Question about Tools & Hardware - Others
Save hours of searching online or wasting money on unnecessary repairs by talking to a 6YA Expert who can help you resolve this issue over the phone in a minute or two.
Best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.
Here's a link to this great service
Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: wiring a dayton timer relay
If i understand you correctly you want to push the button, release it and have the timer give power to the solenoid for 3 more seconds, correct? If this is the case you will need an off delay timer. On delay timers work like this. You push the button, power goes through the timer, at this point the timer starts counting, when the timer reaches its preset point,(3 seconds we'll say) the contacts change till the power to the timer goes off.
If you hook this up with an on-delay timer this is what will happen:
Push the button and release, the timer will tick as long as you hold the button down, till three seconds, then the solenoid will raise until you release the button.
With an off delay this will happen: push button , solenoid begins working, when button is released timer counts 3 seconds while solenoid is still working, then removes power to the solenoid.
The way you would wire the off-delay is like this:
Connect line side of your pushbutton(incoming power side),incoming power and terminal 1 on your base together. next connect the load side (outgoing power side) of your pushbutton and terminal 2 on your base together. Connect terminal 3 to the hot wire or terminal on your solenoid. Lastly connect terminal 7 the incoming neutral wire and the neutral wire or terminal of the solenoid together.
I am telling you how to wire it in my head, if you'll write back with some specifics such as what wire you will use, where your getting power from,what the solenoid current draw is and such i can get a little more detailed. maybe it will make more sense.
Also make sure the timer and pushbutton are rated to handle the solenoids running current. The timer appears to handle 10 amps im not sure what you pushbutton can handle. Also keep in mind the solenoid will operate for whatever time u set it to, after the button is released. There are other ways to do it but this would be the most economical way.
And of course turn the breaker off and test that it is off before working on the circuit. Write back with any problems.
Posted on Apr 02, 2009
this is tricky to some you must connect heater to the load side of thermostat must will have a black set and a red set wires look at the directions to find the line side which you hook wires from panel to them I will tell you some switches are different so with out seeing the schmatics its hard to tell you email me a picof thomastat and i can tell you hope this helps
Posted on Oct 28, 2009
I have dayton motor 3/4 hp 120-240v it has 3 contacts 1-2& 4 it has 5 wires 2 white 2 red 1 blue. I want forward rotation! what do I do?
Posted on Jan 26, 2011
Tips for a great answer:
Apr 19, 2016 | Dayton Heating & Cooling
Feb 24, 2015 | Amana Kitchen Ranges
Nov 21, 2013 | Hoisting
Jan 14, 2011 | Dayton Permanent Split Capacitor Motor Fan
Dec 16, 2010 | Hardware & Accessories
Oct 27, 2009 | Dayton G73 Utility Heater
Dec 09, 2008 | Fahrenheat Electric Convector Baseboard...
120 people viewed this question
Usually answered in minutes!