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BODY ELECTRICAL ASSIGNMENT WORKSHEETS Version 1.3 MAZDA ELECTRICAL WIRING DIAGRAM WORKBOOK http://www.autoshop101.com Developed by Kevin R. Sullivan All rights reserved. MAZDA Table of Contents Wiring Diagrams 1. Understanding Diagrams Page U-1 Lighting Systems 1. 2. 3. 4. Headlights Turnsignals & Hazard Stop Lights Backup / Horn Page Page Page Page L-1 L-2 L-3 L-4 Page Page Page Page Page Page A-1 A-2 A-3 A-4 A-5 A-6 Accessories Systems 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. Power Windows Power Mirrors Door Locks Clock & Cig Lighter Front Wiper & Washer Blower MAZDA Understanding Wiring Diagrams Worksheets U-1 Page 1 MAZDA WIRING DIAGRAMS REFERENCE U-1 Page 2 MAZDA WIRING DIAGRAMS REFERENCE U-1 Page 3... MAZDA WIRING DIAGRAMS. WORKSHEET #1. 1. Describe the meaning of the dotted line in the diagram component P. 2. Describe and identify the diagram ...
BODY ELECTRICAL COMBINED CLASSROOM PRACTICE SHEETS VERSION 1.0 PRACTICE ELECTRICAL WIRING DIAGRAMS http://www.autoshop101.com Compiled by Kevin R. Sullivan Table of Contents I. Starting & Charging System Description 1. Toyota Starting 2. Mazda Starting 3. GM Starting 4. Toyota Charging 5. Mazda Charging 6. GM Charging Page Section# Section 1 Section 2 Section 3 Section 4 Section 5 Section 6 # of Pages (2) (2) (2) (2) (2) (2) Page Section# Section 7 Section 8 Section 9 Section 10 Section 11 Section 12 Section 13 Section 14 Section 15 Section 16 Section 17 Section 18 Section 20 Section 19 Section 21 Section 22-A Section 22-B # of Pages (7) (4) (4) (4) (4) (7) (4) (4) (4) (4) (4) (4) (2) (3) (4) (3) (3) Page Section# Section 23 Section 24 Section 25 Section 26 Section 27 Section 28 # of Pages (2) (2) (2) (2) (2) (2) II. Lighting System Description 1. Toyota Headlights (2 beam) 2. Toyota Headlights (4 beam) 3. Mazda Headlights (2 beam) 4. GM Headlights - Part A 5. GM Headlights - Part B 6. Toyota Turnsignal/Hazard 7. Mazda Turnsignal/Hazard 8. Toyota Stoplamps 9. Mazda Stoplamps 10. GM Exterior Lights (Part A) 11. GM Exterior Lights (Part B) 12. GM Exterior Lights (Part C) 13. Mazda Interior Lights 14. Toyota Interior Lights 15. Toyota Auto Off Headlamps 16. Toyota Daytime Running Lights 1 17. Toyota Daytime Running Lights 2 III. Accessories System Description 1. Toyota Horn 2. Mazda Horn / Backup Lamps 3. Toyota Window Defogger 4. Toyota Window Defogger w/timer 5. GM Window Defogger 6. Mazda Clock / Defogger III. Accessories - Continued System Description 7. Toyota Clock / Cig Lighter 8. Toyota Power Windows 9. Mazda Power Windows 10. GM Power Window - Part A 11. GM Power Window - Part B 12. Toyota Mirrors 13. Mazda Mirrors 14. GM Mirrors 15. Toyota Door Locks 16. GM Door Locks - Part A 17. GM Door Locks - Part B 18. Toyota Front Wiper / Washer 19. Mazda Front Wiper / Washer 20. GM Front Wiper / Washer 21. Toyota Sun Roof 22. GM Sun Roof 23. GM Shift Interlock 24. Toyota Shift Interlock 25. Toyota Power Seats 26. GM Power Seats 27. GM Audible Warning 28. GM Brake Warning 29. GM Charge Warning 30. Toyota Cooling Fan 31. Mazda Cooling Fan 32. GM Cooling Fan 33. Toyota Blower Motor 34. GM Blower Motor 35. Mazda Blower & AC Fan 36. Toyota Power Antenna
Part Number B-Series PU Mazda 3 Mazda 5 Mazda 6 Miata/MX5 Mazdaspd. MPV Protegé RX8 Tribute 03-06 04-06 05-06 03-06 96-05 02-06 02-06 02-03 04-06 02-06 Known Limitations* Compatible Radio Systems Requires radio FW v.9.55 Requires radio FW v.9.55 Requires radio FW v.9.55 Requires radio FW v.9.55 Requires radio FW v.9.55 Requires radio FW v.9.55 Requires radio FW v.9.55 Requires radio FW v.9.55 Requires radio FW v.9.55 i-Mazda-R i-Mazda-R i-Mazda-R i-Mazda-R i-Mazda-R i-Mazda-R i-Mazda-R i-Mazda-R i-Mazda-R i-Mazda-R Requires radio FW v.9.55 Recommended Installation Time: All models - Approximately 60 mins Parts Information: Kit Contents: 1. DICE Module 2. Volkswagen radio interface cable (vehicle specific cable) 3. Docking Cable 1 2 3 Please verify all parts before installation! Basic Wiring Diagram: AUX Audio Source: MP3, DVD, TV... Vehicle (CD changer/SAT Port) Auxiliary Cable (not included) DICE Module iPod MENU Vehicle Specific Cable Docking Cable 1 Installation Instructions: 1 2 1. Pull vehicle into service bay and access center console. 