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APGN-VSM | VSM 4 Hole AMPS Adapter Mount for Garmin® Nüvi ...

APGN-VSM | VSM 4 Hole AMPS Adapter Mount for Garmin® Nüvi™ Series Package Contents: (1) AP2T17MM - Dual-T to Garmin Nüvi pattern adapter plate (1) AP032 - Dual-T to 4-hole AMPS adapter plate with screws and nuts Find a safe location on the console to install the vehicle specific mount (VSM) sold by other manufacturers. The VSM bracket is not included in this kit. Follow the manufacturers instructions for installing VSM bracket. Slide the adapter plate ball (A) into the cavity (B) on the back of the Garmin Nüvi series device (not included, sold separately). Connect Adapter plate to VSM Bracket Step 1. Place the Dual-T to 4-hole AMPS adapter plate against the VSM bracket. Using a screwdriver, tighten the screws into the nuts behind the adapter plate. See diagram below. Connect Garmin Device to Pedestal Step 1. Connect the dual T-slots (C) on Garmin adapter plate to the dual T-tabs (D) on the dual-T to 4-hole AMPS adapter plate. Garmin brand name and Nüvi and StreetPilot product names are trademarks or registered trademarks of Garmin International. Arkon Resources, Inc. is not affiliated with Garmin International. Safety Precautions Do not install Arkon products over an air bag cover or within the air bag deployment zone. Arkon Resources, Inc. assumes no responsibility of liability for injury or death as a result of car crashes and / or air bag deployment. Arkon is not responsible for any damages caused to your car, your device, or yourself due to the installation or use of this pedestal mount...

7.25” OT-II Cerametallic Clutches (98-725R) - Tilton Engineering

INSTALLATION INSTRUCTIONS OT-II 7.25" (185mm) Cerametallic Rally Clutches A. Driveline Alignment The typical production engine has been made to align the transmission good enough for an OE-size clutch with a single sprung hub disc. These tolerances are not tight enough for a small clutch with solid discs. The bellhousing must be checked to see if it is both concentric (Diagram 1) and parallel (Diagram 2) while bolted to the engine. This is easily checked with a dial indicator mounted to the bare crankshaft. Maximum out-of-concentricity is .010" and maximum out-of-parallel is .010". • Hub spline wear • Cracking of friction discs • Pilot bearing wear • Loose or failed disc rivets • Transmission input shaft and bearing damage If you know your housing is accurate, you can correct block concentricity by using a block drilling fixture. An out-of-parallel block should have the rear face machined by a competent machine shop. B. Flywheel Installation Most cerametallic racing clutches should be used with a step-type flywheel. This step should be between .098" and .100" tall (Diagram 4). Most Tilton flywheels are designed to have the bolts installed from the engine side before bolting the flywheel to the crankshaft. A retaining lip is used to keep the bolt heads from turning. Crankshaft bolts must be tightened to manufacturer's specified torque when installing flywheel. Typically, Tilton steel flywheels with 7/16" bolts require 75 lb-ft with thread locking compund. C. Release Bearing Installation Make sure of the following when installing release bearing: • A 44mm (13/4") contact diameter, radius-faced bearing should be used with this clutch. A 52mm radius-faced bearing can be used, but clutch engagement will be quicker and pedal effort will increase. • If installing this clutch with a Tilton hydraulic release bearing, follow these procedures: 1. Completely compress the piston/bearing into its hydraulic body. Take all release bearing clearance measurements in this completely retracted state. 2. Clearance from bearing-to-diaphragm fingers must be between .170" and .230" for a new clutch. Clearance will decrease as the clutch discs wear. 3. Set pedal stop as described in Section G of these instructions. • If installing this clutch with a mechanical linkage, slave-and-fork or many nonTilton bearing assemblies, less bearing free-play and more frequent adjustments may be necessary. • Regardless of bearing type used, do not travel the release bearing more than .250" once the bearing contacts the diaphragm fingers. More travel than this will damage the clutch. See Section G for information on pedal stops. D. Master Cylinder Selection If you are using this clutch with a Tilton hydraulic release bearing, it should be used with a 3/4" master cylinder. Bleed the clutch hydraulics (being careful not to overstroke the clutch) prior to setting the pedal stop...

