Voltage on ground can mean an open ground. It can also mean (high) current on ground, due to a ground fault such as reversed neutral and ground.
Phase to Phase voltageCorrection to the above answer:There is no such thing as a 'phase-to-phase' or 'phase-to-ground' voltage. The correct terms are 'line-to-line' (or 'line voltage') and 'line-to-ground' (or 'phase voltage'). Transmission-line voltages are line-to-line (or 'line') voltages.
There is such a thing, what is your question?
No. Line to line voltage is 1.732 (square root of 3) times the line to ground voltage on a properly balanced system.
try replacing your spark plug wires, as they get old damp conditions will allow the spark to "ground out" sending your voltage back to ground instead of to your spark plugs where it belongs. good luck
5 volt supply, sensor ground and signal voltage.5 volt supply, sensor ground and signal voltage.
Voltage is the potential difference to the ground. By convention, ground potential is zero volt.The above answer is incorrect. 'Voltage', by definition, is potential difference. It has nothing to do with being measured with respect to ground -in fact potential difference (voltage) cannot be measured with respect to anything.
On a three phase system with a line to line voltage of 13800, a wye connection will give you a voltage of, 13800/1.73 = 7977 volts to ground.
There should be no voltage on the neutral wire to ground. This is a serious situation. Call a qualified electrician to check this out.
It doesnt fool