Hot answers tagged power
I can verify that the N700a trains have power sockets for the seats at the ends of the cars. Look at the bottom of the side wall under the window near your feet. Plugged in right now, actually :-)
Probably, but with care Although the EU security regulations don't prohibit spare batteries, there are separate safety restrictions. IATA regulations state that: Spare batteries < 100Wh are permitted in cabin baggage, but not in the hold. You can only carry two spare batteries between 100-160 Wh, again only in the cabin. Batteries over 160Wh are not ...
Yes, you can. There is the list of prohibited objects in hand luggage according to EU regulations. As batteries are not listed you can carry them without further trouble.
For online resources, this Japanese page has a list. The train names might survive Google or other machine-translations.
The E5 and E6 series used in northern Japan (Tohoku Shinkansen; Komachi, Hayabusa, some Hayate) have a pair of 100V outlets for the front row of each car, and a single outlet beneath the window on the other rows on each side. Note that since the seats rotate, there are also two outlets behind the back row of each car, although they would be inconvenient to ...
The Dominican Republic, like most of the Caribbean, uses the same plugs and voltage as mainland North America. Several plug-information websites mention that sockets that accept earthed plugs (with three prongs) are uncommon in the Dominican Republic. There are other sites that disagree with that, but if any or your chargers come with an earthed power cord, ...
No, you don't need any plug or voltage adapters. The Dominican Republic uses the same voltage as Canada, which is 110/120V and 60Hz and the same plug type
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