If you only want one fuse then check with the manufacturer that the blade fuse is suitable. Fuses to protect the wiring should be at source, and fuses to protect the equipment could be either near the equipment or near the power source. As manufacturers don,t know how long the wiring loom will be they supply the loom with a fuse near the equipment to primarily protect the equipment. this fuse will not fully protect the wiring harness if there is a fault before it. it is up to the installer to provide a fuse near the source to protect the harness.
My point is unless you know the blade fuse rupture characteristics are the same as the supplied fuse which may be a very fast fuse then doing away with it in the event of equipment failure may turn a cheap repair costing a few pence into a very expensive one.
A standard fuse may require twice its rated current to open in one second, a fast-blow fuse may require twice its rated current to blow in 0.1 seconds, and a slow-blow fuse may require twice its rated current for tens of seconds to blow.
I am usually not as green as i am cabbage looking.