Not if they are "built-in". Once they are attached to the property they become a "fixture" and become part of the "real estate".
anything afixed to land is real property . personal property is that ,that is moveable such as a fridge or stove since they are pluged into a socket and are movable they are considered personal property .
A fixture is what the light bulb goes into.
No, a 120 volt light fixture can not be re-wired for connection to a commercial 277 volts panel.
No, is considered a fixture.
"Fixture" generally refers to things permanently attached to the structure. A light fixture would be one example, screwed to the wall or ceiling. The light fixture, also called a luminaire, would include devices for holding the lighting elements, supplying electricity to them, enclosing the connections for safety, and means for attaching it to the electrical supply permanently. A "fixture" could, in theory, dangle from a cord permanently attached to a suitable support. For contrast, a cord-connected device would not be a fixture. In fact, it is often illegal to use cord and plug on any appliance that is permanently attached (e.g., screwed in or with water pipes attached).
Personal property can legally be removed, fixtures can't.A good rule of thumb is "if tools are required to remove it, it's a fixture." Consult a lawyer if you're uncertain about any particular item.As an example:All you have to do to take a microwave oven sitting on a counter is unplug it and lift. It's personal property.To take a built-in microwave oven, you'll need a screwdriver or wrench or something. It's a fixture.Refrigerators, washers, and dryers that are NOT "built-in" are generally considered personal property; ranges, ovens, and stoves are generally considered fixtures. A dishwasher is probably a fixture, though when I was a kid my family had a dishwasher that was on wheels and self-contained (when we wanted to use it, we pushed it over to the kitchen sink and attached it to the faucet using a quick-release connector; it then drained back into the sink using a second hose attached to the same connector), that would have been personal property. After a couple of years my grandfather cut off the connector and attached the fill and drain hoses to the house plumbing instead of going through the sink (draining in particular had a high probability of being messy under the original system, since our kitchen sink was rather shallow); at that point it became a fixture.A floor, table, or "swag" lamp that can easily be unplugged and moved is personal property; a wall/ceiling lamp or chandelier that's directly connected to the mains wiring is a fixture.
All fixtures. One rule is that anything which leaves a mark is considered a fixture. So, a pot rack bolted to the wall would leave holes where the bolts were. That's a fixture - gotta stay.
No, for two reasons. It would be trespassing on his land and it would be trespassing to his fixture. Technically, you would need to ask permission, or obtain a court order, if the neighbor does not agree to remove it. It is usually easier to sue for damages (trespass, property damage) rather than get an injunction.
By developed length and the amount of fixture units attached (1 FU =7.48 gallons) 1 cu ft
it is considered a leasehold improvement.
A television if first and commonly considered a furniture fixture. If the television is used in an office atmosphere for work requirements, it can also be considered office equipment.
If the fence is on their property and is not subject to any agreement in writing, recorded in the land records, requiring it to remain a permanent fixture- yes.If the fence is on their property and is not subject to any agreement in writing, recorded in the land records, requiring it to remain a permanent fixture- yes.If the fence is on their property and is not subject to any agreement in writing, recorded in the land records, requiring it to remain a permanent fixture- yes.If the fence is on their property and is not subject to any agreement in writing, recorded in the land records, requiring it to remain a permanent fixture- yes.
The green wire on the light fixture is a ground wire. If there is no ground wire in the conduit, the green wire should be attached to the metal box with a screw.
Furniture is movable. Most fixtures are immovable, but check with the agent what is to be left in a property you are taking over.
