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Electrical: Circuits, Wiring, Relays, Switches FAQ Home ... 3. Corroded harness connections cause most intermittent circuit failures. ... When they do fail, the failure will be predictable, such as a bad current or ground connection, blown fuse .... Here's a generic statement about your relay (which I know nothing about) -- this ...
Mar 8, 2012 - This normally works! ... In GM cars, there is a bundle of three wireswhich go from the Body ... through a hole in the radio compartment toward the steering wheel. ... Find the three wires that connect the Passlock Sensor to the Body ... withblack fabric tape, unwrap them and separate the three wires so you ...
C is common for 24 volts from the a/c transformer secondary or low side. R and C are 24 volts and will power up loads of 24 volts such as thermostats requiring to be powered up,
C is usually grounded or connected to the metal of the a-c unit. Use any color available to connect the wi-fi thermostat C to the a-c C to deliver 24 volts to the thermostat.
I don't know the actual colours of the wiring loom, however the diagram linked below shows all the electrical components. Whatever connection the blue/yellow wire has, look for the corresponding male or female connection.
If your fuel system is all correct and working it needs to be an ignition problem-and the usual suspect is the crank sensor, which coincidently does not set a CEL-so, since it is very inexpensive (usually less than $50) and not difficult to change int a 350, take a chance there-you could try to remove the connector and clean off the connection first-worth a shot.
I answer questions for free. I know electric wiring. However I might not understand your problem. If I do not understand your problem, add a comment with more information and I will respond.
If I understand correctly you want to add a new switch and a new light in your garage. And you are starting from scratch with no knowledge. You are starting with a blank wall.
I do not know what a consummer unit is. Is that a type of light?
Here's a sketch of the project: We need an electrical receptacle or wall-plug so we can get electricity. We need to run a cable from the electrical wall-plug to the switch. This will bring electricity to your switch. And then we need to run a cable to the light.
Let's talk about how you get electricity from the wall-plug. The wall plug has a black and white wire connected to each side. Your cable has a black and white wire. You connect your black wire with the black side. Connect white to the white side.
Now run the cable to your switch. The cable arrives at the switch. The cable has a black and white wire. The switch is wired differently than the wall-plug. On the switch you connect one black wire. But the white is not connected to switch.
Now we're ready for the cable going to the light. The cable to the light has a black and white wire. Connect the black to the switch. So now you have 2 black wires connected to the switch. The black wires are on different screws. And then connect the two white wires together.
So the switch is wired. Run the cable to your light. The cable arrives at the light. The cable still has a black and a white wire. Your light will have wires -or- it will have screws.
If light has black and white wires, then connect black to black and white to white.
If your switch has screws, then connect black to brass-screw and white to silver-screw.
There is a difference in how the 3-wire and 4-wire configurations are terminated. Read through the instructions throughly and let me know if you have any questions. I hope this helps you.
NOTE: Homes built after 2000 are required to have a 4-wire configured outlet to be in compliance with the National Electric Code. If you live in an older home that currently has a 3-wire configuration you are not required to upgrade it.