Pay Attention to This!

Originally Posted By: jtedesco
This post was automatically imported from our archived forum.



Pay attention!


www.joetedesco.com/zapped.wav


--
Joe Tedesco, NEC Consultant

www.nachi.org/tedescobook.htm

Originally Posted By: jmyers
This post was automatically imported from our archived forum.



Joe T,


Maybe it is me but that link is not working and I do have the windows media player! ![icon_biggrin.gif](upload://iKNGSw3qcRIEmXySa8gItY6Gczg.gif)

Joe Myers


Originally Posted By: tallen
This post was automatically imported from our archived forum.



I see nothing.



I have put the past behind me,


where , however, it now sits, making rude remarks.


www.whiteglovehomeinspections.net

30 Oct 2003-- 29 Nov2005

Originally Posted By: jtedesco
This post was automatically imported from our archived forum.



This is a wave audio file, you will hear but not see anything.



Joe Tedesco, NEC Consultant


www.nachi.org/tedescobook.htm

Originally Posted By: tallen
This post was automatically imported from our archived forum.



That same thing happened to me !!


I was upgrading a library ,and changing out fixtures.I did not get hit but it sure blew the hell out of my needle nose. I still have them for a reminder.



I have put the past behind me,


where , however, it now sits, making rude remarks.


www.whiteglovehomeinspections.net

30 Oct 2003-- 29 Nov2005

Originally Posted By: jpeck
This post was automatically imported from our archived forum.



That is why, in my opinion, ALL multi-wire circuits should have overcurrent protection which simultaneously cuts power to all phase conductors on the multi-wire circuit.


You go to the panel and there they are, all tied together, and you start thinking ... that is very important ... to think about what might be there.

Has happened to me also.


--
Jerry Peck
South Florida

Originally Posted By: Gino Conner
This post was automatically imported from our archived forum.



It played just fine for me. A fellow explaining how he got shocked while working on a lighting circuit (277v). He had shut down the phase that was powering the light, but got shocked when he disconnected the neutral because it was part of a multi-wire circuit and was carrying back the current from a different phase that wasn’t shut down. (in a nut shell) icon_eek.gif


Originally Posted By: Mike Parks
This post was automatically imported from our archived forum.



How many 277 lines are in a residential application?


Unless on the same yoke, split-feeds, multi-feeds, or what ever you call them are not required to 'throw' both breakers at the same time.

Mike P.


Originally Posted By: Mike Parks
This post was automatically imported from our archived forum.



Jerry


Did you mean all legs? ![icon_wink.gif](upload://ssT9V5t45yjlgXqiFRXL04eXtqw.gif)

I have only been on one residential application that had more than one 'phase'.

Mike P.


Originally Posted By: jtedesco
This post was automatically imported from our archived forum.



Mike:


The audio file gives an example of a hazard that could also be present on a single phase 120/240 volt system that is used in a "RESIDENTIAL" application.


--
Joe Tedesco, NEC Consultant

www.nachi.org/tedescobook.htm

Originally Posted By: Gino Conner
This post was automatically imported from our archived forum.



Personally, I think they should be tied together so they have to be switched off or tripped together.


Just my 2 cents worth. ![icon_wink.gif](upload://ssT9V5t45yjlgXqiFRXL04eXtqw.gif)


Originally Posted By: Mike Parks
This post was automatically imported from our archived forum.



Yes I agree.


Mike P.