Electrocution
refers to deaths caused by electric shocks or electric current passing through
your body. The end is termed as an accidental death. Reasonably, very few
people can dare electrocute themselves or execute others unless with
third-party motives. This penalty is known to be very painful (Meyer, 2017).  No one can try electrocution with the aim of
striving how dangerous it can be.

Despite
all this, it’s possible to electrocute an individual. In this life, we mostly
do things not because we enjoy doing them but because of a force which pushes
us into doing them. Social pressures also lead people into accepting to
electrocute a stranger (Neiger & Trohman 2016). For example, in a case
where one is given an option to either electrocute a person or be killed most
people will automatically opt to electrocute.

References

Meyer, Philip
James (1732–1820). (2017). Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.

doi:10.1093/odnb/9780192683120.013.18637

Neiger, J. S., & Trohman, R. G.

(2016). Pathophysiology and management of electrocution. Oxford Medicine
Online. doi:10.1093/med/9780199600830.003.0349

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