Not a hard concept at all. Simply one that is unnecessary to answer the OP. If you want to discuss electrical isolation as a circuit not connected to the ac mains that needs another thread.
You made a claim the neutrals are isolated in the sub-panel in your #4 post – they are not isolated. This was the entire point of the last 60 posts.
WAFI is back
I made no such claim. I simply pointed out that to they are not bonded in the sub-panel. To the extent that is true they are isolated from one another at that location. Arguing nomenclature does not answer the OP’s question but merely enhances your own conceit that you have superior knowledge.
Excuse me JP!
The fitting term is “Rat Bastard”
Come on now!
I resemble that remark…With the exception of “Mr.” Rat Bastard…
See that the hate committee is back.
I guess, for the majority, it comes down to just knowing yes or no, and not the why. Oh well, such is life. The irony of it all, when the realtors do it, somehow it’s not okay LOL
Isolated in the context of this thread refers to not being connected to the grounds at any point except the service as long as the panel is fed with 4 wires.
I am aware, however, it is technically incorrect and most don’t understand why.
You may have a basic understanding of the mechanics of grounding and bonding but you don’t know the terminology and are confused about some basic electrical concepts.
Many of your statements are incorrect. If anyone following this discussion takes your comments as facts, they are only going to be confused.
You are getting defensive, holding on to your misconceptions. You don’t seem to have an interest in learning. My. Advice to anyone following this discussion is not to rely on your comments.
My advice to you is to take a basic electricity course or two. You are polluting this discussion with your misinformation.
Dirty rat bastard:rat:
has a nice ring to it
Dirty RAT BASTARD
Johnny - I have tried to ignore you but you seem to need to be dressed down. I viewed one of your expert reports and you seem to be clueless as how to report on anything electrical. Here are a few examples. From: http://homesightinspection.com/uploads/3/4/6/3/34638648/sample.pdf
And my favorite:
Was it a 75 Amp panel? Maybe a 47 Amp? Is 100 AMPS low?
I am sorry that quoting the NEC code requirements somehow bothers you. I would have hoped that yourself being a master you would be more familiar with them.
As for education I will continue to teach the correct way to safely wire in accordance with the code.
You are always free to submit changes to the NFPA if you wish.
Wrong again, as usual. You really need to get off the Internet and go take some classes in basic electricity. You don’t know basic electrical terms and you are just adding to the noise and confusion that already exists.
Wow! I don’t know how you made it as far as the electrical section. Trying to read that report is painful. He should put a cautionary note at the beginning of the report: “Dear Reader, I failed second grade English and decided that English really isn’t my bag. The report is unintelligible but hey, I know what I meant.”
He should be embarrassed to have that report on his website.
Some inspectors could do themselves and the entire inspection community a favor by going back to old-style checklist reports.
So are you saying that a 4 wire feeder with isolated grounds is not required to an outbuilding under current codes?
Your “You are wrong” without any proof to refute it is lame to say the least.
Apparently, you also have a reading comprehension problem.