After , electrocutions ceased for a time in the United States, but the method continued in the Philippines. In a botched execution at Clinton Prison in Dannemora , New York, on October 1, , three brothers — Willis, Frederick, and Burton Van Wormer, condemned for murdering their uncle on December 24, — were electrocuted one after the other over the course of about 15 minutes and pronounced dead. Execution by electrocution , performed using an electric chair , is a method of execution originating in and almost exclusively employed in the United States in which the condemned person is strapped to a specially built wooden chair and electrocuted through electrodes fastened on the head and leg. The first, more powerful jolt of electric current is intended to cause immediate unconsciousness,   ventricular fibrillation, and eventual cardiac arrest. At this point the state's efforts to design the electric chair became intermixed with what has become to be known as the war of the currents , a competition between Thomas Edison 's direct current power system and George Westinghouse 's alternating current based system. After the abolition of death penalty, executions resumed during the Fidel V. They ran trials with the dog in water and out of water, and varied the electrode type and placement until they came up with a repeatable method to euthanize animals using electricity.
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