2. Disconnect both battery terminals. These cables must be disconnected during installation to insure proper initialization of the DICE module when it is connected. Make sure you have the vehicle's radio security code before disconnecting the battery cables! Detailed steps for removing the Honda/Acura radio can be found in your factory manual this supplement will ONLY show an outline for radio removal. 3 3. Twist the shift knob off by rotating it counterclockwise. Remove the trim plate covering the Gear Selector which is held in place by plastic clips. Disconnect the seat heater control wiring. 4 4. Remove the front coin storage tray and power adapter. 2 5 6 5. Remove the phillips screws holding the plastic trim and radio mount in place. Carefully pull the assembly away from the dash. The entire console will pull out along with the radio. 6. Locate the CD Changer wiring harness; this will be on the back of the radio. The DICE vehicle Interface Cable will need to connect to this port. Its recommended to install your DICE module in a easily accessable location or to extend the AUX connector for future connections of auxiliary devices.
SYSTEM WIRING DIAGRAMS -2004 Mazda MX-5 Miata Mazdaspeed Page 1 of 37 2004 SYSTEM WIRING DIAGRAMS Mazda - MX-5 Miata AIR CONDITIONING http://mazda-speed.com 06/03/2005 SYSTEM WIRING DIAGRAMS -2004 Mazda MX-5 Miata Mazdaspeed Page 2 of 37 Fig. 1: Manual A/C Circuit, Early Production http://mazda-speed.com 06/03/2005 SYSTEM WIRING DIAGRAMS -2004 Mazda MX-5 Miata Mazdaspeed Page 3 of 37 Fig. 2: Manual A/C Circuit, Late Production ANTI-LOCK BRAKES http://mazda-speed.com 06/03/2005 SYSTEM WIRING DIAGRAMS -2004 Mazda MX-5 Miata Mazdaspeed Page 4 of 37 Fig. 3: Anti-lock Brakes Circuit ANTI-THEFT http://mazda-speed.com 06/03/2005 SYSTEM WIRING DIAGRAMS -2004 Mazda MX-5 Miata Mazdaspeed Page 5 of 37 Fig. 4: Immobilizer Circuit COMPUTER DATA LINES http://mazda-speed.com 06/03/2005
SolidWorks Electrical 2013 Launching Project Manager On starting SolidWorks Electrical the Projects Manager will be automatically displayed. Through this interface it is possible to open existing projects, create new projects, delete projects, archive, (zip), unarchive, (unzip), create copies of projects or to change the properties of specific projects. There are two tabs listing projects: • • Recent projects: Projects recently opened in SolidWorks Electrical. All projects: All projects created/held within SolidWorks Electrical. Changing the project language The SolidWorks Electrical interface language can be changed via the “Tools->Interface configuration->Application language”. Select the preferred language from the pull down and restart the program to have the changes implemented. 4 3DS.COM © Dassault Systèmes | Confidential Information | 01/02/2012 ref.: Document_Reference | SolidWorks Electrical can be launched from the desktop shortcut or from the Windows Start, Programs, SolidWorks Electrical, SolidWorks Electrical. Alternatively use the desktop shortcut. Application tabs The number of tabs available is automatically updated by SolidWorks Electrical in order to provide tools that are relevant to the work being carried out, so that on opening a Wiring Diagram a Line Diagram tab will be activated, for example. Before opening a project there are a number of tabs that are available. 1. “File” tab 2. “Library” tab Provides tools to manage all the symbol types within SolidWorks Electrical in addition to manufacturers’ part data, and ERP connection. 3. “Tools” tab This tab includes commands to modify the application settings, chat to others connected to the same server, and set up graphic preferences. 4. “Help” tab The help tab accesses a tutorial, supporting documentation, collects information about your system…. 5 3DS.COM © Dassault Systèmes | Confidential Information | 01/02/2012 ref.: Document_Reference | Provides access to the Projects Manager, Quit the program, archive or unarchive environments, create new drawings…...
