By Hadrien Gratien. Car Electrical Wiring. Publised at Monday, January 08th 2018, 12:47:34 PM. Naturally the chassis and body need to ground on the same component, but Fox suggested grounding critical components like the headlights, taillights, and dashboard directly to the engine block or transmission.
By Hadrien Gratien. Car Radio Wiring. Published at Sunday, January 07th 2018, 18:34:08 PM. Once the dash opening is ready for the new stereo, hold the stereo near the opening. Connect the stereo wiring adapter to the vehicle's wiring harness and plug in the antenna cable. Depending on the stereo you choose, you’ll also need to connect various things to the rear of the stereo, such as the Bluetooth® microphone wire, a USB cable, steering wheel control interface, or an auxiliary input cable.
By Gabin Placide. Engine Wiring. Published at Sunday, January 07th 2018, 17:28:18 PM. Modern vehicles have an abundance of accessories and components that are powered by electricity. The primary source of this electricity is the vehicle's battery. When the engine is running, the battery is charged by a part of the engine called the alternator. Before it is distributed, the electricity travels through the fuse box, where fuses on each circuit prevent components from receiving too much power in the event of an electrical disturbance. Different wiring harnesses then distribute the electricity to the engine and throughout the vehicle.
By Lazare Anthelme. Fuse Box Wiring. Published at Sunday, January 07th 2018, 17:27:01 PM. It’s not uncommon to see people wire radios to the fuse box by inserting the power wire directly into a fuse slot and then inserting a fuse on top of it. Although this may work, it is also dangerous and could damage your new radio or create a potential fire hazard. You should also avoid using a fuse with a higher amperage rating than that specified for your new radio or stereo. While the radio will still work, you defeat the purpose of the fuse by using one with a higher amp rating. A fuse amp rating indicates how much current, in amperes, the circuit can withstand before the fuse blows. If you use a fuse with too high a rating, it may not blow or fail in time to prevent damage to your radio. For instance, using a fuse rated at 25 amps with a 15-amp car radio may allow too much current to pass through the circuit and cause irreparable damage to the stereo.
By . Engine Wiring. Published at Sunday, January 07th 2018, 15:37:34 PM. In these types of situations an entire portion of harness may need to be replaced. Since harnesses come in all sizes from small and simple, to large and complex, the cost to purchase and install them covers a very broad range. Some vehicle manufacturers also specify harness replacement, rather than wire repair, on certain sensitive safety systems such as airbags. This type of specific guidance varies between manufacturers and can be found in their service information.
By Salomon Herbert. Car Electrical Wiring. Published at Sunday, January 07th 2018, 13:58:19 PM. The electrical system of any vehicle performs the same function. To deliver and monitor electrical power to various devices and sensors while under control of the computer system or a passenger inside the car.
By Gabin Placide. Car Electrical Wiring. Published at Sunday, January 07th 2018, 13:44:16 PM. While OEM and aftermarket wiring manufacturers alike combine multiple devices on single circuits, they take various things like current draw, wire gauge, and fuse capacity into consideration. For example, adding accessories to an existing circuit may require a greater-capacity fuse, which may cause problems if that fuse’s capacity exceeds the capacity of any single wire in that circuit. Should a wire find ground or its accessory fail in such a case, the wire may catch fire without ever blowing its circuit’s fuse.
By Bertrand Rainier. Fuse Box Wiring. Published at Sunday, January 07th 2018, 12:21:04 PM. You may be lucky and just have a loose wire and banging just right on something might get it to fall back into place, but most times electrical problems are not that simple. Vehicles built in the 60s and 70s had very few electrically controlled devices as most things were controlled through a mechanical linkage. In the 80s and early 90s many automobile manufacturers started using vacuum controlled solenoids to operate small things like switches in the engine or the vents on your ventilation system. Since then, just about everything has become electronically controlled and regulated. Most of the electronics in your vehicle will last a very long time and never be changed, but when something does go wrong it can be difficult to pinpoint the problem.
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