Electric heat has been a mainstay in modern homes for years.
It is a cheaper, more energy-efficient way of heating.
But the technology is still quite new, and some people are concerned about the health effects on those using the heat.
A report commissioned by the Health Service Executive found that up to 1.4 million people in the UK had heat-related illnesses last year, and that nearly a third of these were related to the use of electric heaters.
However, it said it was possible to install an electric heater in a home with a low heating capacity, such as a kitchen, but the risk of any health problems was too great to consider it as an option.
Electric heaters are available to most people for a very low cost, although there are some drawbacks.
The heat from a conventional electric heater is produced by a steam turbine, which is mounted on a base that can be moved, and which produces a lot of heat, as well as heat generated by the movement of the base.
The system is designed to produce the same amount of heat per hour of electricity used, but as the unit is a steam generator, there is a high chance of running out of steam as the heating cycle continues.
In the past, it was not possible to make electric heat last longer than five years in the case of a traditional steam boiler, which had a life expectancy of more than 50 years.
But with the introduction of the technology in the early 1990s, the lifespan of electric heating equipment has been extended from five to 10 years.
In 2016, the Health and Safety Executive reported that more than 100,000 people in England were living with a heat-associated illness in 2017.
The report also found that there were 3,823 heat-induced illnesses in England and Wales last year.
There are many different types of heat-generating systems in use, from gas-fired, electric, and hydropower.
But there are no universal standards for the design of these heat-producing systems, and as they have evolved over time, they have become increasingly difficult to install and maintain.
Electric heating systems are also known as heat pumps.
The technology was originally developed by German electrical engineering company Siemens in the 1930s, and has since been adopted in many countries.
However in the 1970s, when the technology was first introduced in the United States, the technology had some difficulties because of the large amount of electricity needed to operate the system.
The problem was compounded when the heat was produced by large, high-powered, turbine-driven boilers.
In addition, it is difficult to maintain a properly operating system if the temperature rises above a certain level.