic tripping mechanism
  • Protection for entire branch circuits
  • Overload and short-circuit protection
$3948 /each
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Frequently Bought Together

Product Overview

The Square D by Schneider Electric Homeline 20 Amp One-Pole GFCI circuit breaker is designed for overload and short-circuits protection, combined with Class A ground fault protection. Class A denotes a ground fault circuit interrupter that will trip when a fault current to ground is 6 Milli Amperes or more. This breaker is compatible with Homeline load centers and CSED devices.  The ANSI-certified and UL-listed unit is rated for 120-Volt AC and 10,000 Air. Homeline circuit breakers are built with the same Square D brand quality you have come to expect at a price that makes them the best value in their class. Homeline circuit breakers are the best in class. Designed exclusively for the residential market, Homeline products offer everything you need to distribute electricity throughout your home.

Info & Guides

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Specifications

Dimensions

Product Depth (in.)
2.98
Product Height (in.)
3.13
Product Width (in.)
1

Details

Breaker Type
Single Pole
Electrical Product Type
Breaker
Interruption Type
GFCI
Maximum Amperage (amps)
20
Mounting type
Plug In
Number of Poles
1
Power Distribution Features
No Additional Features
Product Weight (lb.)
0.65lb
Returnable
90-Day
Voltage (volts)
120

Warranty / Certifications

Certifications and Listings
1-UL Listed
Manufacturer Warranty
Square D warrants its branch circuit breakers to be free from defects in material and workmanship under normal care and proper usage in a residential installation, for the lifetime of the Homeline load center in which it is installed.

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Customer Questions & Answers

how many wires can you connect to this breaker

my present gfci breaker has 3 circuits or separate wires to it for 3 recepticals
Asked by: painterneal
Your local code probably only allows 1 wire to the breaker. The good news is, it probably allows a splice of those 3 wires to 1 wire from the breaker inside the box; if not, run 1 wire from the breaker to a 4" box outside the breaker box and make your splice there.
Answered by: Flipper
Date published: 2017-07-21

Will this fit in a standard Square D panel?

Will this fit in a standard Square D panel?
Asked by: Spotsdad
There is no such thing as a standard Square D panel; there is Square D QO series and Square D Homeline series loadcenters. The product where you posted your question is a Square D Homeline GFCI circuit breaker and can only be used in Square D Homeline series loadcenters.
Answered by: TomB2
Date published: 2017-06-20

Should I call an electrician to do this? I had four outlets go out in four different bathrooms, a...

Should I call an electrician to do this? I had four outlets go out in four different bathrooms, and the reseting the GFCI didn't bring back the flow. I thought about getting an electrician, but $200 some dollars is a bit steep. Is this something I could do?
Asked by: erni
You didn't say whether your current GFCI protection is from a breaker or receptacle. You said you reset the GFCI, but you never mentioned if the GFCI protection had tripped. I suspect that you have a problem other than the GFCI protection, but until someone does some troubleshooting you won't know for sure what the problem is. You really need some assistance from a qualified professional.
Answered by: TomB2
Date published: 2017-07-23

How many miliamps will the circuitry in this breaker use when there is no load on the 120 volt ci...

How many miliamps will the circuitry in this breaker use when there is no load on the 120 volt circuit that the breaker is protecting . I have several long outdoor circuits with 8 branches. Each branch of my outdoor circuits have their own GFCI outlets for a total of 8 GFCI's per outdoor circuit. Together the eight GFCI outlets draw approximately 4 Watts continuously even when there is no load anywhere on the circuit. In my area using 4 watts 24/7/365 costs about $5/year in electric power just to power the GFCI outlets when there is nothing plugged in. I'm calculating ways to reduce my base (constant) power load. Will replacing the 8 GFCI outlets with one GFCI breaker save enough power in the first 10 years to pay for the new GFCI breaker? Therefore, I need to know how many milliamps this breaker consumes to power its internal circuitry when there is no load on the 120 volt circuit, and to what extent (if any) does the breaker's own power consumption change as the load on the 120 volt circuit increases?
Asked by: Davido
Thank you TomB2, You are correct that the breaker can be turned off when not in use to conserve power. A problem with manually switching off the breaker to these outdoor circuits is that I'm not normally at the property and dozens of people use the property for multiple purposes. Thus turning breakers on and off as needed is both inconvenient and requires a considerable effort to educate dozens of sporadic users. While the power consumption of the circuitry in 8 GFCI outlets may be theoretically negligible, it is in fact consistently measured at 4 watts. At the current rate of $5/year it will total over $50 over the next ten years for each of our four outdoor circuits that have multiple GFCI outlets. I am not trying to replace 8 GFCI outlets with 8 GFCI breakers, but rather with 1 GFCI breaker on each circuit that has 8 or more GFCI outlets. Each of my GFCI outlets protects a branch of the same circuit. My GFCI outlets each feed power down their branch to 3 to 4 more standard outdoor outlets. Thus a single outdoor outlet circuit on this property has a total of 20 to 30 outdoor outlets on the circuit breaker -but typically only the first outlet on each branch of the circuit (8 branches) will be GFCI outlets. This arrangement of several outdoor circuits each with 20 to 30 outlets provides a convenient (though limited) supply of120volt power within 50' of all locations on our multi acre property. The longest one way run is 500'. I understand that Homeline GFCI breakers are rated for 250' max. Anyhow, the individual circuitry consumption of a single GFCI may be negligible, but providing constant power to the several dozen on our property will cost over $200 over the next 10 years. The question is what is the power draw of the circuitry in one Homeline 20 Amp GFCI breaker? If it is less than 1 watt, I am inclined to install a GFCI breaker on each of our outdoor outlet circuits and replace or rewire the existing outdoor GFCI outlets so as to bypass their GFCI circuitry.
Answered by: Davido
Date published: 2017-05-12
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Customer Reviews

Homeline 20 Amp Single-Pole GFCI Circuit Breaker is rated 4.6 out of 5 by 8.
Rated 3 out of 5 by from It's a circuit breaker. My only complaint is that it was so expensive because it was a GFI. It's a circuit breaker. My only complaint is that it was so expensive because it was a GFI.
Date published: 2017-06-28
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great Price for a Good Product Easy product to install along with super fast shipping.
Date published: 2016-09-01
Rated 5 out of 5 by from perfect fit, easiest of installations perfect fit, easiest of installations
Date published: 2016-12-27
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Easy to install, product works well Easy to install, product works well
Date published: 2016-12-28
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Works great Easy to install, works great, good price, looks good.
Date published: 2012-10-23
Rated 5 out of 5 by from good for closit isolated ground receptale if it is used for ohter then closes the best for panic room isolated ground receptacle & lights
Date published: 2015-04-16
Rated 4 out of 5 by from 20 amp gfci breaker Expensive, but easy quick way to meet code in a detached building.
Date published: 2014-05-06
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Plug & Play Product of choice... and they want me tosay more when there's nothing else to say!
Date published: 2012-05-08
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