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WhatPlug.info

Guide for the traveller with plugs

How to use plugs from Lebanon in Cook Islands

Plugs, sockets, adapters and other information needed for travelling from Lebanon to Cook Islands in this page. If you want a report for other countries, re-start the wizard to find to electric adapters for your trip here.

Quick Chart at-a-glance

  Lebanon Cook Islands  
Voltage: 110V, 200V. 240V. icons/teeth.gif icons/exclamation2.gif icons/exclamation2.gif  
Plugs Type: A, B, C, D, G. I. icons/exclamation2.gif  
Hertz: 50Hz. 50Hz. icons/teeth.gif  

If you are an electrical savvy, perhaps the previous chart is all you need. If this is not the case, you can continue reading and discover what the chart is saying!

Plugs and Sockets at each country

In Lebanon the following plugs are used: (and Beirut, Tyre, Byblos, Batroun, Saida, Bcharré, Deir Al Qamar.)

Lebanon' Plug Type A Lebanon' Plug Type B Lebanon' Plug Type C Lebanon' Plug Type D Lebanon' Plug Type G
Plug Type A Plug Type B Plug Type C Plug Type D Plug Type G
Lebanon' Outlet Type A Lebanon' Outlet Type B Lebanon' Outlet Type C Lebanon' Outlet Type D Lebanon' Outlet Type G
Outlet Type A Outlet Type B Outlet Type C Outlet Type D Outlet Type G

... and in Cook Islands you will use: (and Avarua.)

Cook Islands' Plug Type I
Plug Type I
Cook Islands' Outlet Type I
Outlet Type I

Rainforest in Cook Islands

Rainforest in Cook Islands

Voltage

Take extreme care: the electric network is not homogeneous

Different voltages are used within the countries. So perhaps different voltages are used in different regions or cities. You will have to exercise extreme caution about this. Before pluging any electric device, you should check your device voltage and you must ask a local for the voltage used in the electric network. If you move to different city or region, you should ask again. Using electric devices in different voltage network could incurr in a broken device and even fire. Please read further the page for more information.

On the positive side, nowadays many devices will switch automatically to the network voltage and they will work just fine, i.e. mobile phone chargers are typically multi-voltage (but please, do actually check your own).

High-power devices don't usually handle different voltages due to the high-currents involved i.e. anything that its main purpose involves generating heat (or cold) like hair driers, baby bottle warmers, kettles, etc. On the contrary, modern low-power devices are likely to auto-detect and auto-adapt to different voltages i.e. usb chargers, laptop chargers, etc.

You might either need a step up voltage converter, a step down voltage converter, or maybe, nothing at all. When a country electronic grid is not homogenous, there is not much we can help but ask you to exercise caution.

Plugs Type

Different plug systems

Different plug systems

Sorry, none of the plugs used in both countries are common. You will definitelly need plug adapters, please continue reading for more information.

Adapters

Lists of adapters you can use in your travel:

Adapter: generic

front view of generic adapter to use plugs type A, B, C, D, E, F, G, M from Lebanon in outlets type I from Cook Islands back view of generic adapter to use plugs type A, B, C, D, E, F, G, M from Lebanon in outlets type I from Cook Islands
Front Back

This adapter allows you to use plugs type: A, B, C, D, E, F, G, M into outlets type: I.

This is a very cheap adapter without loose terminal and finger protection; it does have earth pass-though (good); but no good grip because of so many different supported plugs. We recommend to use a more expensive option if available.

Hertz

Equal Hertz

This is the perfect situation. You will not have any clock shift issue with the same Hertz.


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