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What is CE Marking (CE Mark)?

CE Marking is the symbol as shown on the top of this page. The letters “CE” are the abbreviation of French phrase “Conformité Européene” which literaturely means “European Conformity”. The term initially used was “EC Mark” and it was officially replaced by “CE Marking” in the Directive 93/68/EEC in 1993. “CE Marking” is now used in all EU official documents. “CE Mark” is also in use, but it is NOT the official term.

  1. CE Marking on a product is a manufacturer’s declaration that the product complies with the essential requirements of the relevant European health, safety and environmental protection legislations, in practice by many of the so-called Product Directives.*

    *Product Directives contains the “essential requirements” and/or “performance levels” and “Harmonized Standards” to which the products must conform. Harmonized Standards are the technical specifications (European Standards or Harmonization Documents) which are established by several European standards agencies (CEN, CENELEC, etc).
    CEN stands for European Committee for Standardization.
    CENELEC stands for European Committee for Electrotechnical Standardization.

  2. CE Marking on a product indicates to governmental officials that the product may be legally placed on the market in their country.

  3. CE Marking on a product ensures the free movement of the product within the EFTA & European Union (EU) single market (total 30 countries), and

  4. CE Marking on a product permits the withdrawal of the non-conforming products by customs and enforcement/vigilance authorities.

Room Controls(EMF)

Communication and Integration Control(EMF)

Climate Control (EMF)


Relays(Low  Voltage)

Lightning and Dimming (Low  Voltage)

Room Controls(EMF)

EMC Lab Test Reports


RoHS Compliance Definition

The definition and aim of the RoHS directive is quite simple. The RoHS directive aims to restrict certain dangerous substances commonly used in electronic and electronic equipment. Any RoHS compliant component is tested for the presence of Lead (Pb), Cadmium (Cd), Mercury (Hg), Hexavalent chromium (Hex-Cr), Polybrominated biphenyls (PBB), and Polybrominated diphenyl ethers (PBDE). For Cadmium and Hexavalent chromium, there must be less than 0.01% of the substance by weight at raw homogeneous materials level. For Lead, PBB, and PBDE, there must be no more than 0.1% of the material, when calculated by weight at raw homogeneous materials. Any RoHS compliant component must have 100 ppm or less of mercury and the mercury must not have been intentionally added to the component. In the EU, some military and medical equipment are exempt from RoHS compliance.

Climate Control

Integration and Control System

Lighting & Dimming Controls

Relay and  Controllers

Room Management Controls


Climate Control

Integration and Control System

Lighting & Dimming Controls

Relay and  Controllers

Room Management Controls


The GOST-R mark is a mandatory certification mark for all electrical products to be shipped into Russia. The laws of the Russian Federation prescribe conformity of products to the Russian safety standards (GOST-R). A product without the GOST-R-conformity mark may be rejected at the borders of the Russian Federation.

The GOST-R certificate is issued following technical evaluation of your company’s products to ensure compliance to Russian safety regulations. The GOST-R Certificate is valid for three years and a license to use the GOST-R mark is valid for one year and renewed with an annual factory inspection.



Smart G4 Products Are FCC Compliant and Go through Tough Tests to Guarantee its comformance to International Standards.

The Federal Communications Commission regulates interstate and international communications by radio, television, wire, satellite and cable in all 50 states, the District of Columbia and U.S. territories. It was established by the Communications Act of 1934 and operates as an independent U.S. government agency overseen by Congress. The commission is committed to being a responsive, efficient and effective agency capable of facing the technological and economic opportunities of the new millennium. In its work, the agency seeks to capitalize on its competencies in:

  • Promoting competition, innovation, and investment in broadband services and facilities;

  • Supporting the nation’s economy by ensuring an appropriate competitive framework for the unfolding of the communications revolution;

  • Encouraging the highest and best use of spectrum domestically and internationally;

  • Revising media regulations so that new technologies flourish alongside diversity and localism;

  • Providing leadership in strengthening the defense of the nation’s communications infrastructure.




(A-Tick) & (C-Tick)

All Smart-G4 Products are Compliant to Both Standards Australia and Standards New Zealand Tick Marks and Test Assurance. Accordingly, It can Be used Safely inside ELectrical Installations as well as ELV, ELC.  All Smart G4 Products Are Green ROHs Compliant in Parts and Materials. It has also Gone through all CE tests, BS Tests, and SABS Tests as well as FCC, EMC, IEC, and MCC that comply fully with All Australia and Newzealand Endurance Needs and Safety Standards.

