MJ Bryson Electrical

Electrical Testing and Installation

Phone Number: 01225 426 230

Mobile Number: 07860 491 187

Electrical Fault Finding

Electrical System

A typical electrical circuit includes an electrical component. This can be a  pump, fan, light or motor.  This includes any buttons, relays, fuses, fusible links or breaker connected to that element. The wiring and adapters which connect the component to both the battery and the chassis are also part of the circuit.  

If you have the wiring layout, fault finding is simplified. You can recognise several elements consisted of in the particular circuit. The possible fault can be limited by keeping in mind if various other factors associated with the circuit are running correctly. If several components or circuits fall short simultaneously, the trouble is likely to be a shared power/fuse or earth connection.

Domestic Electrical Fault Finding

Tripped circuits or blown merges can happen anytime, leaving you without lights or power. Our certified and fully trained electrical fault finding electricians are second to none. They can be with you at short notice to trace and repair these faults.

Our highly skilled electrical experts have several years' experience of electrical fault finding. We work in both business and residential buildings throughout  Bath and Bristol.

A lot of sorts of electrical fault can be fixed on the same visit by our electrical fault finding electrical contractors. This includes fuse board problems, tripping, blown fuses, tripped RCDs, illumination and power faults.

Fault Finding Methods

The Short Circuit. The short, the ground-fault, the arc-fault, and the shock are all faults. That is cases of unintentional connection. So the treatments for identifying their fault-points are comparable. 

This involves isolating parts of the circuit from each other. We then retest for the continued presence of the connection. While this can be completed by a divide-and-conquer approach, there are other effective ways as well.

The Ground-fault. This is a ground-fault that has stumbled a GFCI receptacle or a GFCI breaker. A GFCI breaker in the panel could be tripping for an overload or a hot-to-neutral short instead.