It does have a UL label and is rated for outdoor use. It is made in China. The box says Champion power Equipment. It DOES NOT say manufactured FOR Champion Power Equipment. Nothing on the package or cord says anything about solid copper vs copper/lead blend. Is copper/lead blend a thing? I did use this cord during very cold weather, below zero F. I was not impressed with its flexibility. A short time later I went to Home Depot and bought some 10 Gauge Southwire Royal cord and Leviton Black and White series connectors and made my own cable at twice the price for half the length but it works great in cold weather.
It will work as long as the camp site has a L5-30P outlet.
It is a very well made power cable. The male side of this power cord fits the smaller female 120 Volt /30 amp/single phase 60Hz electrical loads receptacle on generator. It is a twist locking (Nema L5 -30R). This power cord does not have the larger male straight plug in cord (Not Twisting but straight plug in to larger receptacle on power generator. Which would be the 120V AC,30A RV (Nema TT-30). I have the mid size Champion Generator. So the answer up front is No. I will be using the smaller (three female power receptacles) too provide power to a small freezer and refrigerator. Maybe use the third receptacle on female cord end to charge my Milwaukee batteries as need. Hoped this answers what you wish to know.
This specific model extension cord is not GFCI protected. We believe you might be referring to our model 100474 which can be found here: https://www.championpowerequipment.com/product/100474-25-foot-20-amp-125-volt-flat-generator-extension-cord/
Yes if it has a (L5-30P) receptacle outlet.
Yes, based on product description.
This extension can be used to connect to a 240V receptacle, however it is designed to strictly produce 120V. If you require any additional information please feel free to email us at firstname.lastname@example.org. Thank you.
Yes , it can be used in the rain but do recommend some sort of rain protection at the plugs.
I see now. It’s rated 30A at the big end, and three 15A sockets (45A) at the other. Well, I guess I’d make sure the outlet we plug this into is rated at 30A. And make sure you don’t run 15A on all three outlets at once.. If the outlet we plug it into is rated at 30 (or less), the breaker will trip if we violate the specs. Note: most home devices draw less than 15A so that they don’t trip the breaker on standard 15A outlets throughout your home.
It depends on the wattage of the them, I would put one on one side of the receptical and the other on the otherside and you should be fine.