Wiring Diagram
by fatloss 0 Comments favorite 142 Viewed Download 0 Times

SERVICE DATA SHEET - Electric Ranges with ES 630A Electronic Oven Control and Induction Cooktop NOTICE - This service data sheet is intended for use by persons having electrical and mechanical training and a level of knowledge of these subjects generally considered acceptable in the appliance repair trade. The manufacturer cannot be responsible, nor assume any liability for injury or damage of any kind arising from the use of this data sheet. GREEN or GREEN WITH YELLOW STRIPES. Ground leads are not to be used as current carrying conductors. It is extremely important that the service technician reestablish all safety grounds prior to completion of service. Failure to do so will create a potential safety hazard. Prior to returning the product to service, ensure that: • All electric connections are correct and secure. • All electrical leads are properly dressed and secured away from sharp edges, hightemperature components, and moving parts. • All uninsulated electrical terminals, connectors, heaters, etc. are adequately spaced away from all metal parts and panels. • All safety grounds (both internal and external) are correctly and securely reassembled. SAFE SERVICING PRACTICES To avoid the possibility of personal injury and/or property damage, it is important that safe servicing practices be observed. The following are examples, but without limitation, of such practices. Runaway temperature. Oven heats when no cook cycle is programmed. 1. Check RTD Sensor Probe using the RTD scale found in the tech sheet. Replace if defective. 2. If oven is overheating disconnect power from the range and unplug connector P1 from power supply board. Reapply power to the range. If oven continues to heat when the power is reapplied, replace the oven relay board. 3. Replace the EOC. NOTE: Severe overheating may require the entire oven to be replaced should damage be extensive. Shorted keypad. 1. Reset power supply to range to see if failure code will clear. 2 Test ribbon harness and connectors between the TST panel and EOC. Replace if defective. 3. Replace the TST panel. 4. Replace the EOC. Before servicing or moving an appliance remove power cord from electrical outlet, trip circuit breaker to OFF, or remove fuse. Never interfere with the proper installation of any safety device...

Electrolux Major Appliances 30-INCH SLIDE-IN ELECTRIC RANGE ...

Product No. EW30ES65GSG 37964376J76S7 Series 30" slide-in Color stainless Market North America Wiring Diagram 318550155 Owner's Guide 318203847 Installation Instructions 318201615 Service Data Sheet 318127078 Quick Start Guide 318203404 30-INCH SLIDE-IN RANGE EW30ES65GS.bmp CEW30ES65GWB.eps BEW30ES65GSE.eps TEW30ES65GSE.eps ELECTRIC DEW30ES65GSE.eps 318550155-1.eps 318550155-2.eps Model No. EW30ES65G Electrolux Major Appliances DESCRIPTION Subframe, control Control Assembly, glass, black, w/interface Controller, electronic, ES630 Screw, control mtg, 6-32 x .25, (5) Panel, service, stainless Screw, shoulder, 8-18 X 1/2, (4) Screw, 8-32 x 0.437, (4) Screw, 10 x 3/8 Board, power, UIB Board, power supply, 8V Harness, wiring, power supply Harness, wiring, controller, to UIB Harness, wiring, UIB, to power boards Cleaner, stainless steel # Functional Parts * Non-Illustrated Parts...

Designing Stairs and Laying Out Stair Stringers - Corvallis School ...

