(LIFE SAFETY WARNING! [disclaimer]
Electricity is dangerous!
You can be injured or killed!
Improper installations can cause fire, injury and death!
Should you be doing this yourself?)
This is one of those questions - if you know this little, you shouldn't be doing what you are planning...
No disrespect intended, but this is SO basic that it suggests you have not studied the subject at all!
There are many good reference books and course books to study from.
According to the NEC, you can utilize any conductor with suitable insulation for any application for which the conductor is rated for the use.
The limitation to the gauge size of conductor is that it be AT LEAST as large as that called for in the conductor tables, based on current, ambient temperature and conductor grouping!
ALWAYS CHECK WITH YOUR LOCAL WIRING SAFETY OFFICE BEFORE YOU ATTEMPT TO CHANGE ANYTHING ON POWER MAINS OUTLETS
IF YOU ARE NOT ALREADY SURE YOU CAN DO THIS JOB
SAFELY AND COMPETENTLY
REFER THIS WORK TO QUALIFIED PROFESSIONALS.
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 an electricians test meter having metal-tipped probes
(not a simple proximity voltage indicator)
to insure the circuit is, in fact, de-energized.
If you have an electrical outlet not working and you have an idea what you are doing, you set out to repair it. First, you check the circuit breaker for a thrown circuit breaker. If that is not the case, you get a volt meter. When you have a volt meter, you throw the circuit breaker to that outlet. Then you take a screwdriver and you remove the outlet but keep the wires attached. You make sure the wires are not touching anything. You go back to the circuit breaker panel. You turn on the electricity. Then you test the wires with your voltmeter. If it shows they have electricity, you know the problem is the outlet. If not, you have a different problem. You go back to the panel and turn off the circuit breaker. You put the outlet back in. If the problem was the outlet you buy a new outlet. In the United States, a number of hardware and electrical supply stores sell them. You go back. You turn off the circuit breaker. You remove the outlet from the wall. You notice where the wires are. The new outlet also comes with an explanation of how to attach the wires. You attach them and put the outlet back in the wall. If the problem was not the outlet, you call an electrician. While an electrician will cost money, a burned down house will cost more money.
whats the color circuit for the blinkers an break lights?
It is an outlet that has one hot wire, such as a household receptacle, or two hot wires, such as a dryer outlet (in the US). If the outlet has three hot wires, it would be called a 3-phase or polyphase outlet. These would normally be found only in an industrial setting.
single phase have 2 wire treephase have 3, and 4 wires
more than 1
The space within the single pole outlet box.
All electrical components have positive and negative wires to complete the circuit.
The very first outlet in the circuit has a break, probably where the wires enter the receptacle.
one light will still be going
Blown fuse or circuit breaker. Wires loose on another outlet in that run feeding that bedroom's outlets.
One of the wires has come loose at the outlet or in the service panel, or if your service panel has fuses one of the fuses on the 220 volt circuit may be blown.
Check the fuses. Parking lights/tailights/dash lights should be a common circuit Check the fuses. Parking lights/tailights/dash lights should be a common circuit I had the same problum last year and had to replace the wires.
Assume a single breaker controlling a number of outlets. The black wire is HOT, the white wire is Neutral and the green or bare wire is Ground. The wires and outlets should match the rating of the breaker in Amps. Typically 15 A for 14 Gauge wire. (I prefer 20A outlets and 12 gauge wire). You must calculate the expected load at each outlet. The electric code may be different in each locale, but 8 to 10 outlets on a circuit might be typical for general usage. That is over an amp per outlet. If you had a situation where you knew you would be plugging in a high amp device liek an electric heater you might only have 1 outlet on circuit. You wire the outlets in a circuit in parallel and make certain each is wired identically. The Black wire should always be on the copper colored screw and the white on silver screw and the ground on the green screw. For a couple of bucks you can buy an outlet tester. It is usually yellow with a three prong plug and lights that tell you if an outlet is wired correctly with power turned on. The lights identify problems based on which lights are lit.
If you are asking why one outlet in a circuit doesn't work while others do in the same circuit then it is likely a wiring problem. Sometimes a wire nut comes loose and wires do not make contact. Often there is a GFCI circuit breaker outlet in a kitchen or bathroom may control multiple outlets. Make sure a GFCI outlet isn't tripped. A GFCI will have two buttons - TEST and RESET. Look for such an outlet nearby and press reset.
The circuit will not work. In a three way lighting circuit system the middle switch needs to cross the traveller wires to be effective. A double pole switch in the circuit will just open both traveller wires and disrupt the current flow in both wires. No current flow, no lights.
You will have to run new electrical wire or a single ground wire back to the panel (though the former is highly recommended). A GFCI outlet will cut off the circuit if it senses voltage leaking to ground. If there is no ground wire, it will not function.
It's possible that the outlet is on a switch, and either one half of the outlet is switched or the whole thing. The extra two pair of wires probably feed the NEXT outlet.
There are two wires in a 277 volt circuit. As with any circuit two wires are needed to get the supply voltage to the load.
A straight 220V circuit utilizes two wires per circuit.
When wires are not insulated,not even a single fiber of it should touch or connect to the metal base or part of the project because it will result to a grounded circuit
Cause you blew the fuse, The switch may not be off but there is a break somewhere in you circuit and will not work. If your circuit isn't working and all the switches are closed (on) You probably have a series circuit. meaning one wire is connecting all your electric currents and keeping it flowing. But if you had a parallel circuit you would have lights, so if your still wondering why your lights aren't on? you probably need to by new wires/circuits or just replace the whole thing.
In North America (Canada, United States, Mexico) a household 110V-120V outlet has three wires: hot, neutral and earth ground. If the outlet is mounted in a grounded metal box, the third wire (earth ground) may not be present, since the connection to ground occurs through the metal outlet housing and possibly metallic conduit that routes the wires from the circuit breaker panel to the outlet. Where metallic conduit isn't used, the earth ground wire may be connected to the metal box, and the earth ground pin of the outlet is connected by securing to the box with screws.
On what? IS this an outlet or a switch?
your light wires have been crossed somewhere ( probably at the tail lights, brake light circuit crossed with marker lights ) look for recent wiring work on the lights and make sure the proper wires match up.
Short in the wiring. If you have a trailer wiring harness check it for frayed wires. The tailight circuit and the dash lights share a circuit on many vehicles. I hope this helps you. Mark