Without knowing the voltage, I can not tell you how many amps a 60 watt light uses. If you have a 12 volt system in a car, then a 60 watt light will pull 5 amps. If you have a 120 volt system in a house, then a 60 watt light will pull 1/2 amp. If you have a 240 volt system in an industrial building, then a 60 watt light will pull 1/4 amp.
If the overcurrent protection device is 40 Amps, then a 30-Amp plug can overheat and catch fire at 40 Amps before the circuit-breaker blows.
Yes you can but you are setting yourself up for a big problem. There is a reason the 20 amp fuse is blowing. By installing a bigger fuse it allows the current that is causing the 20 amp fuse to blow to stay in for a longer period of time. This can cause excessive heating and melting of the wires on the circuit that is blowing on a 20 amp fuse. Trace the wire and find the fault. Always use the manufacturer's recommended fuse sizing for your own protection.
To answer this question the voltage of the light is needed. I = W/E.
No, it is only used for 15 Amps at 240 Volts. If you need 30 Amps at 240 Volts, use a 30 amp double pole breaker.
Shorted voltage regulator,
The amp is damaged internally, the power is loose, the ground is loose, the control wire from the deck is loose.
Typically a poor ground, or some how the red wire is touching the black
AMP stands for alarm monitoring protection.
I had th same problem i had to turn my amp down i guess it was to much power out put
The number on a car fuse refers to the Ampage of that fuse , each electrical component on any car has its own or shared fuse with a certain Amp rating, they are normally colour coded too and are to be replaced with one of the same Amp rating for protection.
No, the circuit protection would trip. You can plug a 10 amp device into a 15 amp outlet.
They are just protection from overpowering your amp. So if your amp has 2 fuses that say '20A', it can handle essentially 40 amps. So 14.4(V) x 40(A), they allow your amp to draw 576 Watts before they blow. 14.4(V) is considering your car is running and the alternator is good and strong.
The protection a one (1) amp fuse provides to a device will not be present when a larger fuse is used.
You have the gains set too high on the amp.
u have an alternator problem whether the voltage regulator is gone or the diodes in alternator its self are shot