Question about Casio Exilim EX-Z30 Digital Camera

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How do you charge the battery? i don't have a lead with a plug on?

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The camera uses a NP-40DBA battery, which fits into a BC-30L charger. The battery does NOT charge in the camera.

If you've lost the charger, you'll have to buy a Casio or a third-party replacement from your favorite local or online store.

Posted on Feb 04, 2010

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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I don't have a manual for my small Black & Decker Smart Charger. I'm trying to charge the battery on my '07 Honda Rebel 250cc. It has settings for 2/6/12 volt batteries. How do I hook it...


Hi,

You just need to set black & decker charger to 12V . Don't make mistake while connecting + / - leads. + lead usually come with Red color cable. You can use the AVO tester to justify the lead cable. The charging time is normally about 10 -12 hours (or just just check the status on your charger display). If your charger does not has trickle charge facility, you have to disconnect your charger after 12 hours continuous use.

Also, you can find the guidance about your charger here :

www.blackanddecker.com/power-tools/VEC1087CBD.aspx

Regards

Sep 22, 2011 | Honda CB 250 Motorcycles

1 Answer

Bike has a new stater/flywheel and voltage regulator\r\nbut the charge hand will still go from charging to discharging constantly


You need to check the charging system. To do this you need to fully charge the battery and you'll need a good Digital Volt Ohm Meter. Using the meter's function selector switch, set it to DC VOLTS with a range of 20 volts or greater. Connect the red meter lead to the positive battery post and the black meter lead to the negative battery post. Start the engine and bring it to a high idle. After about a minute or so, your meter should read between 14.5 and 15.0 volts. Any lower than 14 volts, your battery will not be charged.

If you don't have the minimum voltage at the battery in the previous test, you need to check the
alternator to see if it's generating sufficient voltage. You'll have to follow the wires from your voltage regulator going to the lower left front of your engine until you come to a plug. Unplug the plug and look into the engine side of it. You'll see two metal contacts in the rubber plug. This is where you are going to test the voltage from your alternator. Since you'll be testing AC voltage, it makes no difference which meter lead goes into which contact, just one lead into each contact. Set your meter's function selector switch to AC VOLTS with a 50 volt or greater range. Start the engine and bring it to a high idle. Insert one meter lead into each of the metal contacts. Do not let the leads touch each other or the engine case or ground. Your meter should read at least 25 volts.

If you do not have the 25 volts from the alternator, your stator is bad and must be replaced. If you have 25 volts or more but not the 14 volt minimum at the battery, your voltage regulator is probably bad. Make sure you voltage regulator is properly grounded. Check the condition of the wire coming from the regulator going to the battery. This wire is usually larger in diameter than the other two going to the alternator.

Sep 01, 2011 | 2003 Harley Davidson FLHTCUI Electra Glide...

1 Answer

2010 softail custom engine light keeps coming on and won;t charge


Your bike may differ a bit but this is how to check your charging system.


You need to check the charging system. To do this you need to fully charge the battery and you'll need a good Digital Volt Ohm Meter. Using the meter's function selector switch, set it to DC VOLTS with a range of 20 volts or greater. Connect the red meter lead to the positive battery post and the black meter lead to the negative battery post. Start the
engine and bring it to a high idle. After about a minute or so, your meter should read between 14.5 and 15.0 volts. Any lower than 14 volts, your battery will not be charged.

If you don't have the minimum voltage at the battery in the previous test, you need to check the
alternator to see if it's generating sufficient voltage. You'll have to follow the wires from your voltage regulator going to the lower left front of your engine until you come to a plug. Unplug the plug and look into the engine side of it. You'll see two metal contacts in the rubber plug. This is where you are going to test the voltage from your alternator. Since you'll be testing AC voltage, it makes no difference which meter lead goes into which contact, just one lead into each contact. Set your meter's function selector switch to AC VOLTS with a 50 volt or greater range. Start the engine and bring it to a high idle. Insert one meter lead into each of the metal contacts. Do not let the leads touch each other or the engine case or ground. Your meter should read at least 25 volts.

If you do not have the 25 volts from the alternator, your stator is bad and must be replaced. If you have 25 volts or more but not the 14 volt minimum at the battery, your voltage regulator is probably bad. Make sure you voltage regulator is properly grounded. Check the condition of the wire coming from the regulator going to the battery. This wire is usually larger in diameter than the other two going to the alternator.


