This may sound odd, but is there any reason I can't pop a Blue C Form plug on a cooker - new range cooker arrived and it needs only 20 Amps as most of it is gas except for one oven and the igniter. The radial Cooker circuit is already in and the isolator is on the wall (nicely tiled around) to one side of the cooker so it is not hidden in a cupboard, but on the wall as we always used to have them. All I need do is connect the tails of the cooker to the tails coming out of the isolator which are running behind the tiles, down the wall behind the kitchen units and are visible under the kickboards fed into a junction box on the wall... Is there any reason I could not pop a blue c form plug (20amps) on the cooker and replace the junction box with a c form socket on the wall at the appropriate height behind cupboard units - it was just a thought for a quick means of plugging the range in and out. I've never seen it done before and wondered if there was a reason why - bearing in mind c form plugs can be up to 32amp on single phase... I guess there size means they would not be great for this purpose, but putting that aside - could a blue c form plug be used to connect a cooker in a domestic environment assuming there is a radial circuit fed to the cooker isolator then use a C form plug where cooker tails meets the isolator tails at the back of kitchen units - yes I know no one wants a big c form plug poking out of the back of a cupboard in their new £20.000 kithcen, but I just wondered if there was a technical reason this could not be done.