NO because THIS IS NOT SAFE!
If the 240 Volt range outlet is no longer supplying power to any range or kitchen stove, then it might be possible, but only a licensed electrician can check if it is safe to do so and, to avoid serious fire hazard, tell you what changes would have to be made to the breakers supplying the present range circuit on your main supply panel.
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.
If you do this work yourself, always turn off the power
at the breaker box/fuse panel BEFORE you attempt to do any work
always use a meter or voltage indicator
to insure 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.
Ummm yes ? If your talking about a wall outlet yes you can have 120v dc but not at an outlet
You should have no problem as long as the pug fits into the outlet. Common house hold voltages range up to 120V.
Electric Fireplaces are simple to start. Plug them into a standard 120v household outlet and press the power button on the unit; or on the remote control.
No you cannot plug a 100v into a 120v outlet, it will fry whatever the product you are plugging up.
They are called Electric Fireplaces. They come in many styles, colors and designs. They can be either plugged into a standard 120v outlet or hardwired to the home at 270v.
In the US on an 120v 15a outlet it's the short slot
Yes, assuming the wall outlet produces 120V 60 Hz at at least 4 watts.
you get an adapter
No, unless it's a gas range. An electric range requires 240V and 40A while a small appliance will be 120V and Max 15A.
Yes, no problem at all.
Yes. It's functionally the same.
yes ofcourse they both are the same
You will burn up your appliance!!!!!
Don't be stupid. No.
If you need to ask, you should have someone who knows how do it....
In the US, standard household receptacles are 120V, but historically they used to be called 110V. So the two are the same thing - at least in the US. Depending on the age of the electrical device the nameplate may say: 110v 115v 117v 120v and they all are referring to a standard household receptacle.
No, different pin configurations.
yes. but DO NOT do it the other way.