Standards Australia is the nation’s peak non-government Standards organisation. It is charged by the Commonwealth Government to meet Australia’s need for contemporary, internationally aligned Standards and related services.

The work of Standards Australia enhances the nation’s economic efficiency, international competitiveness and contributes to community demand for a safe and sustainable environment.

It leads and promotes a respected and unbiased Standards development process ensuring all competing interests are heard, their points of view considered and consensus reached.

Standards Australia also recognises, rewards and promotes excellence in design and innovation through the Australian International Design Awards program and other design promotion initiatives.

Standards New Zealand is New Zealand’s leading developer of standards and standards-based solutions.

We help provide standards solutions in diverse subject areas such as health and disability, environmental management, legal risk, information technology, sport and recreation, and fertility services to name a few.

Standards help make life safer and easier. They improve the effectiveness and reliability of many goods and services used every day.


Tick Mark Certification

SAA Approval Certification

Climate Control

Integration and
Control Systems

Lighting and
Dimming Controls

Relay Controllers

Tick Mark Certification


Underwriters Laboratories Inc. (UL) is an independent product safety certification organization. Established in 1894, the company has its headquarters in Northbrook, Illinois. UL develops standards and test procedures for products, materials, components, assemblies, tools and equipment, chiefly dealing with product safety. UL also evaluates and certifies the efficiency of a company’s business processes through its management system registration programs. Additionally, UL analyzes drinking and other clean water samples through its drinking water laboratory in South Bend, Indiana and evaluates products for environmental sustainability through its subsidiary, UL Environment.

There are many types of UL Marks, each with its own specific meaning. The only way to determine if a product has been certified by Underwriters Laboratories® is to look for the UL Mark on the product itself. In a few instances, the UL Mark may be present only on the packaging of a product.

Some products certified by UL are components that are intended to be used in the manufacture of a complete Listed product. These components cannot bear the UL symbol, but may use a special Recognized Component Mark.

The UL Mark on a product means that UL has tested and evaluated representative samples of that product and determined that they meet UL requirements. Under a variety of programs products are periodically checked by UL at the manufacturing facility to make sure they continue to meet UL requirements. The UL Marks may be only used on or in connection with products certified by UL and under the terms of written agreement with UL. In addition to these marks, UL also provides access to the marks required in a number of other key world markets.

REFERENCE: http://www.ul.com

Smart-BUS ELV product range uses UL Certified Power supply and bridges that link to fully Safe and UL certified Power handling ranges of:

  • PCS / UPB
  • DALI
  • DMX
  • Crestron
  • Control 4
  • ELAN
  • Lutron **

Also Smart-BUS CSA (US/Canada Built Panels) comply to all standards and provide fully certified and complaint Installation needs


Smart Industry Makes Sure always that All its Products are up to highest Quality and Safety. Smart Group Makes all Possible Tests that corresponds to different Country Electrical Conditions, Technical Needs, and Standards. One of these Extremely Important Tests is the IEC.

The International Electrotechnical Commission (IEC; Commission électrotechnique internationale (CEI), in French) is a non-profit, non-governmental international standards organization that prepares and publishes International Standards for all electrical, electronic and related technologies – collectively known as “electrotechnology”. IEC standards cover a vast range of technologies from power generation, transmission and distribution to home appliances and office equipment, semiconductors, fibre optics, batteries, solar energy, nanotechnology and marine energy as well as many others. The IEC also manages three global conformity assessment systems that certify whether equipment, system or components conform to its International Standards.

The IEC charter embraces all electrotechnologies including energy production and distribution, electronics, magnetics and electromagnetics, electroacoustics, multimedia, telecommunication and medical technology, as well as associated general disciplines such as terminology and symbols, electromagnetic compatibility (by its Advisory Committee on Electromagnetic Compatibility, ACEC), measurement and performance, dependability, design and development, safety and the environment.

Climate Control

Integration and
Control Systems

Lighting and
Dimming Controls

Relay Controllers

Tick Mark Certification

EMC Test Certification

Electromagnetic compatibility (EMC) is the branch of electrical engineering concerned with the unintentional generation, propagation and reception of electromagnetic energy which may cause unwanted effects such as electromagnetic interference (EMI) or even physical damage in operational equipment. The goal of EMC is the correct operation of different equipment in a common electromagnetic environment.

