This may be do to corrosion or arcing at a connection point. Look for corrosion or blakened spots where the wires connect to the outlet, wire nuts, and breaker. Look also at the point were the breaker makes contact with the bus bar. If there are other outlets on the same circuit as is common, and the other outlets are working fine. Than you can skip checking the braker and will need to check the outlets on that same circuit where the problem outlet is fed power from. This is assuming that there is good power coming from the bus bar in the power panel. What you are looking for is something that can make resisance in the circuit. A broken wire inside it's jacket is also a possiibillity. Don't forget to check the neutral (usually white wire) for a problem. The most important thing is safety, shut off the power before checking the circuit and remember that the bus bars in the power panel are HOT with 110 and 110 or 220 volits. Something is using that power you are not getting to your appliance, and more than likely is turning it into heat. If you are not comfterable checking for bad connections yourself, call an electrician. It is very likely this is a fire hazard.
The fuse is what restricts how much current you can draw from an outlet. If you have the wrong fuse you can draw more power than intended from an outlet - but only if the appliance plugged in can use it up. To get too much power out of an outlet, with a suitable appliance plugged in, then you also have to have a higher voltage in the outlet. And for that to happen, something has to be seriously wrong higher upp in the supply chain.
= "What could be wrong with the power steering and breaks are vibrating really bad on 1999 safari what could be wrong?" It started when I pushed on my breaks while in the park position =
There are several possibilities: Check the breakers to make certain that none have "tripped". Open the outlet box and verify that there are no loose connections, if that doesn't prove helpful, follow the wiring back to the previous outlet on the circuit and see if THAT one has power. Verify that the wall outlet is not part of a switched circuit. Sometimes wall outlets are designed to be for lighting purposes only, and as such are put on a switch.
it could be the turn signal switch
In one case: The charger, purchased from Radio Shack, was to blame. There is nothing wrong with the car's electrical system. This appears to be a common problem; Experienced this with several devices connected to the outlet. the fuse for the power outlets is located under the hood.
I could be wrong, but my guess is, Little Willy Layton Likes Jelly Beans.
No i have not why what is wrong with yours
You need to confirm that you have power AT THE OUTLET, not just that the breaker is on. Something is obviously wrong or it would work. But it may not be the hot wire. Check your neutral. You may also be wiring it incorrectly. If you are not able to test for and solve these problems, hire a competent electrician to do the job.
Loose connection, bad connection, they're are a few things that can be wrong. Shut the power down and open that up and check it out. The connection might be heating up. If that looks like the case, cut back and restripp the wires so you'll get a nice clean connection and install a new outlet. If everything looks good then consult an electrition because a dryer outlet can be a little warm but definately not hot.
If it lost all power it could be the battery connection.
yes it could possible damage it if you put to much or too little