No. The receptacle, wiring, and breaker ratings should all be matched properly. Replacing the 50A receptacle with a 30A receptacle isn't a problem, since the wire should be rated at least 50A. But a 30A receptacle should be protected with a 30A double pole breaker. The breaker only costs about $8.00, so why wouldn't you change it given you don't have to change the wire which would actually be expensive or time consuming? The fact that you mention a 50A receptacle protected by a 20A existing breaker isn't normal either. I would check to make sure the wiring is actually rated for 50A and that someone didn't just throw a 50A receptacle onto a 20A circuit. (This means your wiring should be at least #8AWG THHN Copper wire.) If you protected a 30A receptacle with a 20A breaker, the load might trip the breaker often, considering the appliance requiring a 30A receptacle probably requires about 30A. If you do not understand the work well enough to accomplish it yourself properly and safely, don't try it. Consult a professional electrician, as they are proficient enough to do it properly and safely. When working on electrical circuits and equipment, make sure to de-energize the circuit you will be working on. Then test the circuit with a definitive means to make sure it is off (multimeter with metal tipped leads, voltage tester with metal tipped leads, etc., not a non-contact tester, which is non-definitive.)
You will need to unhook the dirt receptacle at the bottom base of the unit. Then, empty the debris into the garbage and replace the receptacle.
To replace breakers in an electrical box it is extremely important the replace the breaker with the same wattage. Do not replace a 100 breaker with a 20 breaker is can cause damage.
No, it would not be safe unless you replace the 20 amp circuit breaker with a 15 amp one. All the components of a circuit must meet the minimum capacity. If you replace a "big" receptacle with a weaker one, it may cause problems.
ensure all power has been removed from the receptacle lines
you have to replace them......they are not self resting.
Yes, but they are easy to replace.
everything improvements to existing technology, inventions that replace existing technology
Yes, that would be safe as long as the circuit breaker remains 15 amps. The 20 amp receptacle is more robust (and more expensive) than necessary, but that's OK.
The one you most likely can't find is right on the back of the fuse receptacle. It's a fusible link and requires you to replace the receptacle.
When you want to replace existing word in document with another.
check socket for power, if power perhaps lighter element is burned out, if no power check fuse check to see if power getting to lighter receptacle if so, replace receptacle
No, you completely replace it.
you need a torx bit
Some Siemens may work but remember you are responsible for any fire or lives lost that may occur from using the wrong breaker. Get Gould breakers and you will then know they are safe. Can't find Gould breakers then replace the entire service panel. That is what I would do.
GE circuit breakers with catalog numbers ranging from THQL1115 through to THQL1150 can be substituted like for like with Cutler-Hammer circuit breakers coded CL115 through to CL150, ITE Siemens circuit breakers coded Q115 through to Q150 and Square D circuit breakers coded HOM115 through to HOM150. These are single pole breakers. GE circuit breakers with catalog codes from THQL2115 through to THQL2150 can be substituted with Cutler-Hammer circuit breakers CL215 through to CL250, Square D circuit breakers HOM215 through to HOM250 and ITE Siemens circuit breakers Q215 through to Q250 of the same amperage and voltage. These are double pole breakers.
You can replace it from device manager option under computer properties.
Gain access to the back of the console and screw the retainer back on to the receptacle.
Theoretically yes if you remove the two pole 50 amp breaker and replace it with a 2 pole 15 amp breaker. This has to be done because the new receptacle is only rated at 15 amps and can not be protected by a breaker any larger than 15 amps.Physically this is not going to happen due to the fact that you will not be able to connect the existing #6 conductor, which fed the 50 amp dryer receptacle, under the terminals of the new 2 pole 15 amp breaker.
VoIP replace your telephone networks but your existing telephone numbers can be use again to maintain your contacts.
Unless the housing is damaged, there is no reason to replace it. Just replace the gasket.