EMC pursues two main classes of issue. Emission is the generation of electromagnetic energy, whether deliberate or accidental, by some source and its release into the environment. EMC studies the unwanted emissions and the countermeasures which may be taken in order to reduce unwanted emissions. The second class, susceptibility is the tendency of electrical equipment, referred to as the victim, to malfunction or break down in the presence of unwanted emissions, which are known as Radio frequency interference (RFI). Immunity is the opposite of susceptibility, being the ability of equipment to function correctly in the presence of RFI, with the discipline of “hardening” equipment being known equally as susceptibility or immunity. A third class studied is coupling, which is the mechanism by which emitted interference reaches the victim.

Interference mitigation and hence electromagnetic compatibility may be achieved by addressing any or all of these issues, i.e., quieting the sources of interference, inhibiting coupling paths and/or hardening the potential victims. In practice, many of the engineering techniques used, such as grounding and shielding, apply to all three issues.

Types of interference

Main article: Electromagnetic interference

Electromagnetic interference divides into several categories according to the source and signal characteristics.

The origin of interference, often called “noise” in this context, can be man-made (artificial) or natural.

Continuous interference

Continuous, or Continuous Wave (CW), interference arises where the source continuously emits at a given range of frequencies. This type is naturally divided into sub-categories according to frequency range, and as a whole is sometimes referred to as “DC to daylight”.

  • Audio Frequency, from very low frequencies up to around 20 kHz. Frequencies up to 100 kHz may sometimes be classified as Audio. Sources include:

    • Mains hum from: power supply units, nearby power supply wiring, transmission lines and substations.

    • Audio processing equipment, such as audio power amplifiers and loudspeakers.

    • Demodulation of a high-frequency carrier wave such as an FM radio transmission.

  • Radio Frequency Interference (RFI), from typically 20 kHz to an upper limit which constantly increases as technology pushes it higher. Sources include:

    • Wireless and Radio Frequency Transmissions

    • Television and Radio Receivers

    • Industrial, scientific and medical equipment (ISM)

    • Digital processing circuitry such as microcontrollers

  • Broadband noise may be spread across parts of either or both frequency ranges, with no particular frequency accentuated. Sources include:

    • Solar activity

    • Continuously operating spark gaps such as arc welders

    • CDMA (spread-spectrum) mobile telephony

Pulse or transient interference

An electromagnetic pulse (EMP), sometimes called a transient disturbance, arises where the source emits a short-duration pulse of energy. The energy is usually broadband by nature, although it often excites a relatively narrow-band damped sine wave response in the victim.

Sources divide broadly into isolated and repetitive events.

  • Sources of isolated EMP events include:

    • Switching action of electrical circuitry, including inductive loads such as relays, solenoids, or electric motors.

    • Electrostatic discharge (ESD), as a result of two charged objects coming into close proximity or contact.

    • Lightning electromagnetic pulse (LEMP), although typically a short series of pulses.

    • Nuclear electromagnetic pulse (NEMP), as a result of a nuclear explosion. A variant of this is the high altitude EMP (HEMP) nuclear device, designed to create the pulse as its primary destructive effect.

    • Non-nuclear electromagnetic pulse (NNEMP) weapons.

    • Power line surges/pulses

  • Sources of repetitive EMP events, sometimes as regular pulse trains, include:

    • Electric motors

    • Gasoline engine ignition systems

    • Continual switching actions of digital electronic circuitry.


SABS is a statutory body that was established in terms of the Standards Act, 1945 (Act No. 24 of 1945) and continues to operate in terms of the latest edition of the Standards Act, 2008 (Act No. 29 of 2008) as the national institution for the promotion and maintenance of standardization and quality in connection with commodities and the rendering of services.
  • SABS publishes national standards which it prepares through a onsensus process in technical committees, provides information on national standards of all countries as well as international standards

  • SABS tests and certifies products and services to standards

  • SABS develops technical regulations (compulsory specifications) based on national standards, monitors and enforces compliance with such technical regulations

  • SABS monitors and enforces legal metrology legislation

  • SABS promotes design excellence

  • SABS provides training on aspects of standardization.

With a view to maximising its service delivery to the industries it serves, SABS recently aligned its activities with seven different industry sectors, each housing the whole range of SABS services pertinent to a particular industry. This change ensures easy access to products, faster reaction and turn-around times, and the creation of centres of knowledge excellence that will be easily available to clients.
The seven industry sectors are:

  • Chemicals

  • Electrotechnical

  • Food and Health

  • Mechanical and Materials

  • Mining and Minerals

  • Services

  • Transportation