Can you put a home's electrical panel on the outside of a house?

I cannot find the fuse box in my house. I do not have the floor plans and two of my sockets don't work?
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Stuck Circuit Breaker Switch?
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How long is the life span of an electricity distribution box?
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Why is my air conditioner (a window unit) be leaking water inside my room?
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What Is an Electrical Subpanel?
Subpanels are added to a system for three common reasons: space, convenience, or efficiency. Subpanels are usually used to extend the wiring for multiple branch circuits to a specific area of a home or to a building at some distance away from the main panel. A garage, outbuilding, or a room addition might be a place to put a subpanel. The idea is to run a single set of feeder wires from the main panel to a subpanel, where the power will then be divided into multiple branch circuits serving that building or area of the house. The circuits running from the subpanel may power light circuits, outlet circuits, or appliance circuits—just like the main service panel.
Reasons To Install A Subpanel In Your Home
Your home is powered from the electric company via the service entrance. Wires feed an electric meter and quite often a disconnect before entering your home's electrical panel. This panel may be a fuse panel or a circuit breaker panel. These panels have certainly changed over the years. Either way, its job is to protect the home's wiring from overload via either fuses or circuit breakers. The fuses are designed to take a predetermined amount of current and then the fuse link will melt. That's why we say the fuse blow and circuit breakers trip. Circuit breakers, on the other hand, have predetermined limits also, but trip when they exceed the limit and are able to be reset. This makes circuit breakers reusable, while fuses are a one-time thing.
Electrical?? Junction box installation question?
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