Titleblock design in SolidWorks Electrical Drawings (scheme, line diagram, terminal strip, etc.) are created using a copy of the Titleblock file. It is therefore useful to represent all the elements you wish to find in the drawings (logo, graphics, etc.) in the titleblock. The settings (display of the grid, types of lines, styles of texts, etc.) used in the titleblock will automatically be available in the drawing. A titleblock consists of graphics entities (lines, texts, etc.) and attributes allowing the propagation of the data entered in the properties of the elements of the project (book, folder, drawing, etc.). This article will explain how you can use SolidWorks Electrics’s built-in feature “title blocks manager” to customize existing title blocks and make new smart Title Block. Titleblock manager All the titleblocks are stored in a library allowing you to manage existing titleblocks and also to create your own. New: Used to create a new titleblock. Open: Used to open the selected titleblock(s) in the graphical interface in order to modify the SolidWorks Electrical Tips & Tricks graphics and/or the definition of the attributes. DWG import: Used to import a file in AutoCAD format and transform it into a titleblock. Delete: Used to delete the selected titleblock(s). Properties: Used to open the properties of the selected titleblock. Preview: Used to open the selected titleblock in a preview window. Cut / Copy / Paste: Used to duplicate the selected titleblock. List mode / Thumbnails / Configuration: Used to manage the display and display configuration of the titleblocks in the right-hand part of the dialog box. Archive / Unarchive: Used to generate a ZIP file of the selected titleblock(s). Unarchiving allows titleblocks in the archive file to be added to the library. This procedure can be used to exchange titleblocks between two companies for example. Display sub-classes content: Used to activate display of titleblocks stored in the lower levels of the classes. Close the manager when editing titleblock: If this box is checked, the manager closes automatically when you edit a titleblock. Editing a titleblock Whether the titleblock has been imported or created using the Copy/Paste command, you can edit it to make any changes you wish. Select the titleblock you wish to edit in the right- hand part of the titleblocks manager and click on the "Open" icon. The titleblock opens in a graphical interface.
Tutorial http://www.investopedia.com/university/forexmarket/default.asp Thanks for downloading the printable version of this tutorial. As always, we welcome any feedback or suggestions. http://www.investopedia.com/contact.aspx Table of Contents 1) Forex: Introduction 2) Forex: What Is It? 3) Forex: Reading a Quote and Understanding the Jargon 4) Forex: Benefits and Risks 5) Forex: History and Market Participants 6) Forex: Economic Theories and Data 7) Forex: Fundamental Trading Strategies 8) Forex: Technical Analysis 9) Forex: Ready To Trade? 10) Forex: The Conclusion Introduction Foreign exchange (forex or FX for short) is one of the most exciting, fast-paced markets around. Until recently, trading in the forex market had been the domain of large financial institutions, corporations, central banks, hedge funds and extremely wealthy individuals. The emergence of the internet has changed all of this, and now it is possible for average investors to buy and sell currencies easily with the click of a mouse. Daily currency fluctuations are usually very small. Most currency pairs move less than one cent per day, representing a less than 1% change in the value of the currency. This makes foreign exchange one of the least volatile financial markets around. Therefore, many speculators rely on the availability of enormous leverage to increase the value of potential movements. In the forex market, leverage can be as much as 250:1. Higher leverage can be extremely risky, but because of round-the-clock trading and deep liquidity, foreign exchange brokers have been able to make high leverage an industry standard in order to make the movements meaningful for FX traders. (Page 1 of 30) Copyright © 2010, Investopedia.com - All rights reserved. Investopedia.com – the resource for investing and personal finance education. Extreme liquidity and