I need to know the output voltage or the power transformer. My transformer was fried by a power surge and is not identified with output voltage. It's only markings are BS-48-0004 & E67585 which I can not find any info on.
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Could be minor or maybe done for but here goes. Some flat panel TVs have the main power cord with one of those small transformers built into the plug end that converts 120volt ac to DC power. Output voltage should be listed on the transformer tag. You need to find someone with a voltage tester and see if the TV plug end is showing DC voltage. If not the complete power cord needs replaced. If that checks out-- the next thing is to remove the complete TV back cover and look for fuses right near the power plugs into the TV. The fuses should blow out first from a lighting surge. The problem is how much of a surge you got. It may have damaged the power supply board in the TV which may need replaced. Hope this helps
If you have the skill to determine the transformer input is open, I would expect you have the skill to replace a transformer. Based on this assumption: determine the input voltage (120 vac?), determine the output voltage (14 vac?), determine the power requirements (output voltage times the charging current), find a transformer at www.digikey.com or www.mouser.com or www.newark.com.
Model number is not known. I did not know that Kitchler transformers have a circuit breaker. Usually they have an override switch. Did you set the timer to override, what does your product manual say? Is the transformer humming? Kitchler transformer are supposedly non-audible, but there should be some indicating sound. The humming sound indicates the transformer is working. Does the unit have photoeye? Cover photoeye with black tape. Test outlet with circuit analyzer. Check outlet voltage: if you have 120Volt then output is 10% or 12Volts. If you have reduced voltage, then output is still 10% but might be lower than needed to operate bulbs. Plug timer into different outlet. Test output terminals with low voltage tester. Did you have power outage or nearby lightning strike? Transformers are not protected from surge. Suggest you contact kitchler. Kitchler.com website is useless 888-412-4877 7711 E Pleasant Valley Rd PO Box 318010 Cleveland, OH 44131 Kitchler products are probably warranted through the seller. Kitchler product manuals are almost non-existent. Scan your product operating manual and parts list into .pdf format and post on web for others to access.
Some circuit boards have a built in transformer and others have the transformer that sits right beside the board depending on the age of the furnace. First, look for a small 3 or 5 amp fuse on the circuit board. Check it, and if its good, and you have a small ohm/volt meter. Check your transformer. You can either ohm it out or just check for voltage. You have a "high" voltage side and a "low voltage" side of the transformer. The "high" voltage side will go to the power (120 volt) that comes into the furnace. This would probably be the side that would burn out during an elec. storm. To ohm the transformer: (This will be your best way to check)
1) shut off power to the furnace 2) pull the two wires loose that go to the "high voltage side" 3) put the leads from your ohm meter to each wire that goes to the transformer, and you should get some kind of reading. If not the "high voltage" side of the transformer is burnt out
You can follow those three steps to the "low voltage side as well, just remember where you take any wires off.
Be sure you have the power turned OFF. Good luck, hope this helps you.
The AC adapter input voltage is 120 Volts AC as it plugs into a wall outlet. I suspect you want to know the output voltage of the transformer. If you have the old transformer the output voltage is listed on the transformer top. May be hard to read but it is there. This system is also sold under then brand name Jasco. The Input voltage of the system should also be printed next to the power connection or on the speaker itself.
Of course, don't try higher voltage. Something wrong with your transformer, it should be 9V as an output. Parts of component inside transformer have broken, such as resistors, capacitors or even IC. I'm affraid it cause your kboard power circuits have broken also.
This is more than likely what has happened . I am going to guess that your original low voltage trasformer was a 120 volt .6KW. Or 600watt transformer that has one lead from it to the lights . The newer less expensive transformer is also 600 watts , but the new one may have 2 sets of wire terminals on the back( 4 screws ). If this is the case , you have a transformer that is 600 watts output but it has 2 seperate 300 watt outputs that won't run 600 watts from 1 set of output screws . You will have to seperate the lighting load and may have to run an additional low voltage wire to half of your lights . In other words . Put 300 watts of light on 1 set of 12volt output screws and 300 watts on the other se of output screws .that will solve your issue . Good luck and enjoy your lights again . John