Question about Fahrenheat Ceiling-Mount Industrial Heater - 7500 Watt
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
nothing wrong w/ 10/3 @ 20A. use the red and black and don't use the white. dosent matter which is which (blk and red).
Posted on Mar 22, 2009
1st you will belucky if you actually have 240 v, most
homes are usually 220v. In youyr case you need to start at the breaker panel.
This is an example:
You have a Double Pole Single Throw breaker. Black
Wire is hot and goes into one side of breaker,if you havea red wire that goes into the other have of the
The white wire ties in the nuetral bar and the bare wire into the ground bus bar. At the unit you hook up the red and the black wire which will supply the 240
Volts, you could tie the white and the ground wires together into the grounding terminal
Posted on Jan 02, 2010
If you use the white wire as a hot wire, you must identify the wire as being a hot wire at the breaker panel and the unit. The white
wire must be marked about 6 inches back from the terminal
connections with black paint or wrapped with black insulation tape.
It would be easier to use the red wire, since most electricians would identify it as being a hot wire
Posted on Jan 04, 2010
Sorry to read about your problem, I hope this helps you out.
you will have to install a 30 amp breaker, and make sure the wire is rated for 40 amps, or 110% of 30 amps, you can wire direct to the heater if you wish.
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Posted on Jan 03, 2011
Could be either. But, I suspect that wiring is getting hot enough to trip the breaker. Check all of your wiring to see if there is a hot spot or insulation melted.
Posted on Feb 05, 2011
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