Basically instead of curling the wire around the screw on the outside of the plug body, by turning the screw you loosen a plate on the inside of the plug, then you insert a straight, stripped wire into the back of the plug and screw it down. Some articles have Google Maps embedded in them. They way they work is by sensing the outgoing and incoming electricity through the outlet. Texas Flip and Move 5pm 4c. Use wire nuts to secure the connections, then wrap each connection with electrical tape for extra protection. Neatly tuck the wires into the box, screw the outlet in place and replace the cover plate. If you really do want it this way, it's accomplished by connecting both line AND load wires to the "line" terminals on the GFCI outlet.
At the back of the GFCI are screw terminals marked "load" and "line.
Installing a GFCI Outlet
Instead of splicing the ground wire to the pigtail, terminate it at the green ground screw. The load connections generally have a piece of tape over them from the factory, but are also plainly marked on the back of the outlet. This is the correct behavior. As a professional electrician there is one in my pocket any time I'm on the job. Some articles have Vimeo videos embedded in them. Can I just change the two back to outlets since I believe they are protected by the one in the garage? I'm looking to add a junction box off it in the attic crawl space so I can add a light and possible more outlets that do not need protection.