Posted by bealiba on July 13, 2008, 12:21 am
Truth is that anybody can reach me at the email address under my
profile. I am prepared to help those that are prepared to help
themselves. I will supply a spread sheet and back it up with free help
with any aspect of sizing via email. The best way to learn is to do. I
will help anyone to do it, I will not do the work for someone.
The formula is correct.
Posted by wmbjkREMOVE on July 13, 2008, 12:47 am
On Sat, 12 Jul 2008 17:21:30 -0700 (PDT), firstname.lastname@example.org wrote:
Yes, but there are so many things you've never done, and therefore
have never learned about. Which is why you've tried to scare readers
away from using KillaWatts to name just one dopey result. Why not get
one (the Oz equivalent), so that you can finally start learning
something useful, and join in the discussion based on experience
rather than on idiotic and contrary opinions?
Posted by bealiba on July 13, 2008, 1:43 am
On Jul 13, 10:47 am, wmbjkREM...@citlink.net wrote:
Lying again eh. I have nothing against watt metres, only fools who use
them for a party trick, claim to own two and still cant tell us what
his system uses or produces.
He also says that you can reduce voltage drop by increasing the load.
Posted by wmbjkREMOVE on July 13, 2008, 2:15 pm
On Sat, 12 Jul 2008 18:43:33 -0700 (PDT), email@example.com wrote:
Does that mean that you're now claiming some experience with
KillaWatts? Or would it be more fair to assume that you're an alleged
professional who can't afford a $0 tool?
No, in fact, you've written dozens of posts trying to convince readers
that appliance labels contain everything they need to know about
energy consumption. If you had the experience of actually using a watt
meter to measure a variable load, then you'd recognize the foolishness
of your premise. It's clear that you have no intention of gaining that
experience, or of learning from the experience of others.
No, that's just another of your pointless whoppers.
Perhaps you mean "goodbye, fool", eh, Mr. Edator?
Posted by bealiba on July 13, 2008, 10:48 pm
On Jul 14, 12:15 am, wmbjkREM...@citlink.net wrote:
Tweedlwdum's wisdom; On Jun 23, alt.solar.photovoltaic,
wmbjkREM...@citlink.net wrote: alt.solar.photovoltaic
That's right "wiring losses"
Wiring losses are the result of the resistance of a conductor. The
loss is referred to as "voltage drop". Increasing the load increases
the voltage drop.
Tweedledum is as ignorant as Tweedledee.
The formula covers all losses with out having to add a spurious 20%