It is lockable and is engineered for maximum. Question: I have a well pump conected to one of those breaker that have 2 15 amp on the outside and 2 15 amp in the centre but connected together with a small metal rod, So they both move at the same time. On the same circuit, a 20-amp fuse would allow you to use 2400W without an interruption of power. Electricity is not always simple, easy and absolutely can be very unsafe if you are not careful. We have all been through that, haven't we? I suspect their advise will be based more on their perception of sonic performance rather than current capacity since all of their cables shown use the same conductor diameter.
Your 20A circuit is most likely wired with 12 ga. Starting at the top of the panel, the top-most breaker connects with one bus bar. The table below gives gauges that are true for copper wire carrying 110 volt, single phase, with a load of 30A, for a maximum of 3% voltage drop. My dad tried to help me out and got the 30 amp inlet box and a 30 amp generator cord. The minute you use the microwave or the electric water heater turns on. Expert Steve Roddy helps to answer several questions about rv amps and a coach wired for 30-amp service, but plugged into 50-amp service.
I'm going to ask another question of you, Freako, that I hope you will answer and not ignore and not create another mythical unknown syetm or situation which is not based in the reality of the op's question. Although, as much as I love the 336 and its resolving power, it has had a capacitor problems. The amount of electricity needed to run a device is also a known value, such as 100W for a light bulb or 1500W for a space heater. To avoid this, choose a wire gauge that minimizes the voltage drop. As you move down the panel they alternate. An easy load would indicate the amplifier will not be drawing high current at any time regardless of the signal.
Also, just buy the proper breakers. Even if the pwoer conditioner's manufacturer has tried to impress you with 20 amp outlets on the unit, your amplifier and speakers - along with your musical choices in your room size - will determine how much current capacity is required. Some though may be better than others with experience. There is no logical answer to that question, Freako. Changing from a 20 amp to 30 amp fuse puts 50% more current through the wire, overheats the wire and can result in fire.
I think its the loudness, and therefore I've strived to get that great sound at a lower volume through attenuation. When you create electrical power there is always a pair of windings in the generator that power is taken from. Video of the Day Volts Electricians and physicists use volts to measure the difference in electrical charge between two points. The exception to that rule would be where a manufacturer specifies a no less than 20 amp circuit. The 20 amp side is usually used by a second air conditioner or heater. Sometimes certain areas are set aside with 50 amp service while others still have 30 and sometimes the entire park is switched over. This way, if you ever get a larger generator, just change out the plug, breaker, and cord set and your good to go with an upgrade without having to change the wire size.
Quote: I assumed the amp was connected to the wall outlet, not the power conditioner. Quote: Quote: Quote: Doesn't it also depend on the brand s of the cables? The advantage of a 50 amp is more available usage in the rig. If I turn my guitar to 10 and dig in, I get rasp, crunch and bite. Doesn't that also depend on whether the sun shines tomorrow, whether the humidity is lower tomorrow, whether you feel more inclined to listen tomorrow or you have a headache tommorrow or whether you scored a little nookey last night? Or should it be a 30 amp. As a general rule, always replace a fuse with another of the same rating. When do overkill and diminishing returns enter the picture? In short: Go for the best. Actually has a box on it.
A 20 amp fuse is used on 12 gage wire and a 30 amp fuse is used on 10 gage wire which is must larger. If you hope to get enough information on this site to be able to do this job properly and safely, please do not rely on getting accurate information about such a potentially dangerous subject. If you post what you're getting I'm sure that someone that has one will tell you what to expect and how to deal with it. Your 20A circuit is most likely wired with 12 ga. Why would you assume that? Now that winter is right around the corner, deals will be fewer.
So, yes, we must first talk only about that one physical difference to establish a base for comparison. Would you expect two cables of the same construction and same materials, Not necessarily, but who said they are of the same construction and same materials? What's he going to gain by using the lower gauge cable? A typical microwave oven consumes about 1000W of electricity on high. A moran who is tired of changing fuses because they keep blowing will rationalize that putting in a larger amprage fuse will cause them less work, but they fail to think about the safety aspect of their action. The concern is current draw. Bascially something is wrong with the electrical circuit.
Electricity is far too dangerous to handle if you have not been trained how to do this work. Why not make use of them? Thanks, Mark Quote: Again, we think differently Yes, I see we do not think alike. Inside your main breaker box are two bus bars, one powered by the large black wire, and one powered by the large red wire. Consider also that a higher amperage capacity in the cable will imply a heavier gauge which will be less flexible and will require more manipulation during installation. Fuses Fuses and breakers are safety devices inserted into electrical circuits to prevent overloads. Consider the speakers being used. Originally Posted By EnglishMatch: 20 Amps should be fine.