the availability of high leverage have helped to spur the market's rapid growth and made it the ideal place for many traders. Positions can be opened and closed within minutes or can be held for months. Currency prices are based on objective considerations of supply and demand and cannot be manipulated easily because the size of the market does not allow even the largest players, such as central banks, to move prices at will. The forex market provides plenty of opportunity for investors. However, in order to be successful, a currency trader has to understand the basics behind currency movements. The goal of this tutorial is to provide a foundation for investors or traders who are new to the currency markets. We'll cover the basics of foreign exchange, its history and the key concepts you need to understand in order to be able to participate in this market. We'll also venture into how to start trading currencies and the different types of strategies that can be employed. What Is It? The foreign exchange market is the "place" where currencies are traded. Currencies are important to most people around the world, whether they realize it or not, because currencies need to be exchanged in order to conduct foreign trade and business. If you are living in the U.S. and want to buy cheese from France, either you or the company that you buy the cheese from has to pay the French for the cheese in euros (EUR). This means that the U.S. importer would have to exchange the equivalent value of U.S. dollars (USD) into euros. The same goes for traveling. A French tourist in Egypt can't pay in euros to see the pyramids because it's not the locally accepted currency. As such, the tourist has to exchange the euros for the local currency, in this case the Egyptian pound, at the current exchange rate. The need to exchange currencies is the primary reason why the forex market is the largest, most liquid financial market in the world. It dwarfs other markets in size, even the stock market, with an average traded value of around U.S. $2,000 billion per day. (The total volume changes all the time, but as of April 2004, the Bank for International Settlements (BIS) reported that the forex market traded U.S. $1,900 billion per day.) One unique aspect of this international market is that there is no central marketplace for currency exchange. Rather, trade is conducted electronically over-the-counter (OTC), which means that all transactions occur via computer networks between traders around the world, rather than on one centralized This tutorial can be found at:
Low-Power Narrowband FM Receiver . . . includes dual FM conversion with oscillators, mixers, quadrature discriminator, and meter drive/carrier detect circuitry. The MC3362 also has buffered first and second local oscillator outputs and a comparator circuit for FSK detection. • Complete Dual Conversion Circuitry... LOW–POWER DUAL CONVERSION FM RECEIVER Low Voltage: VCC = 2.0 to 6.0 Vdc SEMICONDUCTOR TECHNICAL DATA Low Drain Current (3.6 mA (Typical) @ VCC = 3.0 Vdc) Excellent Sensitivity: Input Voltage 0.6 µVrms (Typical) for 12 dB SINAD Externally Adjustable Carrier Detect Function Low Number of External Parts Required P SUFFIX PLASTIC PACKAGE CASE 724 Manufactured Using Motorolais MOSAICr Process Technology MC13135 is Preferred for New Designs DW SUFFIX PLASTIC PACKAGE CASE 751E (SO-24L) Figure 2. Pin Connections and Representative Block Diagram Figure 1. Simplified Application in a PLL Frequency Synthesized Receiver 1st Mixer Input 1 RF Input to 200 MHz 2nd LO Output 2
FM Radio Receiver • FM Radio Block Diagram • Aliased ADC • Channel Selection • Channel Selection (1) • Channel Selection (2) • Channel Selection (3) • FM Demodulator • Differentiation Filter • Pilot tone extraction • Polyphase Pilot tone • Summary DSP and Digital Filters (2013-3924) 14: FM Radio Receiver FM Radio: 14 – 1 / 12 FM Radio Block Diagram 14: FM Radio Receiver • FM Radio Block Diagram • Aliased ADC • Channel Selection • Channel Selection (1) • Channel Selection (2) • Channel Selection (3) • FM Demodulator • Differentiation Filter • Pilot tone extraction • Polyphase Pilot tone • Summary FM spectrum: 87.5 to 108 MHz 200 kHz per channel 87.5 108 MHz [This example is taken from Ch 13 of Harris: Multirate Signal Processing] DSP