Yes, the breaker can be changed. The breaker is sized to protect the wire that is connected to it. A #10 conductor is rated at 30 amps. Any load draws what it needs to operate. It is oblivious that if the 20 amp circuit breaker is tripping then the breaker is too small for the connected load. That is probably why the #10 conductor was used in the first place. It happens quite often that if the correct breaker size is not available then a substitute is put in its place. In this case a 20 was used instead of the correct 30 amp breaker.
the least count of screw gauge is 0.01mm OR 0.001cms..
Yes you can as long as it is feed off of a 20 amp circuit in at least #12 gauge wire.
(1) Re-wire the fridge circuit and/or the range circuit with larger gauge wire. (2) The range should be on its own circuit already (if not, put it on its own circuit like NEC mandates). You could try running a separate circuit just for the fridge too. You only _need_ to use 14 gauge wire, but use at least 12 gauge wire to help reduce voltage drop. (3) If voltage drop is a problem elsewhere in your house, it might be time to look at a service upgrade.
Certainly. Providing that the circuit is capable of safely carrying 20A. But the circuit was most likely put on a 15A fuse for a reason. ie. the circuit can't handle more than 15A. As a general rule, always replace a fuse with another of the same rating. You need to ensure that all wire in the circuit is at least 12 gauge. This is usually not the case in lighting circuits where the wire gauge is typically 14 gauge. Also all switches and outlets on the circuit should be rated 20 A which is non-standard. If you are replacing the 15 with a 20 because the circuit keeps tripping, that is probably a BAD IDEA.
Least count of micrometer screw gauge is found by dividing the pitch of screw gauge by total number of lines on the circular scale.
A circuit needs at least three electrical contacs.
Any circuit containing at least one series subcircuit and at least one parallel subcircuit.
It means that through at least part of the circuit, the current has a choice of at least two different paths.
0.01mm is least count for both .
The least amount of current will flow through the branch of a parallel circuit that has the most resistance.
a parallel circuit is an electrical circuit with at least two ways for electrons to flow, joining up again to join the -/+ side of the battery, completing the circuit
What part use in manifaturing height gauge? Whet are the L.C? tks. manesh
You need at least two components in your circuit before you can tell whether it's a series circuit or a parallel one.
It is located on the front crossmember near the bottom of the radiator. It has 2 10mm screws attaching it to the chassis, if you clean the bolts abd where the horn meets the frame you will fix the ground circuit and the horn may work again with out a new part. ( at least it always has on my car)
I believe that the wires supplying a 30 amp circuit must be at least 10 gauge. If you have 14 or 12 gauge wires going to or from your 15 amp breaker, then drawing 30 amps over it could cause a fire hazard. It's like using those cheapo non-UL certified extension cords to plug a MILLION X-mas lights into (drawing more power than the wires can handle). You also have to make sure this GFI outlet you refered to is rated for 30 amps. Do not simply swap out breakers. Overloading the wires in the circuit protected by that breaker will cause a fire. If you need a 30 amp circuit you must run #10 gauge wire.
the screw gauge is an instrument which is used to measure length of an object.... the least count of an screw gauge can be found as follow.... l.c= pitch of the screw gauge no of divisions on main scale
As current flows through the circuit, there's at least one fork in the road.