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The knowledge needed for laying electrical installations
Laying the electrical system not only at home, but each object is not the simplest of tasks. First of all, you must have the appropriate skills in the field of electrical engineering. You must also have knowledge typically technical, that is how laid the cables, where assembled the so-called cans, and how spread out the electrical system, if we consider the whole house. Specific challenges are posed by various types of sockets and switches located in such areas, like the kitchen or bathroom. That is where there is the greatest danger, and to correctly assemble the installation you have to have not only knowledge but also experience.
An electrical contractor - from Wikipedia
An electrical contractor is a business person or firm that performs specialized construction work related to the design, installation, and maintenance of electrical systems?a $130 billion industry in the United States.1
An electrical contractor is different from an electrician; an electrician is an individual tradesman and an electrical contractor is a business person or company that employs electricians. Both usually hold licenses and insurances to properly and safely operate a business, protecting the employees and home owners/business owners from insurance liabilities. These requirements vary from state to state. Electricians may work for an electrical contractor, or directly for individuals or companies.
Some facts about Electric power transmission
Electric power transmission is the bulk movement of electrical energy from a generating site, such as a power plant, to an electrical substation. The interconnected lines which facilitate this movement are known as a transmission network. This is distinct from the local wiring between high-voltage substations and customers, which is typically referred to as electric power distribution. The combined transmission and distribution network is known as the "power grid" in North America, or just "the grid". In the United Kingdom, the network is known as the "National Grid".
A wide area synchronous grid, also known as an "interconnection" in North America, directly connects a large number of generators delivering AC power with the same relative frequency, to a large number of consumers. For example, there are four major interconnections in North America (the Western Interconnection, the Eastern Interconnection, the Quebec Interconnection and the Electric Reliability Council of Texas (ERCOT) grid), and one large grid for most of continental Europe.