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4jx1 2000model wiring circuit - Electrical Supplies

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What is the common terminal on a device


If you are speaking of a light switch or an outlet it is white or chrome and the hot is brass in color

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Tripping circuit breaker


All circuits ultimatey are completed to earth (negative) so this can sometimes trick you. Try to isolate portions of the circuit that you are testing and then use your meter to check for continuity to ground. A tripped circuit breaker usually indicates a dead short. Look for bare wire making unwanted contact. More info about what you are working on would help

Mar 15, 2015 | Cars & Trucks

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Free wiring diagrams


There is not really a negative primary coil wire per se BUT ...............

The 2006 carbureted models have a three wire 83B connector with #3 wire being BE/O Front coil wire carrying the primary current supplied from the #2 W/BK wire to and through the front coil primary circuit to the ECM (#2 wire being W/BK and supplying current from the Stop Run Switch to both front and rear coil primary circuits at the same time) and the #1 wire being Y/BE Rear coil wire carrying primary current supplied through the W/BK wire to and through the rear primary wire #1 to the ECM. So, current comes to both coil segments (front and rear) simultaneously, passing both primary windings by two separate wires to ground through/in the ECM until the ECM opens each circuit independently of the other and thereby collapse the current in each primary winding into each secondary winding at the appropriate time to fire the respective spark plug.

The 2006 EFI models have a four wire 83B connector with wire "A" being Y/GN Power supply wire; wire "B" being GY/BE and the ION sense wire to the ECM; wire "C" being Y/BE Rear primary coil segment and Wire "D" being BE/O Front primary coil segment. Again current comes to the coil through the Y/GN "A" wire and passes through the front primary circuit to the ECM via the BE/O wire until the ECM opens the circuit which collapses the front coil primary current into the front coil secondary circuit inducing a high voltage current which then bridges the gap and fires the front spark plug and through the rear coil segment primary circuit to the ECM via the Y/BE wire until the ECM opens the circuit which collapses the rear primary current into the rear secondary circuit inducing a high voltage current which then bridges the gap and fires the rear cylinder spark plug.

I hope this answers your question whichever 2006 Softail model you have.

Jul 11, 2014 | Harley Davidson FXSTB Night Train...

1 Answer

Raccordement fil d'antenne sur circuit il est coupe et je ne sais ou le souder


Step 1:
google translated


antenna wire connection on the circuit is cut and I do not know where the weld

antenna wire connection on the circuit is cut and I do not know where the weld

you might need to solder it
You attach wires to printed circuit boards (PCB) in a process called soldering. You heat the wire and PCB pad, melting the solder wire and allowing it to flow onto the wire and pad. The solder wire used is typically a lead-tin alloy although in some special cases, silver is used. Soldering a wire to a printed circuit board may be part of making, repairing or modifying the board or connecting it to another device.

Clean the pad on the circuit board where the wire will be attached. Gently rub the eraser on the pad until it is clean and shiny. Strip about 1/4 inch of insulation from the wire. Tin the end of the soldering iron by melting a small amount of solder onto the iron tip. Heat the wire end with the soldering iron for a few seconds and briefly touch the solder wire to the bare wire, just long enough to melt the solder, and let it flow into the stranded wires. This is called tinning the wire. Tinning the wire is not necessary with solid or single strand wire. Insert the wire end through the hole in the circuit board pad from the top or component side of the board. Bend the end of the wire slightly to prevent the wire from falling out while soldering but do not let the wire end touch any other component lead or another pad on the circuit board. Apply the soldering iron tip to the wire end and solder pad at the same for a few seconds until the solder used to tin the wire end melts. Apply just enough new solder to make a dome-shaped puddle on the pad that covers the hole and the wire. Remove the iron from the pad but do not move the board for a minute. Cool the new soldered joint and do not move the board until the solder hardens. Clip the wire end off with the wire cutters. The wire is permanently attached to the printed circuit board.

Soldering Guide http://www.kpsec.freeuk.com/solder.htm b> b> b> How to Solder to a Circuit Board: Skill Set (with Video)
http://www.popularmechanics.com/cars/news/4213423

Mar 14, 2013 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Wire wont fit in new coleman breakers


Hi - I'm an electrican and would like to help.

If the wire you're trying to install on a circuit breaker doesn't fit - then something is wrong. Typically, circuits are designed around the amount of voltage and current a product requires. The voltage determines the combination of material & thickness of the insulation on the wire and the the amount of current (in amps) determines the size of the conductor or wire. The appropriate circuit protection (fuse or circuit breaker) is selected to protect the circuit from trying to deliver more current than the product requires (in the case of a fault, etc.) which would cause the wire to over heat and potentially cause a fire. So, if the product requires (for simplicity) 120 volts and 20 amps, a wire is selected with the proper insulation for 120 volts or more and conductor sized to carry no less than 20 amps. Aluminum and copper is expensive, so providing larger sizes than needed is a waste of resources and money. A #12 copper wire is suitable for this amount of amps. A circuit breaker rated for 20 amps is chosen. A 20 amp circuit breaker must be able to accept a wire capable of 20 amps - other wise it's not really a 20 amp circuit breaker. Most circuit breakers are designed to accept LARGER wires than needed - because often times circuits will need a wire that is one or two sizes larger due to the length of the circuit (how far the product is from the electrical panel).

