Industrial and Residential Electricity


Electricity has fascinated mankind for millenia. From lightning to static electrical sparks to artificial lighting, humanity is in awe of the power and possibility that electricity has to offer. Societies today take on-demand electricity for granted. People use lights, plug in their electrical devices, cook on electricity-run stove tops, wash their dishes in an electric dishwasher, and do loads of laundry in an electricity-dependent washing machine and dryer. This is all done without even the bat of an eyelash. Electricity connects people to one another all over the globe and even runs inside the body via neurons. It is an awe-inspiring part of everyday life.

Electricity in the Home

The majority of the world’s population is more than familiar with electricity in a home or commercial setting. Electricity connects to the air conditioning or heating systems to create a controlled climate within a home as well as powers light bulbs to create artificial light at any hour of the day. Imagine creating daytime whenever desired; it is almost akin to playing God. These spectacular yet common feats are only possible thanks to the electrical systems set up in residences. Behind the walls, wires covered in protective sheathing weave together and criss-cross, creating pathways for electricity to run from circuits to devices and back.

Electricity in Industry

While industrial buildings and their electric needs may seem similar to the electric needs of a home, there are more differences than similarities. The electrical load demand for an industrial edifice is considerably greater than that of a home setting. A home is set up for roughly four to five people to run small electrical devices and standard household appliances. An industrial building may support thousands of employees and computers or equipment that necessitates high-voltage currents to run properly. These industrial electrical systems are wired differently than their residential counterparts. The wiring in industrial systems has a stronger protective covering because it holds a higher voltage and is set up on a tiered system from the circuit that starts each wire on a smaller load than it will eventually hold.


Most individuals have had the chance to fiddle about with electrical systems at some point in their lives whether in a science class in primary or secondary school, on one’s own, or in a university or trade school course. While the basics of electricity are simple — electrons following along a path set up by a conductor — creating and manipulating systems, especially systems designed for a home or something larger, is far more complex. Leave these systems to an electrical contractor. Electrical contractors in Central Coast and all across New South Wales are available to aid with any and all electrical system issues. These specialists understand the electrical grid of the region as well as the systems running through homes and industrial buildings, factories, or warehouses. Electricity is a beautiful but dangerous entity and should be left in the hands of a professional.