Yes, power has to be in conduit and frankly I prefer it that way. No chance of accidentally driving a nail through a wire when hanging something on the wall. Low voltage cabling (Ethernet, phone, etc.), though, can be strung pretty much at will. Much of Chicagoland is like that. The other issue, of course, is if your local gov't has restrictions on who can actually do the work - licensing requirements and whatnot that usually wind up with you needing a (more) expensive contractor and not being able to do it yourself. John A. Jones, CISSP Americas Information Security Officer Jones Lang LaSalle, Inc. V: +1-630-455-2787 F: +1-312-601-1782 john.jones@xxxxxxxxxx -----Original Message----- From: pctech-bounces+john.jones=am.jll.com@xxxxxxxxxxxx [mailto:pctech-bounces+john.jones=am.jll.com@xxxxxxxxxxxx] On Behalf Of Walden H. Leverich Sent: Thursday, October 12, 2006 11:12 AM To: PC Technical Discussion for iSeries Users Subject: Re: [PCTECH] Home office design
Power, for instance, will most likely have to be in conduit.
John, remind me never to move where you live! Your code requires normal 120V wires to be in conduit? Ouch! -Walden -- Walden H Leverich III Tech Software (516) 627-3800 x3051 WaldenL@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxx http://www.TechSoftInc.com Quiquid latine dictum sit altum viditur. (Whatever is said in Latin seems profound.) -- This is the PC Technical Discussion for iSeries Users (PcTech) mailing list To post a message email: PcTech@xxxxxxxxxxxx To subscribe, unsubscribe, or change list options, visit: http://lists.midrange.com/mailman/listinfo/pctech or email: PcTech-request@xxxxxxxxxxxx Before posting, please take a moment to review the archives at http://archive.midrange.com/pctech. This email is for the use of the intended recipient(s) only. If you have received this email in error, please notify the sender immediately and then delete it. If you are not the intended recipient, you must not keep, use, disclose, copy or distribute this email without the author's prior permission. We have taken precautions to minimize the risk of transmitting software viruses, but we advise you to carry out your own virus checks on any attachment to this message. We cannot accept liability for any loss or damage caused by software viruses. The information contained in this communication may be confidential and may be subject to the attorney-client privilege. If you are the intended recipient and you do not wish to receive similar electronic messages from us in the future then please respond to the sender to this effect.
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