arpentry Technique: Designing Stairs and Laying Out Stair Stringers Stair building is one of the most complex aspects of carpentry. My experience is that a good and accurate design is the only way to approach any complex geometry problem. I made these drawings on an inexpensive computer-aided drafting program called QuickCAD, which I bought for $60 several years ago. At first I hated QuickCAD because it was bass-ackwards from all the CAD programs I had used years before. I ignored the program for a couple of years, and eventually I took the time to struggle with it and (most importantly) read the manual for solutions to problems that kept arising. Eventually I figured out the darned thing, and now I can't live without QuickCAD. Without CAD software, stairs can be laid out on paper, using ordinary drafting tools. When complete, you can use a ruler to take measurements from the drawing, measurements that would be difficult and time-consuming to calculate. But... care needs to be taken to create precise linework. I would recommend using as large a sheet of paper as possible, even using poster board, which can be bought at OfficeMax, Staples, WalMart, etc. The larger the scale used (say... 3 inches on paper equals one foot in real life), the more accurate your results will be. Another alternative is a specialty spreadsheet for stair stringers at www.Shalla.net. This spreadsheet calculates all the necessary dimensions for stair stringers, and lets you print out a diagram and list of points that can be transferred to the stringer stock with a tape measure and marker. The spreadsheet does the hard work for you. 1. Determine heights of finished floor, deck, or sidewalk surfaces. This determines the rise of each step. The distance from the deck surface to the floor, sidewalk or deck surface below is called the total rise. Then some math must be done. If a certain riser height is preferred (say 6 inches), then divide the total run by the preferred riser height. Or... use the riser height of the pre-cut stair treads, otherwise use a good starting number like 7 inches. This gives the number of risers (steps) needed. Let's use an example of 27 inch total rise. 27" divided by 6" gives us 4½ steps. Oops... you can't have half a step. We can have either 4 or 5 risers. 27" divided by 4 gives a riser height of 6.75 inches. 27" divided by 5 gives a riser height of 5.4 inches, which is kinda short. So 4 risers will be our choice. Note that the number of risers is not necessarily the same as the number of steps. You always get one free riser. Suppose a house has one room that is 7 inches lower than the next room, you don't need any stairs... you just have a step down to the next platform. A deck could be built this way, with several different levels, each 6 to 8 inches lower than the previous. That's a lot of trouble to avoid building stairs, though. 2. Determine the thickness of stair tread material. On most decks this is simply one inch, the thickness of standard 5/4x6 deck boards. But... there are extra-thick deck boards available (I keep running into these darned things), and there are synthetic decking materials that can be any thickness the manufacturer wants...

DL05 User Manual - Soliton
by berta401 0 Comments favorite 64 Viewed Download 0 Times

DL05 User Manual Manual Revisions If you contact us in reference to this manual, remember to include the revision number. Title: DL05 Micro PLC User Manual Manual Number: D0–USER–M Edition/Rev Date Description of Changes Original original issue 2nd Edition added pid chapter, analog module chapter, and memory cartridge chapter 2nd Edition, added DC power removed MC and analog module chapters, corrected drum instruction, several minor corrections, added PLC weights, EU directive additions Added new discrete option modules Wiring Diagrams and Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . D0–05AR I/O Wiring Diagram . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . D0–05AR General Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . AC Input Specifications X0 – X7 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Relay Output Specifications Y0 – Y5 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . D0–05DR I/O Wiring Diagram . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . D0–05DR General Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . DC Input Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Relay Output Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . D0–05AD I/O Wiring Diagram . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . D0–05AD General Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . AC Input Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . DC Output Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . D0–05DD I/O Wiring Diagram . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ...

Series 90-70 PLC CPU Instruction Set Reference Manual ... - Support

GE Fanuc Automation Programmable Control Products Series 90™-70 PLC CPU Instruction Set Reference Manual GFK-0265J Warnings, Cautions, and Notes as Used in this Publication Warning Warning notices are used in this publication to emphasize that hazardous voltages, currents, temperatures, or other conditions that could cause personal injury exist in this equipment or may be associated with its use. In situations where inattention could cause either personal injury or damage to equipment, a Warning notice is used. Caution notices are used where equipment might be damaged if care is not taken. Notes merely call attention to information that is especially significant to understanding and operating the equipment. This document is based on information available at the time of its publication. While efforts have been made to be accurate, the information contained herein does not purport to cover all details or variations in hardware or software, nor to provide for every possible contingency in connection with installation, operation, or maintenance. Features may be described herein which are not present in all hardware and software systems. GE Fanuc Automation assumes no obligation of notice to holders of this document with respect to changes subsequently made. GE Fanuc Automation makes no representation or warranty, expressed, implied, or statutory with respect to, and assumes no responsibility for the accuracy, completeness, sufficiency, or usefulness of the information contained herein. No warranties of merchantability or fitness for purpose shall apply. References made to CPX and CGR model CPUs, where appropriate, throughout the ý` ` ` ` ` Value for Constant Sweep timer corrected (chapter 2, pg. 2-46). Note added after Table 2-18 regarding CPU Mode switch and description of privilege level 1 updated in table. (chapter 2, page 2-79) Description of System Faults updated (chapter 3, pg. 3-2) Chapters 4 through 12 contain information that was presented in a single chapter (Chapter 4) in previous versions. This information has been divided into separate chapters to improve access to the programming instruction descriptions. Appendix A, CPU Performance Data, tables revised (all information not available, will be added to a future version) Paragraph added , beginning with “Each Ethernet Global . . . . “, page A-24 Section titled “Relative CPU Test Performance” added at end of Appendix A Other corrections and clarifications as necessary Appendix A. CPU Performance Data: lists the memory size in bytes and the execution time in microseconds for each programming instruction. Memory size is the number of bytes required by the function in a ladder diagram application program. Appendix A also contains timing information for other PLC tasks which, when used in conjunction with the instruction timings, can be used to predict CPU sweep times. Refer to Appendix F for IEEE format when dealing with floating-point math operations...

