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Residencial & Commercial Building Projects

indoor work

Meter Panel Work

Electricity meters operate by continuously measuring the instantaneous voltage (volts) and current (amperes) to give energy used (in joules, kilowatt-hours etc.). Meters for smaller services (such as small residential customers) can be connected directly in-line between source and customer. For larger loads, more than about 200 ampere of load, current transformers are used, so that the meter can be located somewhere other than in line with the service conductors. The meters fall into two basic categories, electromechanical and electronic.
Analog and digital panel meters are instruments that receive information from an input signal and measure and display that information. Panel meters are often mounted inside of instrument panels. They are frequently used to measure temperature but can also measure speed, pressure, current, and a number of other variables. Chances are that you’ve used an air conditioner that allows you to see the temperature on the instrument panel; this information is displayed with a panel meter.

While they were once widely used and still remain appropriate in certain circumstances, analog panel meters have been largely replaced with digital panel meters, which are far more accurate and easier to read. Analog panel meters can be used for measuring weight, speed, or acceleration but you’ll need a digital panel meter when what you’re measuring requires a high level of accuracy. Digital panel meters are able to measure in different scales at once, unlike their analog counterparts. Furthermore, because digital panel meters give you a digital reading you can increase accuracy by switching the output to a smaller or larger measuring unit.

Electrical Slab Conduiting

An electrical conduit is a tube used to protect and route electrical wiring in a building or structure. Electrical conduit may be made of metal, Plastic, fiber, or fired Clay. Most conduit is rigid, but flexible conduit is used for some purposes.
Electrical conduit provides very good protection to enclosed conductors from impact, moisture, and chemical vapors. Varying numbers, sizes, and types of conductors can be pulled into a conduit, which simplifies design and construction compared to multiple runs of cables or the expense of customized composite cable. Wiring systems in buildings may be subject to frequent alterations. Frequent wiring changes are made simpler and safer through the use of electrical conduit, as existing conductors can be withdrawn and new conductors installed, with little disruption along the path of the conduit.
A conduit system can be made waterproof or submersible. Metal conduit can be used to shield sensitive circuits from electromagnetic interference, and also can prevent emission of such interference from enclosed power cables. Non-metallic conduits resist corrosion and are light-weight, reducing installation labor cost.
Field work