Home wiring

I have my system hooked up to a socket that is on the same line as my fridge ac and heater. If I plan to re-wire that socket for a dedicated audio video system what all should I do. New ac wire, an audiophile fuse(if there is one) and a new power socket?
Assuming you are in a home you own.

Basics would be a new line from the main panel direct to your system. 10ga romex with ground is fine for the line. I would just add an addition outlet near your old one as adding a new box is a minimal cost addition compared to running the line. New circuit breaker on the panel, if you have 2 phase power putting the breaker on the other side of noisy things like the fridge and heater can lower noise. Your electrician will know what this means.

For outlets I really like the 'Porter ports' that Albert Porter sells here but there are tons of options and even a hospital grade outlet from Home Depot will be better than the junky outlet that came with the house.

Only other thing is to have the electrician check your grounding system when they are out. Simple to add a true ground rod when they are out and run a line to the main panel. Tons of old homes run a ground wire to water pipes which is just bad news.
Check out VH audio, they have cryo'd 10ga. romex by the foot ($2.99/ft.), and a wide variety of recepticles to go with it.
I really like the Pass & Seymour MRI recepticles.
Once you run your dedicated line, your system will be take to a whole new level.
Probably the biggest/cheapest upgrade you can do for a system, bar none IMHO.
Hire a licensed electrician.
The same line as the fridge, AC and heater? Wow, you should make that change. Way too much crap on one circuit.
Thanks everbody !

don't worry I will hire an electrician. It's a house I just purchased so the wiring needs work
One other thing to consider with the electrician is that most of the cost is just getting them in the attic or basement to run the line. If you have a little extra money for the romex have them run 2 separate lines with their own grounds to two new outlets. Allows you to later separate amps from frontend or analog from digital. Just make sure that both lines are on the same phase of your panel and that if possible they are on the opposite phase of things with motors / compressors / dimmers.

Dedicated lines really are a big improvement for the money.
I am not sure I understand your post.You run your system ,A/C, a fridge and a heater off one and the same line?What is it a 15 or 20A? Even a 20A will trip with the total load.A/C requires dedicated line so do fridges and big heaters.So you must separate your system and run it off another line.Electrical wiring is not really that hard and running cable lines BUT because electricity is lethal most people rather have a licensed electrician do it.I wired my entire house and done work in other homes as well and in fact my work was neater than some pro electricians I seen.If your are not comfortable working with home wiring please do hire an electrician.
Hi George,
I needed to clarify it is the fridge and the thermostat,
The AC and Furnace have seperate lines.
Thermostat? To what?
The thermostat to the AC and heater. The Heater and AC do have seperate lines though. Everytime my heater/AC kick on my system surge protecter clicks. I am having an electrician look at it.
Most thermostats I know of are low voltage,havent seen one that runs at 110v.
I just wired my Carrier high efficiency furnace to a new thermostat that is also tied to a humidistat control of my new Lifebreath whole house heat recovery ventilator,it was the first time for me to experiment to that extent with thermostats and I followed the written instructions and did with great results as everything works perfect.The thermostats are low voltage and use 18 gauge wires that come in a brown jacket.