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A: Yes it would.
A: Yes. They are designed to space out an outlet or other device to be flush with the wall covering.
A: Rezz no the spacer would break the bound typically these are used in residential applications hope that helps Ron at firstname.lastname@example.org
A: Hi Dave I believe so but not 100% sure Ron at email@example.com
A: They should since they don't touch the faceplate at all.
A: Your original screws should still work unless your backsplash is really thick then you’ll need longer ones.
A: Hi Kenny you could end up needing longers screws if the gap is big enough. In most cases you should not need them. Have fun Ron at firstname.lastname@example.org
A: They are not fire rated, so if you are using them to extend a Receptacle, Switch, or any other device, more than 1/4" outside of the junction box, you will need to add a metal extension ring to that device.
A: The intent of the comment is to make sure the terminal screws nor any bare portion of the wires can make contact with the edges of your outer surface. That means direct contact now, or future contact from a build up of dust, lint, or insect matter latter. Remember by using this product you are pulling the outlet partially out of the grounded recessed box so that it presents a flush finish with your surface. Your best defense is to wrap your outlet terminals with a good quality vinyl electric tape so there is a layer of insulation preventing the potential for an arc, as well as to insure you are not removing an excessive amount of wire insulation from your conductors when you attach them to your outlets. When the connection is made bare wire should not extend past the outlet unless it is a ground wire.
A: So you would need to use a box extension which is also available at Home Depot. Depending on what depth you have they come in multiple different sizes
A: Hi Ruzty1311 we do not have a suggestion as to what the barrier should be. This is a general warning as the electrical code does not allow combustible materials as part of an electrical box ( eg wood paneling). There are brackets you can buy to do the same job if you Google leveling a receptacle you will find them. Good luck Ron at email@example.com
A: We installed ours in our wood cabin outlets & everything has been fine.
A: I have no idea what combustble barrier. As the home depot site shows the spacers are used between the receptacle and receptacle box. This would bring out the receptacle enough so face plate can be screwed flush to the receptacle against wood paneling. In my case my receptacle box was a little too deep inside a ceramic tile facing and neede to bring out the recepatacle a bit. See image.
A: These spacers are suitable for use with tile or drywall if the box is too far back. If you need a spacer for wood paneling, cabinets, or similar combustible material, you should use a plastic or metal sleeve style spacer instead. Arlington industries makes a good one that I've used for multiple outlets and switches in a room covered in wood paneling.
A: There are extension boxes that add depth to the existing box.