By Stephanie Mathieu. wiring. Published at Monday, March 25th, 2019 - 00:06:05 AM.
“How can we make sure the compressor is safe to start?” Tim asked. “We want to make sure that it is safe to apply power to the terminals,” Bob said. ”Use the Ohmmeter set on RX10K (10,000 Ohms). Second, fasten one lead to a good ground, scrape any scale or paint off the suction line, for example, and firmly hold the lead to the bare spot. Then, touch the other lead to one of the compressor terminals and record any reading. There should not be a reading. If there is a reading, the compressor has a ground circuit in the compressor. A circuit from the motor windings to ground. ”To illustrate how your meter works, you should be able to read a slight reading through your body if you hold one lead in each hand,” Bob continued.
A common problem. Using a Varitone or Varitone variation means switching capacitance. Depending on the switch’s design and its location in the circuit, this can result in a loud popping noise in a passive guitar wiring scheme if you switch capacitors. You can prevent this by turning down your guitar’s volume pot or putting your amp on standby, but what if you want to use the rotary switch mid-song? There’s an easy solution: Get some 10M resistors. (I like 1/4-watt metal-film resistors because of their small size, but you can use any resistor type or voltage you want, so long as it has the correct resistance.) Solder one between the rotary switch’s center input lug (labeled “Center lug connects to volume pot lug 3” in Joe’s diagram) and the lug the capacitor is connected to. You need to use a separate resistor for each capacitor, which means a total of three resistors if you follow Joe’s diagram.
It is also a problem for manufacturers when misunderstood equipment is returned under warranty with no defect, as well as for homeowners when they don’t get the performance they expect. ”A lot of manufacturers still have a big metal box and one terminal strip with 17, 18, or even 19 wires,” Porter said. His dual-fuel control has three strips – one for the furnace, one for the outdoor unit, and one for the indoor thermostat – and the wires are clearly identified, he said.
How do you do this? How do you do this? Glad you asked: We covered this before in “Preparing Your Tele for Future Mods.” If you have a Strat pickup, a P-90, or some similar single-coil in the neck position, you can skip this step. For all other pickups sporting a metal cover that’s connected to the pickup’s ground, you’ll need to break this connection before you proceed. It Shows the wiring, which looks familiar but is a little bit more complex than standard Telecaster’s wiring. The important detail here is to connect the hot wire from the neck pickup to the volume pot’s input lug, rather than directly to the switch, which is the usual approach. There are other ways to accomplish the mod, but this is my favorite method because it’s simple to wire and you can easily reverse the mod or upgrade to a 4-way switching system at a later date. And the beauty of this is we still have the familiar operation of a standard Telecaster 3-way selector. The only change is the new sound for the middle position; the other two settings are not affected. Also, you can incorporate other mods into this wiring, such as the ’50s wiring that I’ve covered before.
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