By Blandine Honorine. Electrical Wiring. Publised at Friday, January 19th 2018, 10:47:39 AM. When the current is switched on or off, the electro-magnetic field increases and decreases, rapidly causing, in effect, a radio signal. The effect is similar to the crackle that can sometimes be heard on the radio or television when something like a fridge switches on and off. This radiated signal can be picked up by the other wires in the system and cause interference to the normal working voltages in the system
By Annette Noele. Engine Wiring. Publised at Thursday, February 15th 2018, 07:01:16 AM. When your ignition switch is in the “run” position your accessory terminal is energized by the battery. Power then runs from the “A” or accessory terminal to a STSP (Single Throw Single Position) switch. This switch is wired in-series and is a way to connect and disconnect power to your accessory such as your headlights. Your headlights are then wired to the STSP light switch and are wired in parallel to each other. This means two wires will come from your light switch and connect to each headlight individually. Two ground wires will also come off each headlight individually and connect to the common ground. If you were to wire your headlights in series each headlight will only use 6 volts rather than 12 and the brightness will be diminished.
By Sylviane Marcelline. Engine Wiring. Publised at Tuesday, January 23rd 2018, 09:10:46 AM. Now just reinstall the valves and reset the valve clearances per your engine’s specifications. Now that you have replaced the valves, cut the seats, and confirmed it all makes contact with each other, your engine will start easier, produce more power, and give you less trouble as you work them.
By Blandine Honorine. Engine Wiring. Published at Wednesday, February 07th 2018, 23:14:39 PM. 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 Charline Rodrigue. Electrical Wiring. Published at Wednesday, February 07th 2018, 19:26:48 PM. Every type of machine has unique requirements when it comes to operator safety. From an electrical standpoint, industrial machine equipment and tools - from drill presses to multi-motored automatic machines.
By Annette Noele. Engine Wiring. Published at Wednesday, February 07th 2018, 08:52:57 AM. You can determine the amount of current being used and charged on your tractor’s system by placing the meter in-series with the circuits of the tractor. To do this: first remove your red probe and plug it into the 10 amp Max port on your DMM. Then set your DMM to DC Current with the range of 10 amps. Now you unplug the wire going to your ignition switch’s “B” terminal. By clipping alligator clips to your DMM probes you can now connect one probe to the “B” terminal of your ignition switch, and your other DMM probe to the wire that normally goes to “B” terminal on the ignition switch. Now when you run your tractor the current will flow through the meter and your DMM can give you a reading. It will tell you how many amps are flowing through your system.
By Augustine Yvonne. Electrical Wiring. Published at Tuesday, February 06th 2018, 23:43:05 PM. • Black represents ungrounded line, load and control conductors at line voltage. • Red represents ungrounded AC control conductors, at less than line voltage. • Blue represents ungrounded DC control conductors. • Yellow represents ungrounded control circuit conductors that may remain energized when the main disconnecting means is in the OFF position. These conductors must be yellow throughout the entire circuit, including wiring in the control panel and the external field wiring. • White or natural gray represents a grounded circuit conductor. • White with blue stripe represents a grounded DC current-carrying circuit conductor. International and European standards require you to use light blue for the neutral conductor. • White with yellow stripe represents grounded AC current-carrying control circuit conductors that remain energized when the disconnecting means is in the OFF position. For additional circuits powered from different sources that remain energized when the main disconnecting means is in the OFF position, you must use striping colors other than green, yellow or blue to uniquely identify the grounded conductors.
By Claudie Ulysse. Electrical Wiring. Published at Tuesday, February 06th 2018, 22:03:03 PM. Wiring diagrams show the connections to the controller. Wiring diagrams, sometimes called “main” or “construction” diagrams, show the actual connection points for the wires to the components and terminals of the controller.
By Babette Benjamine. Electrical Wiring. Published at Monday, February 05th 2018, 22:23:59 PM. Where the circuits work at different voltages, the conductors must be separated by suitable barriers or all the wires insulated for the highest voltage to which any conductor may be subjected.
By Annette Noele. Engine Wiring. Published at Monday, February 05th 2018, 13:43:03 PM. Measuring resistance can indicate the health of a component. For example we can determine if an ignition coil is healthy or not by measuring the resistance of its windings. To measure resistance, set your meter to Ω ohms resistance. If you need to select a range, select the smallest range normally 200 ohms. Place the red probe onto one of the small terminals of the ignition coil, and the black one on the remaining small terminal. Your resistance will then display. A normal ignition coil should read about 3.5 to 4 ohms. If your meter reads a much higher resistance it means your ignition coil may have a short and is faulty.
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