Assuming you are asking about
nr blast database.
nr.*tar.gz | Non-redundant protein sequences from GenPept, Swissprot, PIR, PDF, PDB, and NCBI RefSeq
The non-redundant databases are nr, nt and pataa. Identical sequences are merged into one entry in these databases. To be merged two sequences must have identical lengths and every residue at every position must be the same. The FASTA deflines for the different entries that belong to one record are separated by control-A characters invisible to most programs. In the example below both entries Q57293.1 and AAB05030.1 have the same sequence, in every respect: >Q57293.1 RecName: Full=Fe(3+) ions import ATP-binding protein FbpC ^AAAB05030.1 afuC [Actinobacillus pleuropneumoniae] ^AAAB17216.1 afuC [Actinobacillus pleuropneumoniae] MNNDFLVLKNITKSFGKATVIDNLDLVIKRGTMVTLLGPSGCGKTTVLRLVAGLENPTSGQIFIDGEDVTKSSIQNRDIC IVFQSYALFPHMSIGDNVGYGLRMQGVSNEERKQRVKEALELVDLAGFADRFVDQISGGQQQRVALARALVLKPKVLILD EPLSNLDANLRRSMREKIRELQQRLGITSLYVTHDQTEAFAVSDEVIVMNKGTIMQKARQKIFIYDRILYSLRNFMGEST ICDGNLNQGTVSIGDYRFPLHNAADFSVADGACLVGVRPEAIRLTATGETSQRCQIKSAVYMGNHWEIVANWNGKDVLIN ANPDQFDPDATKAFIHFTEQGIFLLNKE
Non-redundant means redundant information has been pruned out from the database. However, there are different definitions of redundancy, and different methods of removing redundancy - for example, RefSeq non-redundant proteins considers redundant proteins as identical proteins, and it keeps only one record for a given protein, no mater the strain or species of origin. Other databases may have different definitions, though.
About which non-redundant database are you talking?