- One Wonpro Grounded plug adapter for Bali
- One Wonpro Non-Grounded plug adapter for Bali
- One Basic Grounded plug adapter for Bali (other outlet configuration if needed)
- One Basic Non-Grounded plug adapter for Bali (other outlet configuration if needed)
- One Black Travel Velvet Carrying Pouch with Drawstring closure Large 4 wide x 5 inches
Bali Electrical Outlet Type
- Bali uses Type C andType F
- Type C, Countries Using Type C Plug
- Type F, Countries Using Type F Plug
Bali Plug Adapters Kit with Travel Carrying Pouch Includes:
Outlet Plug: Bali uses Type C and Type F
Voltage and Video
- Electricity in Bali is 220 Volts, alternating at 50 Hz (cycles per second)
- If you travel to Bali with a device that does not accept 220 Volts at 50 Hertz, you will need a voltage converter
- Bali has PAL video system
Bali Voltage and Video Systems
Bali Voltage and Frequency
Bali Video System
Bali was busy with trade from as early as 200 BC. The prasasti, or metal inscriptions, Balis earliest written records from the ninth century AD, show a significant Buddhist and Hindu influence; especially in the statues, bronzes and rock-cut caves around Mount Kawi and Gajah Cave. Balinese society was pretty sophisticated by about 900 AD. Their marriage portrait of the Balinese King Udayana to East Javas Princess Mahendratta is captured in a stone carving in the Pura Korah Tegipan in the Batur area. Their son, Erlangga, born around 991 AD, later succeeded to the throne of the Javanese kingdom and brought Java and Bali together until his death in 1049.
When Airlanggha died in the mid-11th century, Bali remained quite autonomous until 1284, when East Javanese king Kertanegara conquered Bali and ruled over it from his home in Java. Kertanegara was assassinated in 1292, and Bali was once again liberated, until 1343 when it was brought back into Javanese control by Hindu-Javanese general Gajah Mada, of the Majapahit empire.
At this time, the 16th century, Islam was spreading throughout Sumatra and Java, and the Majapahit Empire started to fall, creating a large exodus of aristocracy, priests, artists and artisans to Bali. This brought Bali great prosperity, becoming Bali?s golden age of cultural history for the following centuries. Bali soon became the major power of the region, taking control of its neighboring country, Lombok, as well as pieces of East Java.
In 1597, Dutch seamen were the first Europeans to land in Bali, though they had no true interest in Bali until the 1800?s. In 1846 the Dutch returned with colonization on their minds, having already had vast expanses of Indonesia under their control since the 1700?s. The Dutch sent troops into northern Bali, and by 1894, they had sided with the Sasak people of Lombok to defeat the Balinese. By 1911, all Balinese principalities were under Dutch control.
After World War I, a sense of Indonesian Nationalism began to grow, leading to the declaration of the national language in 1928, as Bahasa Indonesia. World War II brought the Japanese, who expelled the Dutch and occupied Indonesia from 1942 until 1945.
The Japanese were later defeated, and the Dutch returned to attempt to regain control of Bali and Indonesia. However, in 1945, Indonesia was declared independent by its very first president, Sukarno. The Dutch government ceded, and Indonesia was officially recognized as an independent country in 1949.