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Every Ford Certiﬁed Pre-Owned vehicle comes with peace-of-mind warranty coverage. Our Comprehensive Limited Warranty covers more than 500 components for 3 Months/3,000 miles. Our fully transferable Powertrain Limited Warranty covers you for 6 Years/100,000 miles. Powertrain Covered Components Components shown are covered by the 6-Year/100,000-mile Powertrain Limited Warranty Coverage. Certain restrictions and exclusions apply. See your dealer for details or refer to your plan provisions. The following components are covered by the Ford Certiﬁed Pre-Owned Powertrain Limited Warranty Coverage: ENGINE TRANSMISSION FRONT-WHEEL DRIVE • All Internal Lubricated Parts • All Internal Parts • Axle Shafts • Axle Shafts • Cylinder Block • Seals and Gaskets • Bearings (Front and Rear) • Bearings (Front and Rear) • Cylinder Heads • Torque Converter • Flywheel • Transfer Case (Including All Internal Parts) • Final Drive Housing (and Rear Axle Housing for AWD) Including All Internal Parts • Drive Axle Housing (and Front Axle Housing for 4x4) Including All Internal Parts • Hubs, Automatic Front Locking (Four-Wheel Drive) • Driveshaft • Manifold (Exhaust and Intake) • Oil Pan • Oil Pump • Seals and Gaskets • Thermostat • Thermostat Housing • Timing Chain Cover • Timing Chain (Gears or Belt) • Turbocharger/Supercharger Unit (Factory-Installed) • Valve Covers • Water Pump • Transmission Case...
Keypad Schematic Diagram. When a key is pressed, the column associated with that key gets a rising edge, waking the. MSP430. At that point, Timer_A is ... Often in applications with keypads, the condition can occur where a key can be held or stuck down, causing excess current consumption and reducing the battery life of a battery-operated product. This application report shows a solution. The keypad interface in this report, based on the MSP430, draws 0.1 µA while waiting for a key press, is completely interrupt driven, requiring no polling, and consumes a maximum of only 2 µA at 3 V if all keys are pressed and held simultaneously. The rows of the keypad are connected to port pins P3.0 – P3.3. The columns are connected to pins P1.0 – P1.2. Connecting the rows to port 3 pins, instead of port 1 pins, leaves the other port 1 pins for other interrupt sources, because the P1 pins have interrupt capability, but the P3 pins do not. In normal mode, while the circuit is awaiting a key press (wait-for-press mode), the rows are driven high, and the P1.x column pins are configured as inputs, with interrupts enabled and set to interrupt on a rising edge. The 4.7 MΩ pulldown resistors hold the inputs low in this state. The MSP430 is then put into low-power mode 4, where the MSP430 current consumption is about 100 nA. This state is maintained indefinitely until a key is pressed. The circuit is completely interrupt-driven with no need for polling.
Najveca (bivsa) ekonomija zapada je u recesiji. Od pocetka finansijske krize 2008.god. Federalne rezerve su u americku ekonomiju upumpale (ostampale) $12 triliona dolara! Impresivan neuspeh. Ruzni brojevi. Ocajnicki traze po Svetu gde bi izazvali rat, ne bi li se icupali iz bankrotstva. Kao hijene lutaju po Svetu i izazivaju haose.
Remove the stock horn and bracket from the stud it is mounted to and unplug the 2 wires. Remove the seat. Route the end of the wire and hose loom without the connectors. Starting in front of the fuel valve, route this loom behind the valve, over the fuel line over the rear cylinder head along the existing wiring or hoses - if your model has any. Follow the frame to where the back bone and seat support rails come together. Route the loom up into the general area where the compressor will mount (i.e. see diagram). Attach the hose to the 'Y' connector on the horns themselves. Attach the two black wires from the loom to the relay terminals #87 and #30, located between the air horns behind chrome cover. Attach the wires from the original horn to the remaining terminals #85 and #86 (NOTE: it makes no difference which wire goes to which terminal). Attach the relay to the back of the horn bracket assembly or up under the fuel tank using the small cable tie provided. NOTE: the terminals must point downward to prevent water from entering the relay! Install the horn assembly using the 1/4" thick chrome washer provided behind the horn mounting bracket. Use the original acorn nut and tighten securely. Check to see that the horns have at least 1/4" clearance between the engine, shift linkage and choke knob. They should be horizontal or angle down at the front just slightly. Take any slack out of the loom, keeping it up against the frame and away from the engine or exhaust, using several of the small cable ties provided.
