I recommend installing a 120/240V twistlok plug in the box. Then you can plug whatever you want into it. I made a nice distribution panel with 15A breakers for when I want 120V, and 240 can plug in directly. ( I use this method to power my Christmas lights. 2kW. :P)
IF YOU ARE NOT ALREADY SURE YOU CAN DO THIS JOB
SAFELY AND COMPETENTLY
REFER THIS WORK TO QUALIFIED PROFESSIONALS.
If you do this work yourself, always turn off the powerat the breaker box/fuse panel BEFORE you attempt to do any work AND always use a meter or voltage indicator to insure the circuit is, in fact, de-energized.
If there are only 3 wires entering the box, you can't legally do it. You can not use the same wire for a neutral and a protective ground. The 3 wires are the two hot phases and the protective ground.
If there are 4 wires in the box, or if metal conduit provides the protective ground in addition to 3 wires, you can do it, provided the breaker is a double pole breaker. The white wire is the neutral, the bare one is the protective ground
The answer to your question is, yes, many! But really, it depend on where you're living. You can find a Garage Clothing Outlet in Dixie Outlet Mall, if you are looking for a location near Toronto,Canada. Some other Canadian outlet locations are: Marche Centre (in Montreal). To find a location near you, go to the Garage Clothing website and you will find a store locator. Simply type in your city or state/province and the pink-colored star are locations that are outlets and the grey-colored stars are locations that are regular garage store.
220 volt circuits are normally designated circuits. They are designed to run only one 220 volt outlet.
Call an electrician.
If you are no longer using the dryer and there are 4-wires, and the dryer was 220 to 240 volts, it can be split into two 110 to 120 Volt circuits.
Electric motors and GFI's do not get along. the initial draw to get the compressor going is usually enough to trip the GFI. Turn the breaker off and switch the GFI for a regular outlet and you will solve your problem.
All household, commercial, and industrial lighting and outlet wiring is parallel.
To hook up a 120 volts outlet, use a new outlet that is a protected type. It must be GFCI or be wired into a GFCI-protected circuit in an unfinished basement, bathroom, or garage that has damp areas.
If you want to you could remove the light socket and put in an outlet then plug your light into the outlet.
The basic parts of circuits are the power source, such as an outlet or battery; a wire or conductor; a switch (it isn't essential but it is common); and a place for the electricity to go, such as a light bulb, speaker, or motor.
Depends on the conductors supplying it and the breaker protecting it. In the US, one quick way to tell is to look at the slots. If there are two parallel slots, it is a 15 amp outlet; if the larger slot (on the left, with ground being down) has a T shape, it is a 20 amp outlet. Also, 15 amp circuits use AWG14 wire, while 20 amp circuits use AWG12 wire.
The phone number of the Rosendale Satellite Outlet is: 920-579-3074.
By today's NEC standards, all kitchens are required to have to have a minimum of two 20 amp circuits.
Yes, flex can be used on a bathroom outlet. All code regulations have to be strictly adhered to regarding distances from openings and plumbing fixtures. Bathroom circuits have to be supplied from GFCI breakers.
The phone number of the Newborn Library Service Outlet is: 770-787-1126.
I have always gone by max 6 outlets per 20 amp line. Lights,,,8. Most light circuits don't require 20 amp circuits.
Anyplace where an outlet is within 6 feet of a water source.BathroomKitchenLaundry RoomUnfinished BasementCrawl SpaceOutlet located outside homePorchGarage
The most number of outlets on a multi outlet extension cord are six. Any more then six outlets on an outlet extension cord and it would become dangerous.
Yes, but you can feed multiple outlets from one GFCI outlet. Make the first outlet fed in the cicuit a GFCI. Search for GFCI outlet with Google, etc. and I'm sure you will find an explanantion of how. Most GFCI's come with instructions also.
Garage door openers do not get "wired." They are sold with a standard 3-prong, 120VAC plug that is about two-feet long and plugs into a 15A, 120VAC outlet -- next to the location where the opener is installed. In the absence of a nearby AC outlet, you will need an extension to power you garage door opener. Well power doesn't get wired the wall mount and sensors do get wired use the directions they will tell you where hook the wires on the back of the opener.
All circuits in a kitchen must be 20 amps wired with AWG 12/2 wire. You should have 2 dedicated 20 amp outlet circuits each protected by a GFCI. A dedicated 20 amp circuit for each of these. Dishwasher, refrigerator, garbage disposal, microwave, & lights. That is a total of 7 dedicated 20 amp circuits. This is only the 120 volt circuits and not counting any 240 volt circuits.
Usually no. In the regular home, outlets give out the same amount of power. Every outlet does have limitations. Most outlets can handle up to 15 Amps, however outlets in the garage or outdoors usually handle 20 amps.
Probably an electrical outlet near the door of their house closest to driveway or car port.
The "correct" answer is, wire in more circuits with more outlets. There may be several ways to work around the issue, but the best and safest is to add circuits rather than using plug strips and extension cords.
Every device that's plugged into every outlet in every house on your block that's served by the same pole-transformer is in parallel with all of the others.