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Electrical

Find the supplies you need to tackle that next big electrical project whether it’s changing a light switch or adding a TV mount.

Power Your Home

We’ll give you guidance on finding the right electrical product and staying safe. 

Find the supplies you need to tackle that next big electrical project whether it’s changing a light switch or adding a TV mount.

Power Your Home

We’ll give you guidance on finding the right electrical product and staying safe. 

Shop Our Products

Find top-notch products for all your construction or home improvement needs. Orders are available for curbside pickup or local delivery (restrictions apply).

Electrical FAQ

The Main Circuit Breaker

This is the switch that goes on and off to control the flow of current. So if there is an overload due to a short circuit or because too many appliances are running simultaneously, the corresponding circuit breaker automatically trips to shut off the flow of current.Standard breakers can be further subdivided into the following two categories:

  • Single-Pole Breaker These single switches are typically between 15-20 amps, are commonly found in most circuit breakers and can handle up to 120 volts.
  • Double-Pole Breaker These pole breakers are available in different amperages and can handle 240 volts. Double-pole breakers are designed for large home appliances like air conditioners, water heaters, washing machines and stoves.

Arc Fault Circuit Interrupters

These are special purpose circuit breakers designed for additional safety against electric fires and electrocution. Sub-Panels – sub-panels are small breaker boxes designed to handle more circuits when you don’t have the space to accommodate new circuits.

Bus Bars

The two rows in the main circuit breaker panel connect to hot bus bars. This is where the current flows from the main breaker to the branching circuits and reaches the outlet.

GFCI stands for Ground Fault Circuit Interrupter. Any device with a GFCI component protects you from receiving electrical shocks from faults in the electrical devices we use in our home. GFCI protected devices and outlets should be used anywhere there is the possibility of moisture accumulation, like kitchens and bathrooms.

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