and Digital Filters (2013-3924) FM Radio: 14 – 2 / 12 FM Radio Block Diagram 14: FM Radio Receiver • FM Radio Block Diagram • Aliased ADC • Channel Selection • Channel Selection (1) • Channel Selection (2) • Channel Selection (3) • FM Demodulator • Differentiation Filter • Pilot tone extraction • Polyphase Pilot tone • Summary FM spectrum: 87.5 to 108 MHz Each channel: ±100 kHz 200 kHz per channel 87.5 108 MHz [This example is taken from Ch 13 of Harris: Multirate Signal Processing] DSP and Digital Filters (2013-3924) FM Radio: 14 – 2 / 12 FM Radio Block Diagram 14: FM Radio Receiver • FM Radio Block Diagram • Aliased ADC • Channel Selection • Channel Selection (1) • Channel Selection (2) • Channel Selection (3) • FM Demodulator • Differentiation Filter • Pilot tone extraction • Polyphase Pilot tone • Summary FM spectrum: 87.5 to 108 MHz Each channel: ±100 kHz 200 kHz per channel Baseband signal: Mono (L + R): ±15 kHz 87.5 108 MHz L-R L+R RDS 0 15 19 23 38 53 57 kHz [This example is taken from Ch 13 of Harris: Multirate Signal Processing] DSP and Digital Filters (2013-3924) FM Radio: 14 – 2 / 12 FM Radio Block Diagram 14: FM Radio Receiver • FM Radio Block Diagram • Aliased ADC • Channel Selection • Channel Selection (1) • Channel Selection (2) • Channel Selection (3) • FM Demodulator • Differentiation Filter • Pilot tone extraction • Polyphase Pilot tone • Summary FM spectrum: 87.5 to 108 MHz Each channel: ±100 kHz 200 kHz per channel Baseband signal: Mono (L + R): ±15 kHz Pilot tone: 19 kHz 87.5 108 MHz L-R L+R RDS 0 15 19 23 38 53 57 kHz [This example is taken from Ch 13 of Harris: Multirate Signal Processing] DSP and Digital Filters (2013-3924) FM Radio: 14 – 2 / 12
The TDA7000 is a monolithic integrated circuit for mono FM portable radios, where a minimum on peripheral components is important (small dimensions and low costs). The IC has an FLL (Frequency-Locked-Loop) system with an intermediate frequency of 70 kHz. The i.f. selectivity is obtained by active RC filters. The only function which needs alignment is the resonant circuit for the oscillator, thus selecting the reception frequency. Spurious reception is avoided by means of a mute circuit, which also eliminates too noisy input signals. Special precautions are taken to meet the radiation requirements. The TDA7000 includes the following functions: • R.F. input stage • Mixer • Local oscillator • I.F. amplifier/limiter • Phase demodulator • Mute detector • Mute switch QUICK REFERENCE DATA 2,7 to 10 V Supply voltage range (pin 5) VP Supply current at VP = 4,5 V IP typ. R.F. input frequency range frf 1,5 to 110 MHz 8 mA Sensitivity for -3 dB limiting (e.m.f. voltage) (source impedance: 75 Ω; mute disabled) EMF typ. 1,5 µV EMF typ. 200 mV Signal handling (e.m.f. voltage) (source impedance: 75 Ω) A.F. output voltage at RL = 22 kΩ Vo PACKAGE OUTLINE 18-lead DIL; plastic (SOT102HE); SOT102-1; 1996 July 24. May 1992 2 typ. 75 mV Philips Semiconductors Product speciﬁcation FM radio circuit TDA7000 Fig.1 Block diagram. May 1992 3 Philips Semiconductors Product speciﬁcation FM radio circuit TDA7000 RATINGS Limiting values in accordance with the Absolute Maximum System (IEC 134) Supply voltage (pin 5) VP max. 12 V Oscillator voltage (pin 6) V6-5 Total power dissipation see derating curve Fig.2 Storage temperature range Tstg Operating ambient temperature range Tamb VP−0,5 to VP + 0,5 V −55 to +150 °C 0 to + 60 °C Fig.2 Power derating curve. D.C. CHARACTERISTICS VP = 4,5 V; Tamb = 25 °C; measured in Fig.4; unless otherwise speciﬁed... A.C. CHARACTERISTICS VP = 4,5 V; Tamb = 25 °C; measured in Fig.4 (mute switch open, enabled); frf = 96 MHz (tuned to max. signal at 5 µV e.m.f.) modulated with ∆f = ± 22,5 kHz; fm = 1 kHz; EMF = 0,2 mV (e.m.f. voltage at a source impedance of 75 Ω); r.m.s. noise voltage measured unweighted (f = 300 Hz to 20 kHz); unless otherwise speciﬁed... Signal handling (e.m.f. voltage) for THD < 10%; ∆f = ± 75 kHz Signal-to-noise ratio Total harmonic distortion AM suppression of output voltage (ratio of the AM output signal referred to the FM output signal) FM signal: fm = 1 kHz; ∆f = ± 75 kHz AM signal: fm = 1 kHz; m = 80% Ripple rejection (∆VP = 100 mV; f = 1 kHz) Oscillator voltage (r.m.s. value) at pin 6 Variation of oscillator frequency ∆fosc...