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Jun 6, 2014 - Uploaded by Brian Flugga
I just put a new fuse holder in it with a 1.5 amp slow blow fuse. ...Black & Decker ASI300 Air Station 12-Volt or 120-Volt Inflator
You need to check your alt fuse. It is going to be a big one, I think it is on the positive cable attached to your battery. should be 100-120 amp fuse. If it even looks suspect then I would change it out. You will also have a alt fuse in the main fuse block under the hood. Should be a 40 amp. There is a kill fuse it should be numbered 1 and 2 or just number one. If that one is blown you will not be going anywhere.
It all depends on how lucky you are today. Connecting the battery backwards can destroy some high-dollar stuff. If you are really lucky, you will only have a blown fuse (or fuses). Check both of your main fuse blocks on the left side of the engine compartment,
One of the boxes is called the "Fusible Link" box and the other is called the "Engine Compartment Junction Block" (J/B) (See picture below).
Your main circuits are protected by the 40 Amp and 80 Amp fusible links in the Fusible Link box and the 120 Amp Alternator Fuse in the Junction Block. You will most likely find one or more of these fuses/fusible links blown.
When this happens, there is no charging system voltage (from the alternator). Several possible causes
1. Alternator's regulator has stopped working
2. Alternator fuse (100 to 120 amp) is blown (at battery post or inside Fuse/Relay box under the hood)
3. Wiring between alternator & battery &/or fuse/relay box.
You cannot change the fuse the way that you are trying. You need to loosen all of the bolts that holds the fuse box to the inner fender, and then observe the sides of the box, there are tabs that allow the exterior/bottom of the box to be pulled DOWN. After the box bottom is released, the 120 Amp fuse is accessible.
Hope this helps.