With no plumbing, no electricity and no heating, this tiny house is a marvel of design.
But the idea of building an electric home isn’t new.
Today, electric home builders and manufacturers are finding new ways to take advantage of existing technologies and designs to offer home insulation and even solar panels.
It’s a growing industry.
The average home in the U.S. has a wattage of about 1,000 kilowatts, which is about 1.5 kilowatt hours, or about 20 percent of the electricity needed to power a typical home.
The U.K. has the lowest average wattage per square foot of any country in the world.
So how does this small house get so much electricity?
That’s the challenge that the electrician community is facing.
Electricity comes from three sources.
The most obvious is from the power grid.
When we plug our homes in, the electricity that goes into our home is transferred to the grid, where it is used to power appliances and other appliances.
In most cases, the power is distributed to the home through the local electric utility.
However, there are some places where the power goes to other people.
For instance, if you are in the South, you may have to pay more for electricity.
You may also have to share the cost of the grid with your neighbors, if they choose to buy their own power.
In some cases, electricity can be sold back to the utilities.
The electricity used in these places is mostly sold to the government.
In other places, like the Northeast, the utilities sell the electricity to the homes.
In either case, the government gets a commission, usually around 10 percent, that is usually returned to the people.
Some cities also sell electricity to other governments.
For example, New York City is selling electricity to Puerto Rico, and the power sold to New York is distributed by Puerto Rico.
In this case, Puerto Rico gets the rest of the money, but the people of Puerto Rico get the electricity, too.
There are also subsidies.
Some states offer money to cities that provide electricity to their residents.
For more details, see How Much Is a Home Electric?