)(ohm/1000m)400.08.0.0053420390.09.0.00642700380.10.0040.00782190370.110.00450.00951810360.130.0050.0131300350.140.00560.0151120340.160.00630.02844330.180.00710.026676320.20.0080.031547300.250.010.049351280.330.0130.08232270.360.0180.096178260.410.0160.13137250.450.0180.16108240.510.020.287.5220.640.0250.3351.7200.810.0320.534.1181.020.040.8221.9161.290.0511.313141.630.06428.54131.80.0722.66.76122.050.0813.35.4102.590.15.263.4184.108.40.206.264.1150.1713.31.545.18220.127.116.116.5430.2633.620.517.3480.2942.410.408.2520.3353.490.3100 (2/0)9.2660.3767.430.25000 (3/0)10.40.4185.010.20000 (4/0)11.6840.46107.220.16
The AWG - American Wire Gauge TO SQ mm CONVERTION TABEL
The AWG - American Wire Gauge - is used as a standard method of denoting wire diameter, measuring thediameter of the conductor (the bare wire) with the insulation removed. AWG is sometimes also known as Brownand Sharpe (B&S) Wire Gauge.The higher the number - the thinner the wire. Typical household wiring is AWG number 12 or 14. For telephonewires there are common with AWG 22, 24, or 26.
Because of less electrical resistance a thick wire will carry more current with less voltage drop than a thinwire. For a long distance it may be necessary to increase the wire diameter - reducing the gauge - to limit thevoltage drop.
The higher the gauge number, the smaller the diameter, and the thinner the wire. AWG