27.10.2011., četvrtak


Electrical Equipment Grounding. Used Medical Equipment California. Weight Equipment Companies.

Electrical Equipment Grounding

electrical equipment grounding

    electrical equipment
  • Electrical equipment includes any machine powered by electricity. They usually consists of an enclosure, a variety of electrical components, and often a power switch. Examples of these include: *Major appliance *Microcontroller *Power tool *Small appliances

  • We are not able to provide extension leads for any electrical equipment you bring with you, including any medical aids.

  • Basic training or instruction in a subject

  • foundation: education or instruction in the fundamentals of a field of knowledge; "he lacks the foundation necessary for advanced study"; "a good grounding in mathematics"

  • fastening electrical equipment to earth

  • Grounding - Die letzten Tage der Swissair is a film about the collapse in 2001 of Swissair, Switzerland's national airline, by Michael Steiner and Tobias Fueter, presented in January 2006.

electrical equipment grounding - Gardner Bender

Gardner Bender 19-095 Green Gard Grounding Connector, 6-Pack

Gardner Bender 19-095 Green Gard Grounding Connector, 6-Pack

Gardner Bender 19-095 GreenGard Grounding Connector, GreenGardner Bender 19-095 GreenGard Grounding Connector, Green Features:; Specifically designed for making positive ground connections, GreenGard connectors feature the same live-action square wire spring as GB WingGard connectors with the added plating protection for corrosion resistance in grounding applications; Contoured offset wings enable firm ground connections with the twist of a hand; Flame retardant, thermoplastic shell resists punctures, cuts, abrasion and corrosion; Connectors have a hole in the tip for ground wire; #14 to #10 AWG wire range; Two #14 minimum wire and four #12 maximum wire; Green; 19-095: 6 per card; 25-095: 25 per bag; 10-095: 100 per box

81% (11)

St. Charles Avenue Streetcar, New Orleans, Louisiana

St. Charles Avenue Streetcar, New Orleans, Louisiana

Streetcars in New Orleans have been an integral part of the city's public transportation network since the first half of the 19th century. The longest of New Orleans' streetcar lines, the St. Charles Avenue Streetcar, is the oldest continuously operating street railway system in the world, according to the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Today, the streetcars are operated by the New Orleans Regional Transit Authority (RTA).

There are currently three operating streetcar lines in New Orleans: The St. Charles Avenue Line, the Riverfront Line, and the Canal Street Line. The St. Charles Avenue Line is the only line that has operated continuously throughout New Orleans' streetcar history (though service was interrupted after Hurricane Katrina in August 2005 and resumed only in part in December 2006, as noted below). All other lines were replaced by bus service in the period from the late 1940s to the early 1960s; preservationists were unable to save the streetcars on Canal Street, but were able to convince the city government to protect the St. Charles Avenue Line by granting it historic landmark status. In the later 20th century, trends began to favor rail transit again. A short Riverfront Line started service in 1988, and service returned to Canal Street in 2004, 40 years after it had been shut down.

The wide destruction wrought on the city by Hurricane Katrina and subsequent floods from the levee breaches in August 2005 knocked all three lines out of operation and damaged many of the streetcars. Service on a portion of the Canal Street line was restored in December of that year, with the remainder of the line and the Riverfront line returning to service in early 2006. On December 23, 2007, the Regional Transit Authority (RTA) extended service from Napoleon Avenue to the end of historic St. Charles Avenue (the “Riverbend”). On June 22, 2008 service was restored to the end of the line at South Carrollton Avenue & South Claiborne Avenue.

The standard fare for all three lines is $1.25, with discounts for senior citizens. Passengers with disabilities and passengers two and under are admitted free. Transfers to other routes are available for $0.25.

The Saint Charles Avenue Line starts uptown, at South Carrollton Avenue and South Claiborne Avenue.[3]

It runs on South Carrollton Avenue through the Carrollton neighborhood towards the Mississippi River, then near the river levee turns on to Saint Charles Avenue. It proceeds past entrances to Audubon Park, Tulane University and Loyola University New Orleans, continues through Uptown New Orleans including the Garden District, and ends at Canal Street in the New Orleans Central Business District at the edge of the French Quarter, a distance of about seven and a half miles. Officially the St. Charles Avenue Line is designated as Route 12.

Planning for the line began in 1831, and work began as the New Orleans and Carrollton Railroad in February 1833, the second railway in Greater New Orleans after the Pontchartrain Rail Road.[3] Service began on September 26, 1835, originally without a dedicated right-of-way (it ran on public streets) although one was eventually established in the neutral ground (the median). Passenger and freight cars were hauled by steam locomotive.

As the area along the line became more urbanized, objections to the soot and noise produced by the locomotive increased, and transport was switched to cars that were powered by horses and mules. For decades in the late 19th century, desire for a mode of transit more swift and powerful than horses but without the disruptive effects of locomotives resulted in a number of systems being tried out. Experimental systems included overhead cables propulsion (with a cable clamp patented by P.G.T. Beauregard in 1869 later being adapted for the San Francisco cable car system), and several innovative designs by Dr. Emile Lamm, including ammonia engines, a "Chlorine of Calcium Engine", and most successfully the Lamm Fireless Engine which not only propelled pairs of cars along the line in the 1880s but was adopted by the street railways of Paris.

While the city's first experiments with electric powered cars were made in 1884 (in conjunction with the World Cotton Centennial World's Fair), electric streetcars were not considered sufficiently perfected for widespread use until the following decade, and the line was electrified February 1, 1893.[3] In 1922 the New Orleans & Carrollton Rail Road was sold to New Orleans Public Service Incorporated ("NOPSI"), which consolidated the city's various streetcar lines and electrical production. In 1972 automatic fareboxes were introduced, and the job of a separate conductor was eliminated from streetcars. The line still has one of the 1890s vintage cars in running condition, although it is not used for regular passenger service. The bulk of the line's cars date from the 1920s.

In 2005, service along the route was suspended due to damage from

basic electrical wiring

basic electrical wiring

BAGHDAD -- Maj. Ralph Pickett of Easthampton, Mass., an officer with 101st Eng. Bn., explains the importance of grounding generators to soldiers from 9th Iraqi Army Field Regiment at Joint Service Station Al-Rasheed. The 40-hour course focused on basic electrical wiring and grounding of equipment. (U.S. Army photo by Sgt. Tracy Knowles, 101st Eng. Bn., USD-C)

electrical equipment grounding

electrical equipment grounding

Milwaukee 48-62-4091 Ground Rod Driver

48-62-4091 Model Code: AB - Price is for 1 ROD (part# 48-62-4091) This item features: -For driving soft ground rods. -Starts holes in concrete slabs, general chipping and breaking. -For general chipping and breaking work. -Type: Bit. Testing and approvals: -Complies with OSHA and UL requirements. Model Code Model Description AACutting Width:1 in, Length:10 in, Tip Type:Chisel ABDrive Type:SDS Max, Inner Depth:2 3/4 in, Inner Diam:15.906 in, Length:9 3/4 in, Tip Size:3/4 in, 5/8 in, Tip Type:Ground Rod ACLength:10 in, Material:Forged Steel, Tip Type:Bull Point

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