By Augustine Yvonne. Engine Wiring. Publised at Thursday, September 28th 2017, 11:08:59 AM. When your engine is operating, your stator produces an alternating current by means of electromagnetic induction. This alternating current is fed to your rectifier/regulator by two wires. These two stator wires connect to the AC – and AC + terminals on the rectifier/regulator. The rectifier/regulator converts the alternating current into a direct current and is fed out of it through the terminal marked B+. This wire leads to the “rectifier or R” terminal on your ignition switch. This direct current charges your battery.
By Claudie Ulysse. Electrical Wiring. Published at Friday, February 09th 2018, 10:20:32 AM. Electrical Standard for Industrial Machinery, helps you ensure fire safety by addressing the electrical considerations specific to equipment, apparatus, and systems used in industrial manufacturing processes.
By Severin Theodore. Engine Wiring. Published at Friday, February 09th 2018, 04:41:46 AM. I love the old quote, “How do you eat an elephant? One bite at a time.” If your engine is running poorly it could be caused by several problems. It’s best to break your problem down into separate systems and work through each system individually.
By Blandine Honorine. Engine Wiring. Published at Thursday, February 08th 2018, 09:52:01 AM. To measure AC voltage for example on your engine’s stator, you first locate the two wires coming from the stator. Turn your DMM to AC Voltage. Place the red probe onto one of the wires, and the black probe on the other wire. You should read about 24 to 30 VAC.
By Blandine Honorine. Engine Wiring. Published at Thursday, February 08th 2018, 05:25:12 AM. Let’s say you attempt to start your tractor and your starter does not engage. No click of the solenoid, nothing happens at all. Before assuming your starter is bad, grab your DMM and set it to DC Volts. Remove the wire going to the small terminal of your starter solenoid and connect the red probe of your DMM to the wire. Now connect your black probe to a ground. Turn your tractor’s key. Your DMM reads no voltage. This tells you that power is not going from your battery to the solenoid. Next remove the wires from the back of your ignition switch that are connected to the “B” and “S” terminals on your switch. Set your DMM to Continuity and connect your probes to the “B” and “S” terminals of the switch. Turn your tractor’s key and if there is no “beep” you know your ignition switch has a short internally and should be replaced.
By Blandine Honorine. Engine Wiring. Published at Wednesday, February 07th 2018, 23:14:39 PM. The atmospheric vent is divided by the two halves of the carburetor. As a result fuel can leak in between the gasket and flow into the atmospheric vent and down into the carburetor. This also causes loss of fuel and a rich air/fuel mixture. The fuel level needs to be slightly below the bottom half of the carburetor to prevent this. Warping of the carburetor halves can also create an easier path for fuel to leak into the atmospheric vent.
By Charline Rodrigue. Electrical Wiring. Published at Wednesday, February 07th 2018, 19:26:48 PM. Two or more conductors may only be connected to a terminal that is designed for the purpose. The majority of connecting blocks will only take one or two conductors. Don’t force in any more.
By Annette Noele. Engine Wiring. Published at Wednesday, February 07th 2018, 08:52:57 AM. The Emulsion Tube/Main Jet sits below the fuel bowl. This results in the emulsion tube and main jet to constantly have fuel pressure against it. The original design relies on the mating surfaces between the carburetor body and the main jet/emulsion tube to be perfect in order to provide a seal between each other. As corrosion and age set into your carburetor, this seal is often compromised. Since fuel is always being pulled down toward the main jet area, fuel will continuously leak out causing an overly rich air/fuel mixture, and loss of fuel.
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