Did you read the standard?
No, it costs US$402 to get it officially from UL…
So basically a sparky will just waive a multi-meter over it i think? I’d just chill out dude, the sky isn’t falling down
… but if you look at the table of contents, the standards include mechanical and environmental testing. There is also a white paper available for free which describes these tests. Here is an excerpt:
Vibration– The vibration test determines whether the electrical system of the DUT is robust enough to withstand effects of vibration during use without resulting in loose connections or parts that could create a hazardous condition. The test utilizes a random vibration profile.
Shock– This test determines whether or not the DUT can withstand a mechanical shock, consisting of half-sinusoidal pulses, to which a device may be subject when in use without causing an explosion, fire or rupture of the battery.
Crush– The crush test is conducted to determine the DUT’s ability to withstand an anticipated crushing event due to specified weight limits being exceeded that could occur during use without causing an explosion or fire.
Strain relief– The final mechanical test consists of two strain relief tests, a strain relief pull test and a push-back test, designed to assess non-detachable exposed device cords and cables that may be subjected to pulling or pushing during anticipated use.
Environmental testing of personal e-Mobility devices includes water
exposure testing and thermal cycling. Water exposure testing includes an assessment in accordance with the requirements of IEC 60529, Degrees of Protection Provided by Enclosures (IP Code) minimally for IPX4 for exposure to splashing water, as well as a partial immersion test intended to simulate exposure to puddles of water.
Thermal cycling testing specified in UL 2272 is intended to determine the extent of an e-Mobility device’s ability to withstand exposure to rapidly changing temperatures (such as when a device enters a heated environment after being outdoors) without evidence of damage that could lead to a hazardous event.
Material and Component Testing
Material testing of personal e-Mobility devices includes testing for flame resistance of non-metallic materials. All materials used in device enclosures must comply with the enclosure requirements detailed in UL 746C, the Standard for Safety of Polymeric Materials – Use in Electrical Equipment Evaluations. In addition, polymeric materials used in enclosures must have a minimum flame rating of V-1 as defined in UL 94, Standard for Tests for Flammability of Plastic Materials for Parts in Devices and Appliances. Flammability rating can also be assessed using the 20 mm end product flame test detailed in UL 746C.
There are also tests to evaluate the safety of a device’s motor under conditions of short circuit and overload to determine that there is no potential for overheating that could lead to a fire. The motor tests include an overload test that evaluates its ability to safely withstand a condition in which a motor is forced into a mode where it draws more than rated current, and a locked rotor test to evaluate a motor’s ability to safely withstand a condition where the rotor is prevented from moving.