On Mar 12, 11:03 am, email@example.com wrote:
I believe that they are not recommended for use wherever medical
equipment may be installed, if that is a concern.
If you like the look of the GFCI devices, check out the "Decora" line
of wiring devices; they look pretty much like a GFCI without the
Anywhere where its very important that the circut not go dead
when it doesn't have to, you shouldn't use GFCIs.
That's mostly refridgeration, medical equipment, sump-pumps,
emergency lighting, and heavy fixed equipment.
For regular convenience outlets, no,
I can think of no reason other
than cost not to use GFCIs.
On Mar 12, 12:03 pm, firstname.lastname@example.org wrote:
You think they look better? I don't think the push buttons add to the
aesthetic, but different strokes and all that.
Not definitive, but it makes valid points.
I don't know anything about this, but if no one sells them, the prices
should go up.
A customer is in a grocery when a guy comes in and asks how much the
The owner says 3 dollars a pound.
The guy says, The store down the street charges 2 dollars a pound.
So buy them there, the grocer says.
He's out of tomatoes, the guy says.
Well, the grocer says, when I'm out of them, I charge a dollar a
I'm still waiting to hear a good reason why ANY should be used :)
Seriously, if you like the look, outlets swtichers, and cover plates with
similar style are available at somewhat higher cost than standard items.
Oh, you would not want to use a GFCI on for instance, a refrigerator
circuit, because of "nuisance" trips.
There is always an easy solution to every human problem -- neat,
plausible, and wrong." (Mencken)
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