merican ire auge- measure of wire size

A standardized system for sizing wires based on the wire's diameter. The smaller the AWG number the larger the diameter of wire.

American Wire Guage.The larger the number the smaller the wire diameter.

A standard for determining wire size. The gauge varies inversely with the actual wire diameter.

American Wire Gauge. A gauging system used to size wire. Every increase of 3 wire gauges is a 50% reduction in cross sectional area of the wire.

A standard method used to measure wire. The numbering system works backwards from what people would think, the thicker (heavier) the wire, the lower the number. For example: a 24AWG wire is thicker / heavier than a 26AWG wire.

American Wire Gauge. Standard gauge for measuring diameter of copper, alluminum and other conductors.

American wire gauge. Identifies gauges of electric wire from 46 to 4.0

The abbreviation for American Wire Gauge, a standard system for designating the size of electrical wires.

American wire gauge. A wire diameter specification based on the American standard. The smaller the AWG number, the larger the wire diameter (see the reference table in the Camera Power Supply section).

American Wire Gauge, a measure of wire or cable thickness. Speaker cable is most measured this way. The gauge number gets smaller as the thickness of the wire increases, 18 gauge wire is thinner than 14 gauge wire.

American Wire Gauge: A conductor size designation, i.e., size #2 through 4/0. (Refer to aught.)

American Wire Gauge. A standard for expressing wire diameter.(See Table)

American Wire Gauge. A system of measuring the size of wire. The smaller the wire the larger the gauge. For Example: 1-4 gauge wire is very thick and commonly used for high-current battery cables, while 14-18 gauge wire is very thin and commonly used for low-current wiring harnesses.

A system of conventional designations of standard wire diameters. For example, 10 gauge denotes wire of 0.135-inch diameter. In the AWG system, higher numbers designate smaller wire diameters and lower numbers designate larger diameters.

Abbreviation for "American Wire Gauge." A gauge that assigns a number value to the diameter of a wire.

American Wire Gauge used to measure wire diameter. The lower AWG, the larger the diameter.

AMERICAN WIRE GAUGE. The standards adopted in the United States for the measurement of wire sizes. AWG table

American Wire Gauge. The measurement of thickness of a wire.

"American Wire Gauge", a set of standards specifying the diameter of wire.

Abbreviation for American Wire Gauge (AWG).

American Wire Gauge, a standard system for designating the size of electrical wire. The higher the number, the smaller the wire. Most house wiring is #12 or 14. In most other countries, wire is specified by the size in millimeters.

American Wire Gauge, for rating the 'size' of a wire, the smaller the number, the larger the size.

American Wire Gauge, a standard unit for measuring wire cross-sectional area.

American Wiring Gauge. A U.S. measurement standard of the diameter of non-ferrous wire, which includes copper and aluminum. The smaller the number, the thicker the wire. In general, the thicker the wire, the greater the current-carrying capacity and the longer the distance it can span.

American Wire Guage (AKA Browne & Sharpe) - Somewhat obsolete American(US) wire measurement standard still used for non-ferrous wire and intended for electrical use. Based on electrical resistance in a wire, such that each successive number has twice the resistance of the number below it. Back to the Top

Abbreviation for American wire gauge, a system of indicating wire sizes and dimensions.

"American Wire Gauge" system used to determine wire size.

Abbreviation for American Wire Gauge, a measure of the size or diameter of a wire or conductor.

American Wire Gage. This term refers to the U.S. standard for wire size.

American Wire Gauge. A U.S. standard set of non-ferrous wire conductor sizes. Typical data wiring is AWG number 24, 26 or 28. The higher the gauge number, the smaller the diameter and the thinner the wire.

American Wire Gauge A measure of the thickness of copper, aluminum and other wiring in the U.S. and elsewhere. Copper cabling typically varies from 18 to 26 AWG. The higher the number, the thinner the wire. The thicker the wire, the less susceptible it is to interference. In general, thin wire cannot carry the same amount of electrical current the same distance that thicker wire can.

American Wire Gauge. A method of specifying wire diameter. The higher the number, the smaller the diameter.

