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I am trying to find an element for my Coleman Fireplace Electrical Insert #16970

Voltage-120.....Frequency - 60 HZ...Power - 1500 W Unit Dimensions - 28"L x 12"W x 23.5"H

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6ya6ya
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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SOURCE: Rewiring Fireplace Electrical Insert

I looked up regular electral diagram for the different elements.

Posted on Dec 16, 2008

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protek480
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SOURCE: DF3015 electric fireplace insert- unit is plugged

The blower is controlled by a thermostat and will only come on when it's hot. If still does not come on check thermostat.

Posted on Jul 01, 2009

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SOURCE: our coleman fireplace insert starts to warm and

Not sure if you have an electric fireplace or a gas fireplace. But, from the way you worded the description of your problem, I'm going to assume that it's electric. I'm also assuming that all the other features of the fireplace work, but the heater doesn' t. If that is the case, below is what the Owners Manual recommends doing.

5. Flame effect operates, but heater does not blow warm air

The TEMPERATURE button is a thermostat control for the heater. Each preset temperature setting has a different thermostat setting as shown to the right:

The heater will NOT activate if the room temperature is above the thermostat setting. If the ambient room temperature is 78° F the user will need to select Setting 3 in order for the heater to be activated. It is normal in warmer climates and in rooms with higher ambient temperatures for the heater to not activate on the lower settings due to the thermostat control. 5a. Try increasing the temperature setting. See drawing:

temp-control-fig.jpg 6. If unit heater does not function, but Power and Heater switches are in the "ON" position and thermostat is set on "HI" 6a. Turn all switches to the "OFF" position and unplug the unit from the wall outlet for 5 minutes. After 5 minutes plug the unit back into the wall outlet, and operate as normal.

Posted on Mar 01, 2011

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Coleman Powermate 5000W has HIGH RPMs until a 3KW load


This generator is less than ideal to use as a home unit. see www.advanced-power-technologies.com and look at residential videos. Basically the voltage is governed by a capacitor on your unit, and ouput is directly propertional to speed. Also the engine is mechanically governered versus an electronic system. This is a common mistake using portables to power home equipment. You will damage your home digital equipment, do not use recommended

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At 3600 rpms generator produces 133 volts AC


You cannot, speed is propertional to voltage on these, as they have capacitor voltage regulation. Do not use this for powering home appliances, it is common to see this design and not a problem. If you add load and it will decrease but so will the frequency

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The power adapter is bad. What are the power requirements for this unit i.e visioneer 9220 USB scanner


Hello! You can actually get this directly from Visioneer for $19.99.
http://www.visioneer.com/products/parts.asp?PN=9220
Otherwise the power specs in the manual are here.
Power supply Input voltage/frequency 100 Vac, 50/60 Hz (Japan) 120 Vac, 60 Hz (North America) 230 Vac, 50 Hz (Europe) Output voltage/watt 12 V DC, 15 watt maximum
http://support.visioneer.com/downloads/Manuals/9220/9220_Install.OT3.EN.pdf
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90/180 volt output is ruining/overheating tools and several electronic devices and fluorescent fixtures will not start.


I am not familiar with this make of generator, however I am thinking that voltage regulation and rpm are tied together with this unit. The generator MUST have an output of 60 hertz. This could be 63 hz (when the load comes on it drops to around 60). If the frequency is NOT at the above specs you will burn out anything with a transformer or motor. Now this translates to around, minimum of 3600 rpm on the engine. If you have access to a frequency meter (a kill-a-watt) you can set the speed. I found it best when using the kill-a-watt to use it with a minimum of a 10 foot extension cord. Set the throttle speed so that your frequency reading is 63 hz. If this is the non electronic voltage regulated type of generator, the voltage should come up to around 120 volts and the frequency should be at 63 hz.
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I have a Stamford alternator model UCI247E I'm trying to restrap it from 220/380v to 120/208 can anyone help?


http://www.marathonelectric.com/generators/linkBoard.jsp

Look under Low Voltage (Parallel ) WYE Connection This is for a 12 lead alternator. I believe this is what you have. This will give you 120 / 208v 3 phase. Make sure that your connections are strong physically and well insulated electrically to prevent a nasty accident. This is a good, solid, dependable unit. Make sure that you have your frequency set around 61- 62 hz (depending on load) so that when the unit is loaded, the frequency drops to 60 hz. I have seen many units set to run quietly and save fuel. This being done, the rpm is too low and the output frequency is below 50hz. Anything with a coil (motors, transformers) will burn out due to an improper frequency.

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1 Answer

What is the proper DC power supply voltage for an


Power supply details are as follows:
Input voltage/frequency 100 Vac, 50/60 Hz (Japan)
120 Vac, 60 Hz (North America)
230 Vac, 50 Hz (Europe)
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1 Answer

Voltage difference


Actually the voltage is the same, it's the frequency which is different. Running 60 cycle equippment on 50 cycle current is usually no problem. Most noticeble difference is that motor rpm will drop (by about 15%).

Charlie

Aug 20, 2009 | Microwave Ovens

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I misplaced the power supply for my visioneer 4400usb scanner. Can anyone tell me the voltage output to the scanner?


Power supply
Input voltage/frequency 100 Vac, 50/60 Hz (Japan)
120 Vac, 60 Hz (North America)
230 Vac, 50 Hz (Europe)
Output voltage/watt 12 V DC, 15 watt maximum

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Lost the power plug what kind is it


1. You can buy a new power plug here.
2. You look at the power connector on your scanner and try to find a replacement with the following specifications:

Input voltage/frequency:
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  • 120 Vac, 60 Hz (North America)
  • 230 Vac, 50 Hz (Europe)
Output voltage/watt:
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If you try to find an AC/DC converter yourself, make sure that the DC plug has the right +/- polarity and right size.

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1 Answer

High voltage about 135 RPM approx 3680


The thing more important than frequency (Hz) is the voltage with no/light load. It should not be over 130 under any circumstances. You will never maintain both frequency voltage with these small generators. With a light load, voltage may be 120-125, and with a heavy load, maybe 110 to 115. The frequency may vary between 58-59 and 60-63, but there is nothing you can do about that. Just make sure the voltage does not go too high. If you always run a fairly light load, then back it off so it's no more than about 125. Don't worry about RPM; worry about voltage. Unless your generator is a 50 Hz generator, it will produce exactly 60 Hz at exactly 3600 RPM. Your shop person's RPM meter is faulty.

And by the way, you should not have had it hooked up so it could possibly have been back-fed by the power company in the first place. You could easily have killed someone working on power lines. If you don't know how to hook it up safely, then you do not need power that badly. It's not worth someone's life.

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