Published at Tuesday, March 26th, 2019 - 21:26:38 PM. wiring. By Valere Mahe.
But you can also choose a more radical configuration. For instance, how about a very small 6800 pF silver mica cap for the bridge pickup—thus converting the bridge tone pot into a “warmth control” that will yield a super-sharp, contoured solo sound—in combination with a 0.033 µF paper-in-oil cap for the neck pickup. The latter would let you dial in deep, classic jazz tones or a warm rhythm sound. You can have a lot of fun experimenting to find a combination that works best for you. Another benefit of this wiring is its “preset” function. You can dial in two completely different tones, as in the example above, and engage either with only a flip of the 3-way pickup selector switch.
Anyone whose job involves servicing electric motors has encountered the problem of a missing nameplate. Other articles in the Motor Doctor series have covered ways of determining the specifications of a motor lacking the nameplate, but what if you are trying to figure out how to wire that motor? For some kinds of motors, principally motors with terminal-based connections, basic wiring is self evident. The terminal board itself usually has markings that indicate where line one and line two are to be connected. But what if you need to reverse that motor, use a different (but available) voltage setting, or have a motor that has nothing more than a bunch of color-coded or numbered leads coming out of it?
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