Questions about: electrical-panel - страница 5

Up until 2011 the National Electrical Code allowed a "3 wire" method of connecting a sub-panel. This means you have the two "hot" wires and a neutral running to the sub-panel as opposed to the "4 wire" method where you add a separate equipment ground
Concurring mostly with Some Guy's answer here -- the reason why I take an aggressive tone in my other answers regarding FPE is because many of the OPs are coming to us because they want to do something to the breaker box, such as adding a new circuit
Without actually seeing the installation, I'm simply guessing here. They could be referring to National Electrical Code 230. 24(A)ex
This appears to be one of those places where things are muddled because the case is not clearly called out specfically - but the contrary case is mentioned. Threaded RMC connections are tapered pipe threads, designed to hold pressure, as they are use
I have read the original posts here, but just want to make sure I am correct. Just bought a new dryer (been using mother nature for the past year) I have 50 amp (double pole) breakers in my service panel, labeled "Range Basement" (must have been a ra
My city uses 2011 NEC. I would like to install a 125 Amp rated Spa Panel as a subpanel directly below my 200 Amp main circuit breaker panel to be able to use two 50 Amp GFI circuits. I already have this Spa Panel with a breaker and would like to use
Bryant Low voltage relays are no longer made. However the GE RR7 is a direct replacement. Google "GE RR7" or talk to an electrical supply house in your area
I had the same issue. My detector beeped loudly once a minute; and another one beeped once a minute, so beeps were heard every 30 seconds from 2 detectors. I vacuumed the units, turned off circuit breaker, disconnected wire unit from detectors, repla
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