Square D electrical panel question

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On 3/12/2016 7:21 PM, snipped-for-privacy@aol.com wrote:

oh yeah! I like to add some Baileys Irish cream to coffee in the winter time. My other option is adding some hersheys chocolate and cream. MMMMMMMMmmmmmmmmmmmmm!
--
Maggie

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On 3/12/2016 8:34 PM, Muggles wrote:

Stir with a neutral wire.
--
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Christopher A. Young
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Shut up.
--
Do files get embarrassed when they get unzipped?

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On Sat, 12 Mar 2016 19:34:27 -0600, Muggles

The closest I get to that is using up the chocolate milk in my coffee after the grand kids are gone
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On 3/12/2016 8:41 PM, snipped-for-privacy@aol.com wrote:

I make my own creamer, sometimes, out of eagle brand condensed milk, evaporated milk, and vanilla. That's all I'll add to coffee when I have it, although, I like chocolate in it, too, off and on.
--
Maggie

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On 3/12/2016 8:21 PM, snipped-for-privacy@aol.com wrote:

Or the end of the neutral wire from your square D panel.
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Vodka and fruit juice is better.
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Simply a different drink. I lean toward your northern neighbor and like a bit of scotch. I am unusual in that I also drink bourbon. Usually those are mutually exclusive. It is ironic tho, since good scotch is aged in old bourbon barrels.
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On Sun, 06 Mar 2016 11:41:00 -0500, snipped-for-privacy@aol.com wrote:

Actually lots of "tea kettles" "coffee pots" and "coffee makers" here in Canada. Indo recall not that many years ago friends from the USA buying tea kettles here and taking them home with them because they were not readilly available at home. I've seen them for sale in the USA when we've been down in recent years.

Everyone knows why. Same reason we pay a bit more (taxes) here in Canada. As the level of "socialism" goes up, so do the taxes. You choose the level you are comfortable with and pay accordingly.

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It's our bloody NHS that saps the money. And I see Obama is doing the same.

I don't get to choose.
-- Advice given to RAF pilots during WWII: "When a prang seems inevitable, endeavour to strike the softest, cheapest object in the vicinity as slowly and gently as possible."
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The pump is really the main usage. I have solar heat and a gas heater but we never use the gas. Most people in the world would say our pool was always warm enough. It is about 20 now, I will get in it when it is 23 and my wife likes 29 or more. That is most of the summer tho. The solars will extend the season for me to about 9 months and in the 3 when it is too cold to get in the pool I switch the solars over to the spa. I can usually get 38 or more for free in the solars.
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On 3/9/2016 4:16 PM, snipped-for-privacy@aol.com wrote:

Did you move your ground wire to the ground bus?
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Public transport sux :-)
--
Hickory dickory dock, three mice ran up the clock. The clock struck one, and the others got away with minor injuries.

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All those temperatures are way too warm for me. 20 is the maximum I want to sit still in water. 15 if I'm swimming. Maximum. There is no minimum.
--
I got into trouble on my last date.
I didn't open the car door for her.
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On Sat, 05 Mar 2016 14:50:19 -0500, snipped-for-privacy@aol.com wrote:

I thought 240 was indeed more deadly than 120 and that more people died of shocks, per capita, in the UK than here. How could 240 not be more deadly than 120?
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Isn't it the case that if either of them goes through your heart it can kill you? Anything over 80 volts or something like that is all the same.
The only difference is that much higher voltages can burn your skin, or jump across gaps where you least expect it. But that's kV.
--
Take notice: when this sign is under water, this road is impassable.

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On Sunday, March 6, 2016 at 10:00:21 AM UTC-5, Mr Macaw wrote:

It's the current that kills. Not sure on the numbers, but maybe on the order of 30ma and above can effect the heart rhythm. The human body has some resistance, X. If you put 240V across that, you're going to get 2x the current as you do with 120V. But.... That's really a red herring the way the system works here. To get 240V you'd have to be across both hot wires, which is extremely unlikely. Most common is for you to connect between one hot wire and ground, like standing in water, touching an appliance case, faucet, etc. In that case you'd still only get 120V. Between each hot and ground you have 120V. Not sure how it works over there.
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On Sun, 6 Mar 2016 09:12:14 -0800 (PST), trader_4

You're thinking about the USA.
Mr. Macaw just posted that the two wires coming into his home in the UK were 240 and 0.
The comparison I had made was between the UK and the USA, and I said I thought more people died of shocks, per capita, in the UK than the USA.

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On Sunday, March 6, 2016 at 4:12:56 PM UTC-5, Micky wrote:

Once again, you're right Sherlock. It was a dead give away when a couple of sentences later I ended with:
"Not sure how it works over there. "
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wrote:

code, the rule of law and safe electrical practices as Macaw does.
There are a lot of "bodgers" in the UK - and the competency of many of them leaves a whole lot to be desired. In the UK, Mc Guyver would be an absolute genius.
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