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The New HART Clamp Coming Soon! (NHC) is a new type of clamp designed specifically for use with NEMA 5R receptacles.
These clamps are made from high quality aluminum alloy and feature a large, smooth surface for easy insertion into the receptacle. They have been tested to withstand up to 500 lbs. of pressure before failure. Each clamp comes with two nuts, one washer and four bolts. A quick release mechanism allows them to easily be removed without having to remove the receptacle or even removing the wall plate.
These clamps will allow you to install up to three NEMA 5R outlets in your home. Each clamp has a maximum depth of 1″ and a maximum length of 2-3/4″, which should be more than enough for most installations.
These clamps are used in addition to your regular NEMA 5-15 receptacles. You cannot simply replace one type of receptacle with another.
HART tools reviews have shown a lot of promise in these clamps. Other expensive clamps don’t appear to be any better or easier to use than the NHC.
Don’t forget that it is important to have NEMA 5-20 receptacle support in your home. You should also have GFCI receptacles in your bathroom and any other wet location within 6 feet of the floor or higher.
It is good practice to have GFCI receptacles on each wall of your garage.
The National Electrical Manufacturers Association (NEMA) is an organization that sets standards for the electrical manufacturing industry in the United States. There are several different types of NEMA receptacles.
The most common are NEMA 5-15 and 5-20. Most homes in America have one or two of these receptacles.
NEMA 5-15 is an older style of receptacle that features two flat blades and a third grounding pin. It can support a maximum of 15 amps at 125 volts.
NEMA 5-20 is a newer style of receptacle that features two wider blades and no grounding pin. It can support a maximum of 20 amps at 125 volts.
It is highly recommended that you have both types of receptacles in your home. It is best to have 5-20 receptacles in your garage and on the exterior walls of your house.
This is so that you can easily plug in anything that requires more power like a lawn mower or snow blower. You should have 5-15 receptacles in all of your interior rooms. This is so that you can easily plug in anything that requires less power like a lamp or toaster.
It is also a good idea to have a few 5-20 receptacles in your garage. The most common examples are your workbench and any tool storage cabinets that are on the floor.
This allows you to easily power your drills, sanders, saws and other tools without having to search for an outlet.
You should also have a few GFCI Receptacles in your home. These are special receptacles that shut off power to the device plugged into it if it senses any irregular current (i.e.
if water comes in contact with any part of the wire or device). This feature will save your life if there is a short in one of your appliances and prevents small fires from destroying your home.
These are a “must” in any bathroom or other wet location within six feet of the floor. Any receptacle in a garage or outdoors is also required to be GFCI protected by law.
It’s also a good idea to have a few in your kitchen if you have small children. Kids love to play with water and it only takes a moment of distraction for them to knock over a glass of water, a can of soda or anything else that is liquid.
Sources & references used in this article:
- Role of SGK1 in nitric oxide inhibition of ENaC in Na+-transporting epithelia (…, L Yu, B Malik, DJ Kleinhenz, CM Hart… – … of Physiology-Cell …, 2005 – journals.physiology.org)
- Type 2 diabetes impairs tendon repair after injury in a rat model (…, P Salo, C Hewitt, DA Hart… – Journal of applied …, 2012 – journals.physiology.org)
- Molecular and functional distributions of chloride conductances in rabbit ventricle (…, AEO Trezise, S Bryant, G Hart… – American Journal …, 1999 – journals.physiology.org)
- Autonomous patch-clamp robot for functional characterization of neurons in vivo: development and application to mouse visual cortex (GL Holst, W Stoy, B Yang, I Kolb… – Journal of …, 2019 – journals.physiology.org)
- Endothelial dysfunction and decreased vascular responsiveness in the anterior cruciate ligament-deficient model of osteoarthritis (TH Anderson – Scientific American, 1912 – JSTOR)
- Machine for (D Miller, K Forrester, DA Hart… – Journal of applied …, 2007 – journals.physiology.org)