Power in loft for CCTV NVR etc

Discussion in 'Electricians' Talk' started by Seelda, Dec 25, 2020.

  1. Banallsheds

    Banallsheds Well-Known Member

    CAN YOU STOP YOUR INSULTING POSTS. YOU ARE A CYBER BULLY.

    There is nothing with my posts that can cause serious harm.
     
  2. sparko69

    sparko69 Screwfix Select

    You could just take a feed from the light circuit using 1mm and feed a spur switch, hardwire the nvr into the spur and label the spur maximum load 3 amps and put a 3 amp fuse in the spur. That way nobody could accidentally overload the circuit.
    Or another option is continue in this joke of a debate until you forget what the original question was :)
     
  3. AnotherTopJob

    AnotherTopJob Screwfix Select

    It's likely a 6A breaker would still trip before a 3A fuse, although if the socket is clearly labelled it's unlikely to be an issue anyway.
     
  4. Bazza

    Bazza Screwfix Select

    I don’t think he is. You are a cyber bore but the rest of us just have to tolerate your constant droning on. This is the Internet, that’s the way it is. If you don’t like the atmosphere that you have created there are two solutions:
    • leave the forum
    • Use the report button and ask your favourite moderator to resolve the situation

    Have a great new year
     
    Bazza-spark likes this.
  5. Bazza-spark

    Bazza-spark Screwfix Select

    You are suggesting that cables can be overloaded and not applying any correction factors. Anybody with no knowledge of electrical work and calculations may follow that incorrect information and cause a fire, hence serious harm.

    Stop shouting and posting dangerous information and I will not need to "bully" you as you call it. I am doing your trick and correcting you. Now go and cry to the mods again. I will start reporting your posts as dangerous.
     
  6. Banallsheds

    Banallsheds Well-Known Member

    Where?
     
  7. Bazza-spark

    Bazza-spark Screwfix Select

    You quoted 4.0mm for a cooker, 16a for 1.0mm in 2 other posts.
     
  8. Banallsheds

    Banallsheds Well-Known Member

    4mm is perfectly OK for a cooker if it is on 32amp MCB.

    1.0mm cable is rated up to 16amps. However it is only allowed to be used for lighting but that does not affect its current rating.
     
  9. Bazza-spark

    Bazza-spark Screwfix Select

    So which Regulation prevents 1.0mm being used for anything other than lighting?
     
  10. Bazza

    Bazza Screwfix Select

    He doesn’t know. He hasn’t got a copy.
     
    Bazza-spark likes this.
  11. Bazza-spark

    Bazza-spark Screwfix Select

    I know lol, thats why I asked. (We know lol) :D
     
  12. Banallsheds

    Banallsheds Well-Known Member

    You say you have a copy of the regs. Why don’t you consult them yourself?
     
  13. Bazza-spark

    Bazza-spark Screwfix Select

    I don't need to because I lnow the answer. I want to see if Mr Perfect does, so please inform us.
     
  14. Banallsheds

    Banallsheds Well-Known Member

    Who is Mr Perfect?
     
  15. Bazza-spark

    Bazza-spark Screwfix Select

    Stop avoiding the question. Can you tell us or not? You are the one that is a stickler for thing being precise.
     
  16. Banallsheds

    Banallsheds Well-Known Member

    You said you know the answer so why ask?
     
  17. Bazza-spark

    Bazza-spark Screwfix Select

    Ypur post #48 stated

    Please tell us which regulation states this if you can. You are the pedantic one here, inform us.
     
  18. Banallsheds

    Banallsheds Well-Known Member

    You have stated you know the answer so for ***ks sake stop pestering me.
     
  19. Comlec

    Comlec Screwfix Select

    Oh go on, tell us the Table Number and we can look it up.
     
  20. Bazza

    Bazza Screwfix Select

    I can’t find it either…
     

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