Modern electrical outlets provide flexible, safe, and reliable power delivery. By swapping out some old power outlets, you can resolve a lot of energy-related problems.
Types of Outlet Installations
You have a lot of options to choose from for your new outlet installation. Here is a sampling of the electrical outlet types RYB ELECTRICALinstalls every day:
- Ground Fault Circuit Interrupter (GFCI) Outlets – GFCIs protect people from electric shock by sensing abnormal current flow and stopping electricity from flowing to the outlet.
- Arc Fault Circuit Interrupter (AFCI) Outlets – AFCIs protect homes from house fires by sensing power arcs and stopping them.
- Smart Outlets – Homeowners are installing more smart devices at their homes all the time. From smart speakers to smart doorbells, it’s easy to keep an eye on your home from anywhere in the world. Smart outlets will connect to the other smart devices in your home to enhance security and convenience.
- USB Outlets – Wouldn’t it be nice if you could just plug your smartphone’s USB charger right into the wall? Well now you can! USB outlets allow you to charge electronic devices using just a USB cord.
- Switched Outlets – A switched outlet is half power receptacle, half power switch. Whatever you plug into the outlet can be turned on or off by flipping the switch. This option can be handy if you have a hard-to-reach device that you want to be able to turn on and off easily.
- Tamper-Resistant Outlets – Child-resistant outlets provide more reliable safety and protection than plastic plug covers. The tamper-resistant device cannot be removed from the outlet, offering small children better safeguarding from electrocution.
- 13-amp Outlets – The standard three-prong outlet is best suited for hallways, guest rooms, and other areas where you probably won’t have to plug many things in at once.
Our electrical socket services include:
- Electrical socket installation
- Electrical socket wiring
- Safe test
- Electrical socket repair
Is it easy to add an electrical outlet?
Installing a plug-in receptacle for an electrical outlet can be a very easy job when it involves the simple replacement of an existing receptacle, but it can be a bit more difficult if it involves running a new circuit from the main service panel or extending an existing circuit