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You know that's a bit goofy, right? Only the manufacturer would have such information.
If you are serious, you CAN do it. Begin with an accurate Ohmmeter to measure the primary and secondary winding resistances on a new gun (at Sears, say.) To do that, measure the new gun's primary resistance at the plug with the trigger pulled, of course. Remove the gun's soldering tip and measure the resistance of the secondary without the tip and any incandescent bulb in place. (No need to pull the trigger.)
Hopefully you have some of the burned wire from the old gun. Measure the diameters of samples of the burned primary (thin) and secondary (thick) wires with a micrometer. With that information, look up wire gauge information online. You may need 24 gauge and 18 gauge enamel coated wire, for example. Note: a burned wire will no longer have its enamel coating so take that into account when determining the gauge of the "new" wire.
Note the "Ohms/foot" specification for each wire gauge. Divide that number into the resistance values you measured on the new gun (at Sears...). That will indicate the number of feet of each gauge of wire you will need to rewind the core!
With magazine out, what happens after cocking, should get a gush of air, if nothing, spring not latching, or seal leaking badly, have you adjusted trigger, to fine with a spring type, will not latch, so no pressure, can you feel anything happening, nothing at all spring latch, can you feel the pressure of the spring when you cook it.
If no air is leaking from the gun, take out the nails, remove trigger by removing 3mm hex head bolt to expose the trigger pin. With air connected and side door open so that you can see the feeder, quickly depress the trigger pin with finger. Gun should fire. If gun does not fire (only makes air sound at trigger) dissconnect airline, remove head and lube headvalve with white grease and reinstall. Test again. If ok replace trigger. If still no joy, replace trigger valve with new factory or generic (part # TVA6). If gun fires but does not activate the feeder claw, remove two 6mm hex bolts from front of gun and split apart upper and lower body and check white oring (part # 149885) Good luck
Easy fix if air is leaking out the top of gun. Remove the head and lube with white grease or silicone paste. If orings seem to be loose, order repair kit from dewalt (you can tighten orings by removing the oring and wind a bit of teflon tape in the oring groove). If air is leaking from the trigger, replace the valve. If air is leaking out the bottom where the nail ejects, pull out the cylinger and lube the orings that seal the cylinder to the body of the gun.
Alright another winding mag issue. On the bottom of your mag there is a wheel, wind it until you meet resistance or you hear double clicks, this will tell you when your done. After fire a certain amount of bb's it will need to be rewound.
sorry if you already learned but you have to **** it, and at the front under the barrel exit is a button looking shape press down on that really hard and on the top of the gun a sloped shape should appear. do not put the bb in the circle shape hole put the bbs in the top square shaped hole. push the object down and aim then pull the trigger!
Gather the materials needed and place them on a flat surface near an electrical outlet. Examine the glue gun. Locate the metal rest. This is usually attached to the barrel of the gun and is shaped like a "W." Make sure it folds out and locks into place. Locate the trigger. This is just behind the barrel on the underneath side of the gun. It should be a solid piece of plastic shaped like a slice of pie. Just above the trigger, is the barrel loader. This is where the glue sticks go into the gun. Inside the barrel loader there is a smaller round piece of plastic. This is what actually pushes the glue stick through the barrel. Pull the trigger and watch the piece of plastic move with it. Pick up the electrical cord and examine it. Make sure the prongs are secure and not bent. Make sure the cord has no breaks in the outer lining and there are no frays at the base of the gun where the cord attaches. Plug the glue gun into the electrical outlet. Allow the gun to heat at least 15 minutes so it reaches operating temperature. When the gun has heated at least 15 minutes, insert a glue stick as far as it will go without forcing it. Now pull the trigger until a small drop of hot glue forms on the tip of the gun. Practice gluing on the paper plate. Pull the trigger until a ball of glue forms on the plate. Release the trigger and quickly press the tip of the gun down onto the surface of the plate and pull it to the side. This will break the glue and stop it from stringing out when you pull it away. Continue practicing until you get the right amount of glue you want for the object you imagine using. When you pull the gun away, there may be a small string but this will break off easily. When you have the perfect amount of glue and only a tiny string forming when you pull away, you are ready for your project.