I suspect you mean a 24 volt 250 watt bulb running on a 12 volt supply.
If so, it will burn with a dull orange color. The exact color is uncertain, as the filament of an incandescent bulb is usually made of Tungsten, which has a high positive thermal coeficient of resistance. What that means is that as it gets brighter (hotter) the resistance increases drastically. It is however certain that it will burn cooler than it would on a 24 volt supply.
If you make the opposite change, a 12 volt bulb on a 24 volt supply, it will burn out with a very bright flash.
Nothing would happen.
it wont do nothing i tried it at home and the fire turned of it is really dumb
If you were to put a bare wire belonging to anything in a glass of water, the electricity flowing through the wire would have no reason to continue to travel through the wire instead of dispersing in the water. The water offers less resistance, so the electricity flows through that instead of the wire. This is known as creating a short circuit, or a short, for short! With no electricity flowing through the bulb, it will turn off.
it can help us because if we dont have light bulb everything would be dark, like in our house just when its morning
the invention of light bulb brought in a different way to which people used to think and also inventors would now think on the revolutionary American inventions and think how their inventions would affect the society
No. The heat from the larger bulb will damage the socket, and is a fire hazard.
You Should not. Danger of overheating bulb and wire melting
There are 60W, 75W, 100W, and 150W bulbs. No standard 110W.
There is insufficient information in the question to answer it. In series with what? Please restate the question.
60 watt bulb shall illuminate first