for USA, Canada and countries running a 60 Hz supply service.
Hook the black to black, red to red, white to white, and green to bare. (Phase A to A, B to B, Neutral to Neutral, and Ground to Ground).
Your home probaly has type SE cable, two insulated conductors wrapped by a bare conductor in a single jacket. Connect the black conductor from the cook top to one of the insulated conductors, connect the red to the other. Connect the white and green ( bare) to the bare conductor in the SE cable.This is allowed by the code in older homes such as yours. It was never the intention of the code to make home owners tear out and replace wiring as they replaced equipment, even though some people would like you to think so.
As always, if you are in doubt about what to do, the best advice anyone should give you is to call a licensed electrician to advise what work is needed.
Before you do any work yourself,
on electrical circuits, equipment or appliances,
always use a test meter to ensure the circuit is, in fact, de-energized.
IF YOU ARE NOT ALREADY SURE YOU CAN DO THIS JOB
SAFELY AND COMPETENTLY
REFER THIS WORK TO QUALIFIED PROFESSIONALS.
If your electrical service is only 120 volts you have a problem. There is no way that you can connect a 240 volt cook top to that service. You have two options, one is to upgrade to a new 120/240 volt electrical service. Your other option is to find a 120 volt electrical cook top.
The new cooktop has a 4 wire connection. Red & Black are hot. White is neutral, and green is ground. You existing panel is wired with 3 wires. Black & Red are hot and green is ground. There is no neutral wire. Connect the black to black, red to red, and then connect the white and ground together at the plug.
The place where the power drop from the electric company enters your house. The service panel is where the fuses or breaker switches are.
Does it have a big heavy wire, like your electric dryer, or a little light wire like your refrigerator. All electric cooktops that I know of are 240V. I have never seen one that is 120V.
Red and Black
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I assume you mean you are wiring a 220 volt circuit. You will install a 220 volt double pole breaker of the correct size for the circuit. An example would be for an electric dryer that requires a 30 amp double pole breaker wired with 10/3 wire. You connect the Red & Black wires to the breaker. One on each screw. You now connect the White wire to the neutral bus bar in the service panel. Then connect the bare copper ground wire to the ground bus bar in the service panel. At the dryer outlet connect the black & red to the hot screws, white to the neutral, and ground to ground. They will be labeled on the back of the outlet.
Ground the meter base only if it's a duplex. Otherwise, ground at the main switch or panel.
Connect other end to the ground lug in the service entrance part of your panel.
Generally a 100 amp service should prove to provide enough "power", although a home that is considered "All Electric", having electric heat, water heater, etc. should carry a 200 amp service.
It is connected to the cut out fuse which enables isolation of the circuit from the supply when there is a fault.Additional Information:The service cable is usually connected to a meter fixture and from there to the main electric panel which will have a breaker to isolate the panel.
Well, it would be solar to electric. Right? Because if the way to operate a gate has a solar panel, but the gate is electric, it would be solar to electric.
A 200 amp service panel with a 60 amp sub-panel.
At the main service panel, the grounding and neutral bars are bonded (connected together). At sub-panels they are NOT bonded together, hence the term "floating neutral".
No. you cant because that is way too much current (amperage). Think of a circuit. You should NEVER connect a 100 amp service to a 200 amp breaker, as you might do with the 200 amp mains in the panel you have. However, if your service conductors are long enough or can be extended, you can connect your service conductors to a 100 amp breaker installed as you would any other breaker in the panel. You would simply ignore the 200 amp main breaker. You might end up with an inspection problem if at some time that becomes necessary. And you might have to make it right for the sale of a property. But electrically, if you connect your service to a 100 amp breaker, "the electrons don't care," as I like to say it. But you only have 100 amps available.
It seems like you are describing the Red, Black, White and Ground in your electric panel. There is 240 VAC between Black and Red and 120 VAC between Black and White and 120 VAC between Red and White. The electric panel has two busses that supply 120 VAC on alternating breakers in your panel. Essentially, the Red turns into "black" in the panel for all practical purposes. If you have a 240 VAC circuit it essentially takes up to two vertical positions in your electric panel.
A standard new installation panel these days is a 200 amp 42 circuit board. -- I am an Electrician. I'm not sure of your question. For most homes built in North America 100A (Amp) service panel is plenty big enough. If you are installing a garage with a work shop or other specialized higher power appliances you might want a 200A service panel. Just so you know that on a 100A service panel you could have a number of breakers that when you add the ratings for each breaker it adds up to more than 100Amps. This is normal as you never uses every circuit to its maximum rating at the same time. If you have electric heat, electric dryer, A/C, hot tub, pool, multiple TV's and a workshop with multiple piece of equipment running you might want to consider a 200A service panel.
You need to have an electrician install a new electrical service to your home. That would include a new Service entrance cable that attached to the wires that your utility provides you. You will need a new meter and electric panel rated for a 100 amp. The ground system for you electric service also will have to be upgraded for 100 amps.
The service panel itself is probably less than $200.
The Cutler Hammer BR series will fit and also the Connecticut Electric UBITBC series will fit your Westinghouse service panel.
A DB panel is a shortened form for a distribution panel, a panel carrying the fuses, terminals, and other components of a number of subsidiary electric circuits.
i want an ans of this question
In BC, Canada it's the same way as a house, and I guess would be the same anywhere. - The electric company places a meter on a pole outside the house and the homeowner gets a qualified electrician to connect wiring from meter to power panel in home.
An electric oven must be on a dedicated circuit. Unless you already have a 220 Volt circuit available, you will have to run a wire from the fuse panel to the stove. Call a licensed electrician.