A riders view of the wires. On the left hand grip they are the ones closest to the ground. The right grip has the wires, the throttle cables and the front brake line The project is running the electrical wiring for the hand switches through the handlebars. The wires are just plain ugly. Start by marking where all your hand controls are located and how the bars are currently mounted. I used a sharpie and just put some tick marks near the grips and by the center clamp. This makes putting everything back together easy. Also mark out where you want your holes to go. Take your time on these measurements. We need to remove the gas tank to get to the wires. Take the fuel pump fuse out, then start the bike. After it dies run the starter for three seconds. Then disconnect the high pressure fuel line (warning it sprays a little gas at you, use a rag to block it). Remove the instrument panel. Finish removing the gas tank. Disconnect the tube that allows the gas to flow from the left side to the right side. Make sure your container is large enough to catch all the gas. Cleanup all spilled gasoline. Remove the bolts that hold the tank on, disconnect the fuel gauge and the gas escape line from the fuel tank. There should be nothing holding the tank on now, just remove it. If you didnt drain all the gas you will spill some more all over. Now the tank is removed. Put it in a good place so that you wont knock it over on accident.
231731/231904/731513 SSVR-12 (12 VOLT) FOR HARLEY DAVIDSON SSVR-12 is an all solid state voltage and current regulator designed expressly for Harley-Davidson two (2) brush generators. It offers greater reliability and smoother voltage regulation than the mechanical regulator it replaces. It will easily keep any electric or kick start battery charged at the correct rate. Its unique output will safely operate the lights WITHOUT the use of a battery if your motorcycle is equipped with a magneto ignition. Ideal for states that require lights on at all times. WARRANTY SSVR-12 is warranteed against circuit failure for 1 full year. It is made in Japan. GENERATOR and BATTERY Make sure brushes are good. Armature commutator must be clean. Battery terminals must be clean, acid up to level and a good ground connection. Be sure your battery will hold a charge and does not have an open or dead cell. If in doubt replace same. INSTRUCTIONS 1) Mount SSVR-12 to grounded part of bike where some air flow is possible. Do not rubber mount. 2) Locate (F) field and (A) armature markings stamped on top of generator case. 3) (a) Connect RED wire from SSVR-12 to (A) post on generator. (b) Connect GREEN wire from SSVR-12 to (F) post on generator. (c) Connect BLACK wire from SSVR-12 to positive (+) battery terminal or to battery position on switch. A 20 AMP fuse is recommended. 4) NO BATTERY operation, connect BLACK wire to light switch. WIRING DIAGRAM CHARGING LIGHT IF USED BLACK RED SSVR-12 20 AMP FUSE B IG GREEN + A F LT GEN. KEY SWITCH AMP METER IF USED BATT POLARIZE Generator MUST be polarized. Use jumper lead and momentarily touch positive battery terminal to (A) post on generator. WITHOUT battery, use the following procedure: Any battery with correct voltage may be used Ground negative (-) side of battery to frame, connect positive (+) side of battery to (A) post on generator momentarily. Generator is now polarized. Remove battery.
Preparation This sheet must be read completely to: 1. Provide assistance/clarification to the installer. 2. Avoid causing injury to installer, customer, end user, or others. 3. Prevent damage to motorcycle and/or accessory. 4. Prevent death to customer or other vehicle operators. Installer: Please forward this sheet to the customer after reviewing it. 3. If so equipped, place the motorcycle on its center stand on solid, level ground. CAUTION: 1. Never route wires or install components that interfere with the operation of the forks, handlebars, brake/clutch levers or any other operational function of the motorcycle. 2. When adding electrical accessories, always disconnect the battery and properly fuse new electronics. It is virtually impossible for us to be able to address every possible situation an installer or user will encounter. This requires both to exercise due diligence and to apply some level of common sense. If you have any question or problem during the installation, please contact us as necessary. Read the instructions completely prior to installation. 90% of questions we receive could be answered simply by reading the instructions in their entirety. Phone support will always provide the quickest response. WARNING: 1. Allow the motorcycle to cool prior to installation. Important Information in our instructions will be provided in the following manner: 4. Never allow your accessories to cause distractions to remove your focus off the bikes operation. Never forget that this is a high-risk sport - don't make it a higher risk when you don't have to. 5. Never allow your accessories to cause distractions to others on the road. SHOP TIP: this is information we have gathered from hands-on installs or customer feedback. NOTE: important information regarding the installation. CAUTION: failure to follow instructions could result in damage to motorcycle and/or accessory. WARNING: failure to follow instructions could result in injury or death of operator and/or passenger or others. NOTE: 1. "Left", "Right", "Front" and "Rear" are described from the seated position of the bike. 2. Use of owners manual or service manual is recommended for installation. 2. When operating engine, allow adequate ventilation. 3. Never route wires or install components that interfere with the operation of the forks, handlebars, brake/clutch levers or any other operational function of the motorcycle.
