There should be a label on the appliance that gives the amount of energy/wattage it uses. it could be on the bottom, side, inside, etc. If the only thing listed is "amps" you can multiply the number of amps x 120 to find out the wattage. The wattage number listed is the maximum amount the appliance uses, a refrigerator listing 500 indicates that is the amount expended when the compressor is operating.
Some appliances, like air conditioners and clothes dryers require about twice as much electricity as most other devices, and require their own 220V supply of electricity. Your appliance will not work with only half the amount of electricity it needs. I recommend calling an electrician and having him install the appropriate plug.
In an open circuit, electricity stops. Closed circuit, electricity goes. Therefore, in an open circuit, the electrical appliance cannot work, but in a closed circuit, the electrical appliance can workOpen Circuts are incomplete and Closed Circuts are complete and they let electrons flow through them.Checked by MacMillian MaGraw Hill Science Book.
Yes in most cases. If you live in the US and your appliance was made to work in the US and you have Two Hot conductors, red and black and your appliance says its rated for 220 V your ready to roll. If you live in the US and your appliance was made to work elsewhere in the world with the exception for Canada then its very doubtful. The US uses Split-Phase 240V so you can get 120V Circuits also and most of the rest of the world uses 240V Single Phase right to their regular receptacles. 220V is an archaic term and is meant to be used in the 220V-250V range
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