American Wire Gauge. A standard system for designing wire diameter. Also referred to as the Brown and Sharpe (B & S) wire guard.

American Wire Gauge. Denotes standardized reductions taken at each step in the wire drawing process

American Wire Gauge. Measurement of thickness for copper wiring. The lower the AWG, the longer is the distance that the wire can support. Telephone lines are typically 26 gauge (1/26" in diameter), or 24 gauge (1/24" in diameter). 24 gauge is thicker and conducts electricity better than 26 gauge (for like materials and conditions).

American Wire Gauge. A standard used to measure the diameter of a wire conductor. The greater the number , the smaller the wire diameter. House wiring typically contains 12-gauge or 14-gauge solid wire. Digital circuit boards are sometimes modified using small 22-gauge or 28-gauge wires.

American Wire Gauge. A relative system American Wire Gauge. A relative system for the designation of diameter.

American Wire Gauge. Standard method of denoting wire diameter. The smaller the number the larger the wire diameter.

American Wire Gauge, a system of sizing wire.

American wire gauge. A standard used for identifying the size of electrical conductors. Gauge numbers have an inverse relationship to size: larger numbers have a smaller cross-sectional area.

American Wire Gage is a numerical standard used to refer to the diameter cross sectional area of a wire. Smaller numbers refer to larger cross sectional areas.

American Wire Gauge. The North American standardized wire and cable-sizing system for identifying wire diameter of copper conductors. The higher the gauge number, the smaller the cable.

Abbreviation for American Wire Gage, a standard system used for designating wire diameter.

American Wire Gauge. A system that specifies wire size. The gauge varies inversely with the wire diameter size.

American Wire Gauge-measure of wire size

American Wire Gage. The standard system used for designating wire diameter. Also referred to as the Brown and Sharpe (B&S) wire gage.

American Wire Gauge. A standard for expressing wire diameter. As the AWG number gets smaller, the wire diameter gets larger.

An abbreviation for American Wire Gauge.

American Wire Gauge. A standard of the dimensional characteristics of wire used to conduct electrical current or signals. AWG is identical to the Brown and Sharpe (B & S) wire gauge.

A standard used to measure the size of wire. Jump to Top

"American Wire Gauge"; a system of describing the diameter of wire by which the wire size increases as the gauge number decreases.

A method of measuring wire-conductor diameter. The number refers to the number of steps involved in drawing the wire. The more a wire is drawn or sized, the smaller the diameter is. For example, 24 AWG wire is smaller than 19 AWG wire.

(American Wire Gauge) is a measure of the thickness of wiring - the lower the AWG number, the thicker the wire. Generally, thicker wire can carry electrical current longer distances and is less susceptible to interference. backbone The part of a communications network that handles the major traffic using the highest-speed, and often longest paths in the network. On the Internet, a backbone is a set of paths that local networks connect to for long-distance interconnection. backdoor

American Wire Gage. A wire diameter specification. The higher the AWG number, the smaller the wire diameter.

The American Wire Gauge System, which specifies wire width.

American Wire Gauge NEMA National Electrical Manufacturers Association Centigrade No Number

American Wire Gauge,based on the circular mil system where 1 mil equals 0.001 inch.

The abbreviation for American Wire Gauge; the standard for gauging the size of wires (electrical conductors).

American Wire Gauge. An indication of wire size. The heavier the gauge, the lower the AWG number and the lower the impedance.

(American Wire Gauge) - A measure of the thickness of copper, aluminum and other wiring in the U.S. and other countries.

American Wire Gauge. Identification of the diameters of electrical wire made in the U.S. is made by this series of numbers. Gauge designations range from 46 to 4/0 (0000), 46 smallest and 4/0 largest. Larger sized wires (4 though 4/0), are stranded to be flexible. Larger sizes than 4/0 are marked by cross-sectional area in circular mils. 250MCM, then 300MCM are the sizes following 4/0, with the larger sized designated by larger numbers as the sizes increase since the numbers now equal the cross sectional area of the wire.

American wire gage. A standardization based on wire diameter. Next Page