Good Luck
Steve

Aug 18, 2011 | Harley Davidson Boulevard C109RT...

1 Answer

Eletric gauge charges 14 volt then it dose not charge?? alternater and regulator less than 2000klm??


You charging system should be putting between 14.5 to 15.0 volts to your battery. Those dash gauges are not the most accurate in the world. The first thing I'd do is have the battery "load tested". An automotive parts store will usually do this for you at no charge. Take the battery out and take it to them.

You need to check the charging system. To do this you need to fully charge the battery and you'll need a good Digital Volt Ohm Meter. Using the meter's function selector switch, set it to DC VOLTS with a range of 20 volts or greater. Connect the red meter lead to the positive battery post and the black meter lead to the negative battery post. Start the
engine and bring it to a high idle. After about a minute or so, your meter should read between 14.5 and 15.0 volts. Any lower than 14 volts, your battery will not be charged.

If you don't have the minimum voltage at the battery in the previous test, you need to check the
alternator to see if it's generating sufficient voltage. You'll have to follow the wires from your voltage regulator going to the lower left front of your engine until you come to a plug. Unplug the plug and look into the engine side of it. You'll see two metal contacts in the rubber plug. This is where you are going to test the voltage from your alternator. Since you'll be testing AC voltage, it makes no difference which meter lead goes into which contact, just one lead into each contact. Set your meter's function selector switch to AC VOLTS with a 50 volt or greater range. Start the engine and bring it to a high idle. Insert one meter lead into each of the metal contacts. Do not let the leads touch each other or the engine case or ground. Your meter should read at least 30 volts.

If you do not have the 30 volts from the alternator, your stator is bad and must be replaced. If you have 30 volts or more but not the 14 volt minimum at the battery, your voltage regulator is probably bad. Make sure you voltage regulator is properly grounded. Check the condition of the wire coming from the regulator going to the battery. This wire is usually larger in diameter than the other two going to the alternator.


Good Luck
Steve


Aug 06, 2011 | Harley Davidson FLHTCUI Electra Glide...

1 Answer

2004 883 sportster third new battery keeps loosing charge i just cleaned fuses still have to lubricate on them


You need to check the charging system. To do this you need to fully charge the battery and you'll need a good Digital Volt Ohm Meter. Using the meter's function selector switch, set it to DC VOLTS with a range of 20 volts or greater. Connect the red meter lead to the positive battery post and the black meter lead to the negative battery post. Start the engine and bring it to a high idle. After about a minute or so, your meter should read between 14.5 and 15.0 volts. Any lower than 14 volts, your battery will not be charged.

If you don't have the minimum voltage at the battery in the previous test, you need to check the alternator to see if it's generating sufficient voltage. You'll have to follow the wires from your voltage regulator until you come to a plug. Unplug the plug and look into the engine side of it. You'll see two metal contacts in the rubbber plug. This is where you are going to test the voltage from your alternator. Since you'll be testing AC voltage, it makes no difference which meter lead goes into which contact, just one lead into each contact. Set your meter's function selector switch to AC VOLTS with a 50 volt or greater range. Start the engine and bring it to a high idle. Insert one meter lead into each of the metal contacts. Do not let the leads touch each other or the engine case or ground. Your meter should read at least 25 volts.

If you do not have the 25 volts from the alternator, your stator is bad and must be replaced. If you have 25 volts or more but not the 14 volt minimum at the battery, your voltage regulator is probably bad. Make sure you voltage regulator is properly grounded. Check the condition of the wire coming from the regulator going to the battery. This wire is usually larger in diameter than the other two going to the alternator.

Good Luck
Steve

Jul 14, 2011 | Harley Davidson Burgman 650 ABS Executive...

1 Answer

Hello and thank you in advance Here is my problem. My wife has a 1999 sportster (883) . I charge the battery and it starts the bike quikly. After a 2 hour ride, no more battery.I have to recharge it...


You need to check the output of the charging circuit. Your problem could be the alternator or regulator. I'd take the battery out and take it to an automotive parts store and have them load test the battery just to make sure it's alright.

To test the charging system, first charge the battery to full charge. You'll need a DVOM (digital volt ohm meter). Put the meter's function selector switch to DC Volts, 20 volts or greater. Connect the meter's red lead to the positive post of the battery and the black lead to the negative post of the battery. Start the engine and bring it to a high idle. After about two minutes or so, you should read between 14.5 volts and 15.0 volts. If you do not get this reading, continue to the alternator output check.