If you're seeing a circuit breaker that will not accept the wire, the circuit breaker is probably the wrong size (and if you could force the wire in it - it would probably trip instantly when turned on) or someone has made a very expensive blunder when chosing the wire type and size for the circuit.

If the the latter is the case, simply connect a short length of the correct size wire to the oversized wire in an appropriate connector and secure to the circuit breaker terminal screw. otherwise, have a qualified person evaluate the situation. Be smart. Be safe.

Feb 22, 2013 | Electric Circuit Breaker Kit for Furnace

1 Answer

Is the lower element suppose to have two legs of 120 to it? Or do i need to move a wire up top to make it 240? as it is on top element.


You have water heater with two elements.
Two-element water heaters are 240Volts.

1) Lets talk about what makes a 240Volt circuit
See basic water heater circuit:
http://waterheatertimer.org/B220C.html

Open link, and illustration at top of page is your water heater circuit

Notice that two insulated wires come from the circuit breaker and go to the water heater.
These two wires are 120volt each. When these two 120Volt wires combine, they create 240Volts
These are called hot wires because they come from the hot busbars.
There is also a bare copper wire that comes from neutral busbar.
The bare copper wire is a safeguard, and is not necessary for the 240V circuit to work.

Inside each circuit breaker box is 1 neutral busbar, and 2 hot busbars.
Open image below, and it shows typical residential breaker box
http://waterheatertimer.org/images/Inside-Main-Breaker-Box-420.jpg

In a residential home, each circuit takes two wires to complete the circuit.
For 120Volt circuit, you need 1 neutral wire and 1 hot wire to complete the circuit. These are usually a black and white wire. The bare copper wire is a safeguard.
For 240Volt circuit, you need 2 hot wires to complete the circuit, and each hot wire comes off a different busbar. These can be a black and white wire, and sometimes a black and red wire. The bare copper wire is a safeguard.

With a 240Volt water heater the two hot wires connect to the black and red wires located on top of water heater.

2) Let's talk about wiring inside a water heater.
http://waterheatertimer.org/images/WH-w-combined-530.jpg

Open image on link above, and it shows your 240volt water heater wiring.
The 2 hot wires from breaker box connect to the red and black wires on top of heater.
Inside each water heater, the wires are color-coded and will appear the same, or nearly the same, as shown on link above.
As long as your wiring appears like the image, and the hot wires from breaker box connect correctly, and the circuit breaker is working fine, then your water heater will work.

Add a comment any time.

3) More electric water heater links about water heaters, thermostats and tank wiring:
http://waterheatertimer.org/How-electric-water-heater-works.html
http://waterheatertimer.org/How-water-heater-thermostat-works.html
http://waterheatertimer.org/How-to-wire-water-heater-thermostats.html

Dec 28, 2010 | RELIANCE ELECTRIC WATER HEATER

1 Answer

4 lamp t5 fixture, 1 black wire, 1 white wire, 1 red wire. how do I wire this


Don't forget this is a 240v appliance so it must be fed from a 240v circuit breaker. Once you have a 240v circuit breaker you need to run 12/3 wire with ground from circuit breaker to a box near your fixture. The 12/3 wire with ground will have; 1 black, 1 white, 1 red and a bare ground wire. With the circuit breaker OFF, hook the wires up respectively to the same colors and ground the bare wires togather with a green ground screw in the box. Turn circuit breaker on.

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1 Answer

HOW TO WIRE


A single pole ground fault breaker has a screw terminal on one side for the black wire to the ciorcuit, a white curly pigtail that goes to the panel neutral/ground bar, and a screw terminal near the white wire for the white neutral wire from the circuit.

A 2 pole GFI breaker is similar, But it has another screw terminal for the other hot wire in the circuit.
For a 220 volt, 2 pole, GFI protected circuit, you need to run a 4 wire cable. black, red, white, green.

Please Vote !!

Apr 13, 2010 | Siemens 50 Amp Ground Fault Circuit...

1 Answer

Electrical problem


no the problem is not the 10 gage wire , 10 gage is good for 30 amp circuits and you can always use it provided it is fused or breaker to accommodate the smallest wire in the circuit example , if a circuit contains 14,12,and 10 gage wire the fuse or breaker must be sized to accommodate the smallest wire which is the #14 which means it would be fused @15 amps but the circuit would work fine as long as you did not exceed the 15 amp rating on the circuit , you must have something wired improperly in the circuit re-check the wire connections

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