You may want to consider finding a relay that has better construction such that the AC load switch lead does not go over in between the coil leads. This will lead to better isolation from low voltage control side to the AC side.
If you have arranged all the connections on the bottom side of the board and then mounted the board in the enclosure with the bottom of the board facing to the base of the enclosure then this leaves things about as safe as you can get without excessive other measures. With this configuration I think you are good to go after providing appropriate safety labeling on the outside.
The AC connection looks like you are planning a screw terminal quick connect type of affair. Does this mean that users are going to be opening the box to attach the AC wires?
There could be safety concerns with this because there is no good way to regulate how the attachment is done and how the wire in-feed is protected (i.e. how is strain relief and wire abrasion protection provided).
### Update after Comments Discussion ###
I have previously designed and deployed a similar AC load switching type device. I happened to use an SSR (solid state relay) in place of the relay but that need not be done. To greatly simplify the AC power wiring for the user I supplied the enclosure of my product with an AC input plug and an AC output plug. For the AC input the following IEC type connector was used:
For the switched AC load side the following IEC C13 type connector was used:
This scheme lets the power be supplied to the switching box with any one of a number of readily available AC power cords that have an appropriate country specific plug on one end and the IEC style end that plugs into the input side of the switching box.
The output side connector can be supported by readily available load side plugs that have IEC C13 and C14 type plugs at each end such as this cable:
This scheme also has several additional advantages:
- The safety ground can be connected inside the enclosure.
- The safety ground can be connected all the way out to the switched
- The enclosure could contain an additional internal load on the AC
input to power internal electronics from a small PC mounted power
The product design that I developed and deployed actually had two switching circuits that supported two AC input plugs and two AC output plugs. The switching circuits were also wired through thermal circuit breakers rated at 15A. The internal microprocessor electronics was powered from the first AC input. Here is a picture of the rear panel of the unit.