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Pci 18011480 rev.2

Electric circuit

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Processor upgrade


WHERE IS THE QUESTION.

Feb 24, 2015 | Max Computers & Internet

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AFCI-GFCI Circuit Breakers - Your Home’s Electric Service has Never Been Safer


Would you ever consider driving a vehicle without functional brakes? Probably not. Driving such a vehicle is simply too dangerous and yet the majority of Americans do something every day that is potentially more dangerous than driving a car with no brakes. We live with home electrical service that is not nearly as safe as it should be. As a result, thousands are killed or seriously injured by electrical malfunction, electrocution and electrical fires every year. What's even more alarming is that most homeowners are unaware of this sobering fact or assume making their home's electrical service safer is unaffordable. Thankfully a recent breakthrough in residential electrical service technology is making it easier and more affordable than ever for homeowners to protect their families from electrocution, electrical fires and other deadly electrical safety hazards.

The Problem with Your Home's Electrical Service
The majority of homes in the U.S. today are approximately 40 years old and unless they have had their electrical service updated to the latest National Electric Code (NEC), they contain either fuses or traditional circuit breakers in their electrical panels. While fuses and circuit breakers look and function differently, they both serve the same purpose. They interrupt the flow of electricity to a circuit in your home if they sense an overload or electrical short.
For decades fuses and circuit breakers have been the main electrical safety component of most home electrical services. The problem with traditional fuses and circuit breakers that most people are unaware of is that they don't provide protection from some of the most common and most deadly of residential electrical hazards, electrical fires and electrocution.
The National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) reported that in 2011 that nearly 2000 people were killed or injured in home electrical fires alone. This doesn't include the countless others killed or seriously injured as a result of accidental electrocution. What's worse is that most homeowners are unaware that almost all of these deaths and injuries can now be prevented by an inexpensive and revolutionary new type of circuit breaker, known as the AFCI/GFCI or Dual Function circuit breaker.

What are Arc Faults and Ground Faults and why are they so dangerous?
The acronym AFCI stands for Arc Fault Circuit Interrupter and this device is designed to cut the flow of electricity when it senses an arc fault. If you have ever plugged in an extension cord or flipped a light switch and heard a loud popping sound, then you have experienced an arc fault. The sound that you hear is actually electricity jumping from one electrical contact in the plug or switch to another. Though this might seem harmless, an arc fault causes an excessive amount of heat in your home's wiring which, over time, can actually melt the wiring's insulation leaving the wire exposed. This can lead to an electrical fire. Since the majority of your home's wiring is hidden behind its walls, it's almost impossible to know if your home is at risk.
GFCI stands for Ground Fault Circuit Interrupter. Much like an AFCI, a GFCI is designed to cut the flow of electricity to a circuit; however a GFCI is triggered not by an electrical arc, but rather a ground fault. This is when electricity travels outside of its intended path as it tries to find the shortest path to ground. An example of this is when a person with a live electrical wire touches the ground or something resting on the ground that can conduct electricity. The electrical current will travel through the person's body as it seeks the shortest path to ground, electrocuting them in the process. It only takes 1/10 of an amp to kill a human being. To give you an idea of just how little power that is, the average 60 watt household light bulb draws 5 times the power needed to kill a person.

Why are these dual function AFCI/GFCI circuit breakers so important?
Prior to the development to the AFCI/GFCI circuit breaker if the NEC called for a specific area in the home to be AFCI and GFCI protected, typically laundry rooms and kitchens, to have both AFCI protection and GFCI protection electricians had to use a GFCI outlet and an AFCI circuit breaker to meet this requirement. The problem was that this was rather inefficient and troublesome, especially when the circuit was tripped because the homeowner had to check both the outlet and the circuit breaker to see which had tripped and then reset it. Not only does the dual function AFCI/GFCI circuit breaker eliminate this problem, it also provides better protection and can be installed on every circuit in your home quickly and easily for ultimate protection. Residential Electrician

on Jun 05, 2015 | General Electric Electrical Supplies

1 Answer

533 sound driver


The 533 you list is the Front Side Bus (FSB) speed and has nothing to do with the sound driver. The model # P4I45GV returns two possibilities - a REV 3.0 and a REV 5.0. Look at the mainboard. The REV 3.0 has only 2 PCI slots, while the 5.0 has an AGP slot and 3 PCI slots. The audio is a C-Media Chipset. Both versions use the same audio driver. You can access it here:

Audio Driver Link

Dec 11, 2013 | Asrock P4I45GV...

1 Answer

What will happen to your car if a ground wire is loose


Whatever part, motor, or electrical load that ground is for will not work. For instance, a motor is an electrical load, put power to it -it won't operate without a path to ground after the load. A lighting bulb is an electrical load. Send power to it. and the bulb won't light, power will not travel through the bulb filament making it bright, without a path to ground after the bulb. Every electrical load has to have a path to ground, or it will not work-the reason for the term "circuit"-every wiring circuit (starting circuit, light circuit, ignition circuit, etc.) begins at the power source and ends at the power source. The ground completes the circuit back to earth (ground), and as you know, all grounds go to metal frame, and thus go back to the battery. If the circuit is not complete, the electrical load will not operate. See?

Aug 31, 2013 | 2004 Dodge Neon

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I WANT TO UPGRADE THE GRAPHIC CARD ALSO THE RAM CAN YOU PLEASE TELL WHICH GRAPHIC CARD AND RAM WILL WORK ON MY MOTHERBOARD? Model Name : 8LD533 M/B Rev : 1.X BIOS Ver : 6.00 PG Serial No. :...



  1. Memory Type:DDR266( PC2100) 184 pin (2.5v)
  2. 2 x DIMM
  3. Max capacity: Up to 2 GB



Expansion Slots
  1. 3 x PCI (PCI 2.2 compliant)
  2. You can only used PCI graphic card not PCIE Graphic card
  3. PCI graphic card is hard to find now but you can try to find at any computer surplus shop

May 22, 2011 | Intel Motherboard

1 Answer

Circuit braker faulty


The following link is step-by-step troubleshoot for water heater electric circuit:
http://waterheatertimer.org/Test-electricity-to-water-heater.html
Link also tells how to test breaker inside main breaker box, and then ends with step-by-step troubleshoot for internal electric water heater parts.
http://waterheatertimer.org/How-to-troubleshoot-electric-problems-with-water-heater.html


See basic water heater circuit on following link:
http://waterheatertimer.org/240-v-water-heater-circuit.html
If circuit breaker is bad, following link shows how to replace circuit breaker:
http://waterheatertimer.org/How-to-replace-circuit-breaker.html

Jan 11, 2011 | RELIANCE ELECTRIC WATER HEATER

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