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50' Sun Joe Power 14/3 SJTW Outdoor Extension Cord w/ Lighted End EXPIRED

$17
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Walmart.com has 50' Sun Joe Power 14/3 SJTW Outdoor Extension Cord w/ Lighted End (Yellow) on sale for $16.99. Select free in-store pickup to save on shipping, otherwise, free shipping on orders $35 or more. Thanks w9w8s

Note, availability for in-store pickup may vary depending on location.

Alternatively, Amazon.com also has 50' Sun Joe Power 14/3 SJTW Outdoor Extension Cord w/ Lighted End (Yellow) on sale for $16.99 valid for Amazon Prime Members only. Shipping is free.

Note, offer valid for Amazon Prime Members only.
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  • This extension cord is designed to withstand the toughest elements. ETL and OSHA rated w/ 15 amps to deliver the maximum amount of power- Discombobulated

Original Post

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Edited December 14, 2017 at 12:08 AM by
Amazon [amazon.com] has a Power Joe/Snow Joe, 14 gauge / 3 prong, 50 Foot, Outdoor Extension Cord with Lighted End for $16.99.

CCC shows a price drop from ~$34 and it's about $10 cheaper than the next cheapest 14 gauge 50' cord I could find on Amazon or Walmart.
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Don't have Amazon Prime? Students can get a free 6-Month Amazon Prime trial with free 2-day shipping, unlimited video streaming & more. If you're not a student, there's also a free 1-Month Amazon Prime trial available.

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Yeah, especially if using LED Christmas lights. Home Depot has a handy chart [homedepot.com]. I think they are referring to incandescent Christmas lights though. A typical 100-light string of LEDs is only .09Amps (110v @ 9.6Watts), so you could put over 80 strings of LEDs on a 100 ft, 16 Gauge extension cord and be ok.
7 Helpful?
One other consideration with extension cords and gauges is how long they are. The longer the cord, you definitely want to get a lower gauge. Shorter cords you can get away with a slightly higher gauge.
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#4
not bad.
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Nooby question but are these overkill for Christmas lights or general outdoor usage?
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Good find! It looked like a Walmart price match to me, but when I searched on Walmart, it didn't come up. Thanks.
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12-14-2017 at 12:09 AM
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Quote from DarthSidius
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Nooby question but are these overkill for Christmas lights or general outdoor usage?
Yeah, especially if using LED Christmas lights. Home Depot has a handy chart [homedepot.com]. I think they are referring to incandescent Christmas lights though. A typical 100-light string of LEDs is only .09Amps (110v @ 9.6Watts), so you could put over 80 strings of LEDs on a 100 ft, 16 Gauge extension cord and be ok.
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Thanks OP! Got one. Repped.
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#12
Quote from DarthSidius
:
Nooby question but are these overkill for Christmas lights or general outdoor usage?
14 Gauge pretty much insures that you won't run a homeowners tool extension cord too hot.
There is no downside to a lower gauge (thicker wire), only an upside, and at this price for indoor/outdoor with ability to use in this wide temperature range, this is a really good price.
So, yes, it is overkill for a few strings of Christmas lights, but it is excellent for 'general outdoor usage'.
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Last edited by herbfellows December 14, 2017 at 01:58 AM.
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Is this good or appropriate for running a cable outdoor to use a small snowblower?... Which happens to be SunJoe brand as well ;-)?
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Quote from herbfellows
:
There is no downside to a lower gauge (thicker wire), only an upside, and at this price for indoor/outdoor with ability to use in this wide temperature range, this is a really good price.
So, yes, it is overkill for a few strings of Christmas lights, but it is excellent for 'general outdoor usage'.
Yes there is a downside - weight and flexibility. I almost never use my 12 gauge extension cord. It weighs twice as much as a 16 gauge and is less flexible. So I only use the 12 when I really need 1500 or more watts
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#15
Quote from hunter44102
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Yes there is a downside - weight and flexibility. I almost never use my 12 gauge extension cord. It weighs twice as much as a 16 gauge and is less flexible. So I only use the 12 when I really need 1500 or more watts
Really? An extra couple pounds is going to be a deciding factor? The difference in flexibility seems minimal, too, and I'm not sure how often that comes into play, anyway.

For me, I get 12 gauge for everything and never worry about anything I plug in.

Also, just because something operates on a higher gauge doesn't mean that it isn't damaging that item as it is being powered/used.

I do have a crappy old and thin extension cord that I use to plug in the radio but that's all I use it for.

To each his/her own.
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