This guide was developed for PowerPoint 2010 and PowerPoint for Mac 2008. 1. Creating your document A poster created in PowerPoint usually consists of a single slide. Launch Microsoft PowerPoint. PowerPoint will automatically open a blank presentation. To resize the slide, In Windows: select Page Setup from the Design tab. In Mac OS: select Page Setup from the File tab In the dialog box that pops up, select Custom under Slides sized for: Then enter the width and height of your poster, in inches. PowerPoint will automatically set portrait or landscape orientation based on the measurements you enter. The maximum size PowerPoint will allow for a slide is 56”. If you want your poster to be bigger than 56”, you can create it at half size and then print it at 200% scale although this is not recommended. 2. Turning on the Viewing Aids The viewing aids (ruler, gridlines, and guides) allow you to manage the layout of your poster better. You can align objects by snapping them to the guides, and make sure they are vertical or horizontal. To display the guides, select each in turn from the View menu. You can also turn the Snap to settings on and off on the Grid and Guides window. 1 On Mac, If none of them is checked, Select: View > Ruler and/or select: View > Guides 3. Changing the background color On PC: on the Design tab in the Background Styles menu select Format Background. On Mac: On the Format tab select Slide Background.
Food Exchange Lists The following pages separate foods into these seven groups: - Starches Fruits and Fruit Juices Milk, Yogurt, and Dairy-like foods Non-Starchy Vegetables Sweets, Desserts, and Other Carbohydrates Meats and Meat Substitutes Fats At the top of each section you will find the amount of carbohydrate, protein, fat and calories found in each selection. These food lists can be used for: • • • • counting carbohydrates counting calories counting grams of fat counting grams of protein DTC - UCSF To help you make healthy food choices: • milk products are separated by fat and calorie content • meats and protein foods are separated by fat and calorie content • dietary fats are divided into unsaturated and saturated sources Compiled from: Choose Your Foods: Exchange Lists for Diabetes American Dietetic Association and American Diabetes Association, 2008 1 Starches Breads and Flours Each Serving = 15 g carbohydrate, 3 g protein, 0-1 g fat, 80 calories Bagel Biscuit Bread Reduced-calorie White, whole-grain, pumpernickel, rye, unfrosted raisin Bun (hotdog or hamburger) Chapatti, small Cornbread English muffin Flour, corn meal, wheat germ Naan Indian Bread Pancake, 1/4 inch thick Pita bread Roll, plain, small Stuffing, bread Taco shell or tostada shell Tortilla Corn or flour, 6 inches across Flour, 10 inches across Waffle
RISKY BUSINESS: The Economic Risks of Climate Change in the United States A Product of the Risky Business Project: Co-Chairs: Michael R. Bloomberg, founder, Bloomberg Philanthropies; 108th Mayor of the City of New York; founder, Bloomberg L.P. Henry M. Paulson, Jr., Chairman of the Paulson Institute; former U.S. Secretary of the Treasury Thomas F. Steyer, retired founder, Farallon Capital Management LLC Risk Committee Members: Henry Cisneros, Founder and Chairman, CityView Capital; former U.S. Secretary of Housing and Urban Development (HUD); former Mayor of San Antonio Gregory Page, Executive Chairman, Cargill, Inc. and former Cargill Chief Executive Officer Robert E. Rubin, Co-Chairman, Council on Foreign Relations; former U.S. Secretary of the Treasury George P. Shultz, Thomas W. and Susan B. Ford Distinguished Fellow at the Hoover Institution; former U.S. Secretary of State; former U.S. Secretary of the Treasury; former U.S. Secretary of Labor; former Director, Office of Management and Budget; former President, Bechtel Group Donna E. Shalala, President, University of Miami; former U.S. Secretary of Health and Human Services Olympia Snowe, former U.S. Senator representing Maine Dr. Alfred Sommer, Dean Emeritus, Bloomberg School of Public Health; University Distinguished Service Professor, Johns Hopkins University © 2014 Risky Business