20 Most Recent Leviton 1755 Triple Rocker Switch Decora - Page 3 Questions & Answers

I believe the switch is the same as an X10 switch (WS467). I have interchanged the two in the past. They are also available on ebay.

Leviton... | Answered on Dec 31, 2014

Dimmer should be warm... but never HOT
7 x 65 = 455 watt
Dimmers are rated 600 watt to 1500 watt

Sounds like you have bad dimmer.


If you need further help, I’m available over the phone at https://www.6ya.com/expert/gene_9f0ef4df2f9897e7

Leviton... | Answered on Oct 09, 2014

once again stop. you are asking the wrong questions.... call an electrian. cheers

Leviton... | Answered on Sep 24, 2014

stop. you are not qualified. call an electrian.

Leviton... | Answered on Sep 24, 2014

yes you always switch the power . Which is your black wire here in the USA. The white wire is capped off , thats the wire the unused current uses to go to the grown, Equipment grownd is green and it helps to keep power going threw you to grown

Leviton... | Answered on Sep 21, 2014

Not an adapter. You need a voltage converter to convert 220Vac to 120VAc.

Leviton... | Answered on Sep 01, 2014


Situation is not clear

If you need further help, I’m available over the phone at https://www.6ya.com/expert/gene_9f0ef4df2f9897e7

Leviton... | Answered on Aug 29, 2014

Add an in-line lamp cord switch. It's very simple. 3b9e323f-684e-4eba-929a-dedcd83751f4.jpg

Leviton... | Answered on Aug 27, 2014

Where is the switch located? If you buy a replacement switch at Home Depot it usually comes with a diagram that shows you how to wire it. If the switch is built into the light socket just replace the socket the switch is included.

Leviton... | Answered on Jul 30, 2014

Haha...with a new one! No kidding, these dimmer switches are sometimes junk. First of all, make sure that you have the right lamps in each socket - and the wattage is lower than the rating on the dimmer. Otherwise, try a new dimmer switch. Let me know if you need further help. Dimmer switches are a little temperamental, so sometimes you get a bad one in the bunch. The load might be near the maximum rating, so they tend to go out sooner. But then there's others that last for a long time. Try this first, and if you need further assistance, feel free to check back with me. Best of Luck to You! Jim

Leviton... | Answered on Jul 19, 2014

It sounds like the problem is in your light. Leave your circuit breaker in the OFF position, as well as, the light switch. Then, take down the light, or lights...and check out each connection in the light box. It's best to do one at a time, this way you can go by process of elimination. If there's a lot of lights working off this switch. You can disconnect all the lights from the middle of the room. Put wirenuts on all the bare wires, and then try and see if your lights come on without tripping the circuit. If it trips, then you know the problem is further down the line. I'm going to assume there's only one or two lights, so take them down and check the splices (connections). It seems like you have a loose wire at one of the lights. Please feel free to check back with me if you have any further questions. Good Luck! - Jim

Leviton... | Answered on Jul 19, 2014

It picks up movement, and that triggers an internal switch (computer board) to turn light on. If this is attached to a regular light switch, leave the light switch in the ON position. After a few minutes (depending on what you set the time at), the light will go off. Sometimes, people aren't big fans of these switches - because if they are in a room, and there's no activity (eg. working on the computer, reading a book, etc.) - the light will automatically go off. Then, you have to wave your hand - or get up and move - in order to get it to turn back on. So, setting the sensitivity levels, and time intervals are important in relation to the use. Hope this helps! Feel free to ask more question's if you'd like - and I'll answer you as soon as I'm able too...Jim

Leviton... | Answered on Jul 19, 2014

What type of switch and what are you connecting it to?? Need more information.

Leviton... | Answered on Apr 30, 2014

I believe it is cheaper just to replace it then try to get the parts!

You may be able to take it apart and salvage it by using what is leftr of the old pull chain but I am not sure.

Leviton... | Answered on Apr 29, 2014

I need to ask you for a bit more information. Ordinarily a socket for a 3-way lamp has two external connections, one of which goes to power (black is the standard color) and one which connects to the neutral wire (white is the standard color). The other wire commonly encountered in house wiring is green, which is a ground connection. Lamps normally do not use a ground. The Levitron web page does not flag this socket to be anything out of the ordinary, but neither do they show the connections.

So please provide any additional information that you can on this socket. Is it meant to hold a single, 3-way incandescent bulb, or is it for a florescent bulb? Is it meant for a special purpose?

Leviton... | Answered on Apr 22, 2014

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