A judge of the Supreme Court of British Columbia, who was trying to determine whether a trustee in bankruptcy or a mortgagee was entitled to restaurant equipment of a bankrupt, decided to restate the rules classifying an article as a fixture or chattel, with examples. His rules are summarized as follows: 1. An item unattached to property except by its own weight, which can be removed without damage or alterations, which will require repair to the fixture or land to which the item is attached, is a chattel. A walk-in freezer, or a large item built inside a structure that cannot simply be taken out of a door or window is a fixture, unless it can be removed without damage or alteration to the premises. Removal or replacement of a doorjamb or window would not constitute damage or alteration. 2. An item such as a telephone, toaster, or computer that can be removed by merely taking the plug out of the outlet is a chattel, while the electrical outlet, telephone or computer jack attached to a wall is a fixture. 3. An item that cannot be unplugged and which is attached even slightly so that it requires the, "removal of screws, nails, bolts, detachment of plumbing or the cutting or capping of hardware," is a fixture. 4. If a piece of equipment which is attached to a structure can be removed, but would be useless in its separate state, then it is a fixture. Conversely, if it could be removed without damage or alteration and could be used even though not part of the structure to which it was attached, then it will be a chattel. An example is that of a crane which moves along tracks permanently attached to the structure. The crane can be removed, but without the tracks the crane would be useless and it is therefore a fixture. Pictures hanging onto the walls suspended by their own weight by a hook, a television set or stereo speakers mounted upon brackets attached to the wall are chattels. The nail or bracket is the fixture. 5. An item that is a fixture, but which is shown to be a tenant's fixture, can be removed during the tenancy, "provided that the tenant leaves the premises in exactly the same condition as he or she received them." 6. It is only in exceptional circumstances not covered by these rules that the purpose for which the object is affixed to property be examined. The example given by the judge was a mobile home that may be resting on land by its own weight, but it may also be clearly established that it was intended to be a fixture. The judge seemed to conclude that the purpose test would be used rarely and only in relation to very large or expensive items. The judge's reasons for formulating these rules was that they provide commercial certainty and therefore
no. how can it be a furniture if it is a locker
The commercial lighting fixture industry is comprised of establishments primarily engaged in manufacturing electric lighting fixtures for commercial, industrial, and institutional customers.
Stripping a house before moving out is not legal. Anything that is a FIXTURE must be left. Personal property can be taken. States may vary by what they consider a fixture, but anything that is installed is definitely a fixture. Unless your contract specifically states you may, you may not remove anything that has been installed, EVEN IF YOU INSTALLED IT YOURSELF. It became a fixture of the house when you installed it. EX: A washer and dryer is normally simply hooked up, not installed and is therefore generally considered personal property. A dishwasher, cabinets, stove, etc, are fixtures. A microwave that just sits on the counter is personal property. the over the stove microwave is a fixture. If you are not sure, CHECK YOUR STATE LAW. You can be prosecuted for hindering a secured creditor or theft or similar depending on the state.
Yes, the landlord may or may not restrict access to any parts of his property. You rent the apartment, not the backyard. The issue here would be if the restriction is missing from the lease, then the backyard would be considered a fixture of the property and would be an inclusive implied part of the leasehold.
Not a good practice. Depending on the weight of the fixture it may pull out of the ceiling sooner or later. Even if it seems strong, what if there were a leak and the Sheetrock became wet and the fixture fell on someone and hurt them. You need to install a fixture made for ceiling installation that is attached properly to something other than Sheetrock.
If the question is, can I wire a switch to an existing light fixture (and I must assume that it's something like a pull-chain light fixture), the answer is yes.If the question is, "how do I wire a switch to an existing light fixture that has no external switch", the answer is, "in series".The attached web site gives simple instructions on how to wire a basic light switch to an existing light.See sources and related links below
It could really go either way, depending on the fixture. I would personally say that it's like blinds, the refrigerator, etc., meaning you need to specify if it's staying or going. I would clearly state what's included in any of the sellers disclosures.
NAICS Code 335122 (Commercial, Industrial, and Institutional Electric Lighting Fixture Manufacturing)
The simple answer is, it doesn't. This is not a serious problem, if you ensure that the fixture is wired properly. Make sure the line conductor (black wire) is attached to the terminal at the bottom of the socket, and the neutral is attached to the outer (screw part that holds the bulb) conducting casing. ================== I agree with the above answer in that when there is no grounding conductor provided in the box, the ground wire for the fixture is very often ignored. The fixture will work fine without it. HOWEVER, if there should ever be a fault develop between the hot wire and the metal of the fixture, the metal of the fixture is energized and WILL NOT trip a breaker. This is the purpose of the ground wire. It is a violation of code. And over time with dust, spiders, water, and other foreign objects collecting in the fixture you are more likely to develop a fault. The third wire is for your protection. One of the most common ways faults such as these occur is when trouble-shooting or replacing a fixture. If the circuit is energized, moving the fixture around to check it or replace it can bring the hot wire into contact with the metal of the fixture, which may very well be in your hand.