AIR HORNS FOR HARLEY-DAVIDSON ... - eGlideGoodies

AIR HORNS FOR HARLEY-DAVIDSON INSTALLATION INSTRUCTIONS WIRE LOOM AND HORNS 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. Due to the vast differences in years and models, it is not possible to have one or two brackets that will fit all models. You may need to mount the compressor in a different position or find an alternative location, such as under one of the side covers. On 2001 and newer Tour models there is room in front of the battery to mount it horizontally. On 1997-2000 fuel injected models, under the front portion of the right hand side cover is an excellent location. On most Softtail models you can attach it to the frame tube behind the rear cylinder. On some models such as Sportsters there may not be a place to conceal the compressor; there is a chrome cover and cap available to dress it up for exposed mounting. (RIVCO part no #CMPCR) If mounting the compressor vertically as pictured, try to keep the end with the electrical terminals pointing downward. You can use the long cable ties provided to attach the compressor to the frame or an existing wiring loom...

Harley Davidson Wiring Diagram 1948 - Classic Cycles Motorcycle ...

U5FB15E0.book Page 3 Tuesday, May 11, 2004 3:55 AM PARTS & ACCESSORIES Click on links below OEM Parts & Online Schematics Vintage Harley Parts American Made Motorcycle Accessories & Apparel Save Up to 45% on Motorcycle Tires Clearance Motorcycle Parts Harley Davidson Parts...

Build This Garage Door Keypad - A and T Labs

Build This Garage Door Keypad By Reinhard Metz and David Wickliff • No AC required - Self-powered from operator ! • More secure than commercial alternatives ! • Useful for other applications as well! In this article we show you how to build an inexpensive keypad secure entry system for your garage door. In addition to the convenience of providing keyless home entry for your kids, you’ find it usefull in many other cirumstances - going ll out for a bike ride, working in the back yard, etc. It's advantage over the commercially available units is that it is self-powered from the two wire relay circuit that already exists with most installed openers - no battery, no separate 110 volt A.C. or inconvenient outlet transformer is required! It’ also designed to be more secure than conventional keyless entry systems. In s addition to the added convenience of this handy device, it’ another excellent s opportunity to learn about the popular PIC microcontroller and serial EEPROM devices, which are at the heart of the unit. The keypad operation is extremely simple: To program an entry code, a program button is pressed inside the unit (normally out of reach inside the garage), and a key sequence (of up to 127 digits) is entered, followed by the # sign. The unit stores these, and access is allowed (by operation of a relay) when the same sequence, again terminated by the # sign, is entered. Additional security is provided by time-outs. Furthermore, only the keypad is located outside, connected to the electronics by a ribbon cable. Thus a potential intruder is prohibited from prying the unit off the wall and shorting the two wires going to the door operator to gain access, as is possible with some of the commercial units or key switches. Four main components constitute the essentials of the design: A PIC 16C54 microcontroller for the logic, a 93AA46 serial EEPROM for access code storage, the keypad for input entry, and a power circuit. Figure 1 shows the schematic diagram. The PIC microcontroller scans the program button and keypad via eight I/O leads, pulled up by the resistor array R1. Key presses are detected by the microcontroller as low input signals in a scanning process described later in the firmware section. The PIC connects to the memory device with three leads. The serial EEPROM has a very simple and elegant operation, which consists of a sequence of serial control, addressing, and data I/O operations, as depicted in timing diagrams shown in figure 2. The self-powering aspect of the design is provided by rectifier BR1, which rectifies what typically appears as an AC or DC voltage from 10 to 24 volts from the garage door opener. Typically, the opener circuit works similar to the partial schematic shown in figure 3. Normally, the opener is activated by shorting the control leads, which energizes a relay or circuit in the opener. The trick in this unit is to rectify and use some of the power available at the two control wires without energizing the relay. This is easy given the low power requirements of the PIC device...

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