By Annette Noele. Electrical Wiring. Publised at Tuesday, August 22nd 2017, 02:08:06 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 Claudie Ulysse. Engine Wiring. Published at Sunday, February 11th 2018, 18:11:29 PM. 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 Augustine Yvonne. Electrical Wiring. Published at Sunday, February 11th 2018, 17:06:58 PM. Soldered connections should be made only to terminals suitable for that purpose. Transformers may be fitted with turret tags suitable for soldering and printed circuit board assemblies may have solder pins.
By Linda Cerise. Engine Wiring. Published at Sunday, February 11th 2018, 13:58:59 PM. Digital Multi-Meters come in two common varieties: Auto- Ranging, and Non Auto-Ranging. A non auto-ranging meter requires you to select a range of “sensitivity” for the given function you are using. For example if you want to measure resistance, you would need to select a range of up to 200 ohms, up to 20Kohms (20,000 ohms), 200Kohms, etc. An auto-ranging meter will automatically figure out the range and give you a measurement.
By Linda Cerise. Electrical Wiring. Published at Sunday, February 11th 2018, 13:20:01 PM. A lamp inside an enclosure provided for use during maintenance is an example of such a circuit. The control panel may be isolated but the lamp will require power so that the engineer can see while working on it.
By Babette Benjamine. Electrical Wiring. Published at Sunday, February 11th 2018, 10:57:22 AM. • 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 Babette Benjamine. Electrical Wiring. Published at Sunday, February 11th 2018, 10:19:33 AM. Both line and wiring diagrams are a language of pictures. It is not difficult to learn the basic symbols. Once you do, you are able to read diagrams quickly, and can often understand a circuit at a glance. The more you work with both line and wiring diagrams, the better you will become in analyzing them.
By Sylviane Marcelline. Electrical Wiring. Published at Sunday, February 11th 2018, 09:43:11 AM. When including a PLC in the ladder diagram still remains. But, it does tend to become more complex. Figure 5 below shows a schematic diagram for a PLC based motor control system, similar to the previous motor control example.
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