Fire Alarm -- Installation
How many T-Taps are Allowed on an SLC?
-- The answer to the question of how many T-Taps is allowed --- is It Depends. It depends on the manufacturer and it depends on how easy the installer wants to make the system for the technician... Read More
What is an As-Built Plan?
-- The owner of the building project is the beginning of the planning process and the end of the planning process. Conception Plans - How the building ... Read More
Douglas Krantz | Describing How It Works
I'll Send You the
On this website, most references to electrical flow are to the movement of electrons.
Here, electron movement is generally used because it is the electrons that are actually moving. To explain the effects of magnetic forces, the movement of electrons is best.
Conventional current flow, positive charges that appear to be moving in the circuit, will be specified when it is used. The positive electrical forces are not actually moving -- as the electrons are coming and going on an atom, the electrical forces are just loosing or gaining strength. The forces appear to be moving from one atom to the next, but the percieved movement is actually just a result of electron movement. This perceived movement is traveling at a consistent speed, usually around two-thirds the speed of light. To explain the effects of electrostatic forces, the movement of positive charges (conventional current) is best.
See the explanation on which way electricity flows at www.douglaskrantz.com/