Find the two wires that run back towards the engine together from the regulator and follow them. You should find a round plug. Unplug the plug and look into the engine side of the plug. You will see two metal contacts. Are they clean? This is where you are going to test the output voltage from your alternator. You'll be testing an AC voltage so it won't make any difference which color lead you put into which metal contact. Put your meter's function selector switch in AC Volts, 50 volt or greater range. Start the engine and bring it to a high idle. Insert one meter lead into each of the metal contacts in the engine side of the plug. Do not let the meter leads touch each other or the engine case. You should read at least 25 volts.

If you don't have at least 25 volts at the engine plug from the alternator, your stator is bad and needs replacement. If you do have 25 or more volts coming out of the alternator but not the 14.5 volts at the battery, your voltage regulator is probably bad. I hope this helps.

Good Luck
Steve

Jun 07, 2011 | 1993 Harley Davidson XLH Sportster 883

1 Answer

Running voltage is 12.3v


That ain't enough juice. We'll do some test but you'll need a good DVOM (digital volt ohm meter) and a fully charged battery. So, charge your battery up fully. Then, put the meter's function switch in DC VOLTS, 50 VOLT RANGE connect the red meter lead to the positive post of the battery and the black lead to the negative post of the battery. Start the engine and bring it to a high idle. After about a minute or so, you should read between 14.5 and 15.0 volts. If not, proceed to test the stator output.

Follow the two wires off your regulator down towards the engine until you find the plug that connects the regulator to the alternator in the engine. Unplug the plug and look into the plug that is on the engine side of the plug. There are two connectors in the plug. This is where we're going to test the voltage. Put your meter's function selector switch in AC VOLTS, 50 VOLT RANGE. Put one meter lead into each of the connectors in the plug coming from the engine. In this test, it makes no difference which lead goes where as long as they don't touch each other or the engine case. You're measuring AC voltage here. Bring the engine to a high idle and you should read at least 25 Volts.

If you don't have at least 25 volts coming out of the engine's alternator, the stator is bad. If you do have the 25 coming out of the alternator but not the 14.5 to 15.0 at the battery, your regulator is bad.

Good Luck
Steve

May 13, 2011 | 2000 Harley Davidson XL 1200 C Sportster...

1 Answer

My father's strider mc dma 3 wheeler is fully charged and was working yesterday. After a night of charging, it now does not display any battery strength or move when levers are pressed. What do I need to...


1. Check all battery connections.
2. Load test the batteries, they may need replacing even if they are new
3. The charger has an inhibitor in it. That means if you don't have enough voltage going through it, it won't even turn on. We think that just because we plug it in it will work, not the case.
4. With a multimeter set on 200dc red lead to red terminal on one battery and black lead on the other. You should get a reading of at least 20 vlts dc. If no reading put the leads on the other terminals. Once you get the reading plug the charger in to see if the reading increases. If it does the charger is good. if not replace the charger. You will have to charge the batteries on a car charger to get them to 12 volts each.
5. If none of those work check the continuity of the front to rear harness. replace if you have a dead wire.
6.Lastly and most costly. your controller may be bad.

Good Luck

MIMOBILITY

May 02, 2011 | Health & Beauty

1 Answer

I have a Motorola gps that fell and landed on the usb charger plug and broke the pin off the board. the battery is a sanyot0052 with 4 wires . Can you tell how i can charge this battery via the 4 wires so...


Don't try and charge the battery directly, as it is a lithium battery it can explode if not charged correctly.
You can try connecting (soldering) wires to the circuit board where the socket was connected to feed in 5V from the power adaptor or USB lead.

Mar 08, 2011 | GPS

2 Answers

When fully charged the scooter only lasts ten to fifteen minuites


This is sadly not unusual for these things after some time of use. Depending on the quality of the product (battery, engine, etc). The battery often gets reduced over time, and eventually needs to be changed. I have no knowledge of this exact product, so it could also be a great quality, but faulty battery. In either case you would have to by a new battery.

Another possibility is heavy spinning wheels. Too much resistance quickly depletes the battery. Easy to check out by turning the front wheel, but the rear wheel is harder examined as it is connected to the engine. If you are unsure, you could remove the chain.

Jan 28, 2011 | Razor E100 Electric Scooter

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