Are you certain that you mean "amps"? Maybe you mean 110 VOLTS. The voltage in most home circuits are 110 volts except for a few appliances like driers, well pumps, hot water heaters, etc. And even those appliances probably only use 30 amps or so. The whole house may only have the capacity for 100 amp or maybe as much as 250 amp service. And to answer the question, a 220 volt appliance would not work on a 110 volt circuit.
I'm sure this isn't what you want to hear, but you probably need to ask an electrician familiar with your service and what you want to connect. As a general answer, you can connect a 240v line to line resistive load like an electric water heater to any 240v source. If you also need the 240v to have 120v line to neutral, like a 240v electric stove that contains a 120v clock and oven light, then its possible if the 3 phase power is connected in a "high delta" configuration, and you connect to the correct leads. If you have a high delta service and want to ignore the 3-phase power service and wire most or all of the loads in the building as a single phase load, the utility may have to be consulted.
Could you please give us a name of a 240 V 60 Hz microwave? Thank you
No The wiring isn't big enough to carry the load of an electric range Christmas is no time for a fire! Call an electrician!
5.8 amps x 120 volts = 696 watts
The burners will most likely be 240V. By keeping the range at 240 volts it will use less amps that at 120V. Say a range and oven is rated at 9000 watts. Watts = amps x volts. 9000/240V = 37.5 amps. 9000/120V = 75 amps. As you can see at 120 volts the amperage is double over 240 volts. You would need a 100 amp breaker and #4 wire to accomodate the range on 120 volts.
a 30 amp breaker will work. the formula is power divided by voltage and then use next size up
two hot one ground
Yes, but I do not know of an adapter per se. Expose your 220V power lines. There should be two hot wires (black and red). They can technically be split apart and wired to two separate 110V outlets, but the neutral wire would have to be shared (not split, shared), same with the ground wire.AnswerDon't do this. It is a hack and doesn't meet code. Just run the right wire.
I = P/V = 1,000/120 = 81/3 Amp.
It will work if, the dryer plug you are using is the same electrical voltage as the oven. If your oven is electric, it is 220 - 240v, if gas, 110 - 120v. A 220 plug has either 3 or 4 prongs, depending on your appliance being a 3 or 4 wire system. A 4-wire system will have a red wire (110v power), black wire (110v power), white wire (neutral/common), green wire (ground). A 3-wire system will be missing the white or green wire. 110v system (gas oven or dryer) will have a black (power), white (neutral), green (ground). It will work, but be limited. Dryer circuits are 30A, whereas oven circuits are 50A. You cannot just upgrade the dryer wiring to 50A as it is not rated for that and will start a fire. To use the oven properly you need to install a properly rated circuit. Do it right or don't do it at all. Negligence is fatal with electricity.
You might be able to plug in a 240V American oven range into a European outlet depending on the type of plug. SomeÊAmerican high-powered appliancesÊhave 3 or 4 pins, which may require adapters to plug into European outlets.
The C-Max Microwave Oven has 1200 watts of power which I believe is the most power of any microwave oven.
Yes it can be plugged in with a 13A plug.
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.
You don't have to reset the oven.
The power of a microwave oven is almost always expressed in watts.
Sounds to me like whatever circuit you're trying to connect the oven to is not meant for the oven. You need the same wires to run back to the panel as the ones in your wall oven.
In residential applications, the supply voltage is between 200 and 250V. Nominally we call this 220v or 240v depending on who you ask.
This depends on what speed you have the microwave oven and oven set on, what temperature, and how much power they both have. Probably the oven would bake a cake faster, as it is bigger and has more power, and the ability to heat up faster.
No. If the heaters are designed for 220V they cannot fun off of 110V. Also running a 1500W heater off of 110V would require a dedicated circuit. So four 1500W heaters would require 4 dedicated 110V circuits.
No. You will be one wire short. If you managed to wire an extra wire, the current would also be to high and you will risk fire. Like a bread toaster coil that turns red. Your best case scenario for the existing wiring will be 12-2. The minimum you need sor an electric range is 6-3. You are are 30A down and 1 wire short, and that's if you're lucky.
I would not clean it with purple power
nope its not possible why not?
It depends on the power of the oven, so you'd need to know that first. Then the current = (power in Watts) / Voltage.