Question about Sylvania Electrical Supplies
Yes, it is fine to put two wires on the output of a circuit breaker, but the wire sizes should each be suitable for the breaker size. That is, don't use two 14 Ga wires on a 20 Amp breaker assuming they will share the load. Each wire must be suitable for the full load the breaker will allow.
Posted on Nov 30, 2012
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
The most likely causes in their order of probability are: 1) water somewhere in the circuit causing the hot wire to ground; 2) a legitimate trip caused by a defect in a device plugged into the circuit; and 3) a defective GFCI breaker. In the first case, wait until it has been dry for about a week and see if it trips. In the second case, make sure there is nothing plugged into the circuit and try resetting. In the third case go ahead and put the regular breaker in, then put a GFCI outlet into the first box downstream from the breaker. If installed according to the directions, that outlet should protect all of the outlets downstream.
Posted on Feb 27, 2009
There are literally dozens of brand options on the market. All are to specified standards. Contact any electrical supplier to obtain one for your system.
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Posted on Mar 21, 2010
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I specialize and timers and electrical devices
Looking up your breaker at Eaton, I found the chart that shows below:
Other than the chart, I do not know the specifics of your breaker.
You can add a comment, and I can help you with your wiring project.
Another good source of information about specifics are your local Graybar electric supply house, or any local supplier that specializes in electric wiring.
Having a local electrician stop by and look at your project for a fee might be a good investment long term because that person knows local codes and restrictions.
The #1 Data Table from manual shows CU/AL which is copper/aluminum
2/0 wire fits CH145 CH245 CH150S breakers
See the manual
Posted on Nov 02, 2010
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