DC electricity flows from
negative charge to positive charge. (*see: https://van.physics.illinois.edu/qa/listing.php?id=583
Our switches might be backwards.
In AC electricity, it is said that the positive wire is the codes-approved wire which is directed to a switch.
However, in a DC configuration I'm wondering why
we would copy the AC dictates to our loss.
Since the DC Battery Bank issues negative electrons that don't complete
until it meets up with one or more of the positive, then simply
keeping the negative electrons contained between the battery
bank and switch could save energy that might be better purposed
1.) A battery (with positive and negative leads)
A switch that is a few feet away from the battery bank
A load or appliance that is a considerable distance beyond the switch
= Needless waste
Whereas If I stop the energization of the wire at the switch (a few feet away from the battery bank vs 125+ feet), then are we not eliminating not only potential hazards, but also conserving energy by not losing our voltage and current due to having a long line energized at all times.
Oddly enough, the only analogy that came to mind is, when we pee or poop, it's good that the stuff isn't directly right at the hole, but is stopped further inside somewhere (thereby conserving our energy to make it to the bathroom).
Excess energized wire is loss, also referred to as "wire-loss" OR (I like this one), "Phantom Energy loss/consumption", it's also referred to as "line loss", "heat loss", etc.
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