I'm in the process of building a tiny house. An electrician helped me install my service panel and the connections throughout the house. We either never concluded, or I've forgotten, what the plan was for feeding power into the panel.
The tiny house is intended to be used on a primarily permanent basis, but will have a few moves before it's set somewhere.
I've balanced the load in my 100 Amp (240V) breaker box to not only draw mostly evenly, but also to power necessities on one bus, and extras on another (A/C, washer/dryer, etc.).
Assuming I have a 240v power source with two independent buses, would it be possible to wire two 50A 240v RV plugs (2 at the source panel, 2 plugs on the exterior of the tiny house, 6/3 wire from the plugs to the tiny house panel), and connect them together on each pole of the breaker to form two 100A 120V connections (aka one 240v 120v connection), provided I recombine like phase to like?
Put another way, if the 6/3 cabling has one run from the plug to the tiny house panel, and one run from the other plug to the tiny house panel, both black cables would be tied in at the ground screw to the 100A breaker, and both red cables would be tied in at the other ground screw to the 100A breaker.
If the electrical logic makes sense but it's unsafe to tie them together on a ground screw, would it make more sense to use two 2-pole 50A breakers; or a sub-panel to tie the feeds together on independent buses, then use higher-gauge wire to feed the tiny house panel as a 100A source?
Any input is helpful (though don't worry about code beyond its application to safety please. To my knowledge there will not be any mandated inspections)