By Hadrien Gratien. Car Electrical Wiring. Publised at Monday, January 08th 2018, 12:47:34 PM. The other major issue within a car electrical system is that not all components tolerate the same amount of current strength or amperage. Therefore, the system must include voltage regulators and fuses to moderate flow and protect components that cannot handle the amperage supplied by the alternator. Fuses protect circuits when placed in front of the load (component). If a voltage spike causes too much amperage sent to the headlights, a fuse designed to “blow” at 15 amps will do so, preventing the current from continuing on to cook the headlight itself.
By Jeannot Ludovic. Car Electrical Wiring. Published at Sunday, February 18th 2018, 18:37:31 PM. Today’s vehicles are made up of a number of systems working together in harmony. It would be impossible to remove one of these systems (fuel, for example) and still have a car that drives. So while you can’t necessarily say the car electrical system is the “most important,” it does come pretty close — especially as the technology veers toward a hybrid and electric future. Here is a quick overview of electrical system components and a look into how conventional gas engine-powered vehicles use electricity.
By Bertrand Rainier. Car Radio Wiring. Published at Sunday, February 18th 2018, 09:35:23 AM. A good ground connection is vital for proper stereo performance and to eliminate unwanted noise. If you are not using a custom wiring harness, look for a bare, unpainted bolt or screw that contacts the bare metal of your vehicle's chassis. Loosen the bolt, slip the ground wire underneath (this is almost always a black wire), then tighten the bolt. If your ground wire doesn't contact bare metal, your stereo won't operate. A loose or weak ground connection can result in signal noise interfering with your music.
By Lazare Anthelme. Car Electrical Wiring. Published at Sunday, February 18th 2018, 08:19:11 AM. Inside the PDC are many fuses and relays which protect and control the many electrical circuits such as fuel pump and fuel injection systems. Fuses are used to safeguard electrical circuits and are designed to pop stopping the voltage flow in the event of a power overload or short circuit protecting the circuit wire from burning.
By Salomon Herbert. Car Electrical Wiring. Published at Sunday, February 18th 2018, 02:45:20 AM. Medium duty fuses are used to protect average amperage circuits such as power windows and seat heaters. These fuses also provide an observation window which is needed for inspection.
By Salomon Herbert. Car Electrical Wiring. Published at Sunday, February 18th 2018, 02:41:20 AM. The same goes for fastening wires to reduce their movement. A wire allowed to dangle on an exhaust manifold isn’t long for this earth. Dirt and vibration conspire to wear through wire fanned out on a floorboard. More than one amplifier screw has self-tapped its way through stray wires.
By Bertrand Rainier. Fuse Box Wiring. Published at Sunday, February 18th 2018, 02:15:57 AM. Suppose the horns don't work. Where do you start your troubleshooting? Here's a good procedure: 1. Check the fuses. 2. Check for voltage to the horns at the horn connector. Push the horn button or jump the wire to ground to actuate the relay. If you have voltage the horns should be operable, so search elsewhere for the problem. 3. Check for voltage at the horn button. While there, check to be sure the button's contacts touch each other when pushed. If everything's ok, go to the relay. 4. With someone pushing the horn button, check for voltage (on the low-current wire coming from the dash) on the relay. If there is voltage, the relay isn't working, right?
By Jeannot Ludovic. Engine Wiring. Published at Sunday, February 18th 2018, 01:12:42 AM. The crankshaft is what converts the up and down motion of the pistons into a rotational motion that allows the car to move. The crankshaft typically fits lengthwise in the engine block near the bottom. It extends from one end of the engine block to the other. At the front of the end of the engine, the crankshaft connects to rubber belts which connect to the camshaft and delivers power to other parts of the car; at the back end of the engine, the camshaft connects to the drive train, which transfers power to the wheels. At each end of the crankshaft, you’ll find oil seals, or “O-rings,” which prevent oil from leaking out of the engine.
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