as long as you use it appropriately, meaning properly fastened, properly secured wires, appropriate length in the box, appropriately sized box for the number of conductors, accessible location, no potential weather infiltration, and properly twisted and capped connections. Oh and a cover. And make sure wires are appropriately coded (white is neutral or colored when used as a current carrying conductor) As for the "safer than metal boxes" there is nothing unsafe about a metal box, besides you having higher potential of unloading static charge if you touch one after walking across a floor with rubber soles (though that's more of a nuisance than a danger). In actuality a metal box surrounds the conductors with a grounding source to quickly trip the breaker in the event of wire failure (overheating or degradation). But to answer your question simply, it is not against the code to use any appropriately sized, UL approved electrical box as a junction. You can use a nail up single gang, a plastic 1900 with 3 plastic extensions and a plastic 3/4" device ring... just pay attention to box fill limitations. Most plastic boxes you buy today have numbers printed inside indicated how many conductors of 14 or 12 gauge you can have. All grounds count as 1 together. Then you have to count every black, red, white (etc) as 1 each, you have to deduct for internal clamps, (and devices you install) and any wire that is excessively long (12" or more) counts as double. You can not use plastic boxes in commercial applications, or in hazardous environments where damage is likely (such as a shop with machinery) But as for a residential home, and even the garage or basement, plastic is A-Ok.
1. What are the differences in sound between a plastic or metal clarinet?
Decades ago, the sound quality difference was much greater - but that was because of the disdain for plastic, and those instruments were relegated to cheaper brands. Although most professional players now still prefer fine wood, there are many good brands of plastic, resin, or composite clarinets - as there are of flutes, and especially piccolos. Most better wood clarinets are still in the higher price brackets - and you WILL find really awful, made in the Far East, wooden clarinets - that are dreadful. I recall that you have posted her often in the past about flute matters; you do realize that practicing on a reed or brass instrument will seriously damage your flute embouchure. Yes, there are many triplers who play flute/clarinet/sax - but they will self-admit their their flute embouchure, flexibility, and tone control is never as good as someone who is solely a flutist. So - if you want to throw yourslef under the bus - or are no longer at all serious about the flute- then go ahead - get a clarinet. Heck - get a bari sax . . . Added - I did not even bother to discuss the metal clarinets - they are beneath contempt - unless, of course, you own something like a Haynes *thermos bottle* model as a historical oddity.
2. is the target exclusive optimis prime figure metal or plastic?
Plastic with thin metal coat
3. Is this seaglass or plastic?
i think they are all glass but the blue one that one is definitely sea glass
4. Let's try this again... Covering flexwatt for heat?
I use Flexwatt on my rack and I do not cover it with anything. I used aluminum tape to fasten it in place on the rack, but the ends of my Sterilite bins rest directly on the Flexwatt in the back of each shelf. It already has a protective liner over the heating element and unless you are going to be heating it well over 100F, I would not worry. Think about it. Most keepers will set their thermostats to 90-95F, right? Well, a healthy human body is 98.6F. When was the last time you melted plastic by touch?
5. Plastic Nipple Rings?
i hv some u can get 4 free thanks
6. Paper or plastic?
I prefer paper, hubby prefers plastic. So I guess it depends on who does the shopping, lol
7. Which belly rings are wrong?
check out mspiercing.com their stuff is a good price but they use surgical stainless steel and titanium which are the best metals for a piercing better than gold or regular silver and they also tell u which ones are made out of surgical stainless or titanium. titanium is more expensive they also sell plastics that are ptfe (not all of the plastic is) which is the same kind of plastic they use for fake heart valves and things like that so it is safe to put in ur body regular plastic jewelery is porous which can hold bacteria same goes for regular metals but check that site out its where i get pretty much all of my body jewelery and i am always more than satisfied the other cool thing is that not every one has the same amount of skin pierced so a barbell might be too long or short for u and they do different sized barbells so u can find one that will fit perfect