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NOTE: Power ratings shown include the light bulbs and motor (275 watts) STEP-BY-STEP INSTALLATION (Note: Please read all instructions before installing) 1. Rough in framing opening following the recommended dimensions (Section A: Framing). 2. Allow 8” of service cable for connecting to the junction box on the fireplace. Remove the outer jacket and strip the individual conductors ½” from the end. 3. Loosen the screw securing junction box cover and remove the cover. 4. Remove knockouts if necessary or use the provided cable clamp. 5. Place unit in position in the opening, level with shims if necessary and attach unit to frame using nailing flanges provided. 6. Unit is factory wired for 208/240 volt power supply. If 120 volt operation is required, slide the switch and reconfigure the wiring as covered in section C wiring. Wires L1, L2, N & G are attached to the rear of the junction box cable clamp for easy access. 7. Wire a dedicated, properly fused circuit with a 20amp rating for the appropriate voltage (120, 208/240). 8. Make wall mounted thermostat connections as outlined in Section C: Wiring. 9. Place all connectors inside the unit and replace the junction box cover, ensuring that the cable clamp grips only the jacket of service or thermostat. 266-950 5/03 SECTION A: FRAMING EBU Dimensions
Safety 3 READ AND FOLLOW SAFETY INSTRUCTIONS! This is the safety alert symbol. When you see this symbol on your pump or in this manual, look for one of the following signal words and be alert to the potential for personal injury: warns about hazards that will cause serious personal injury, death or major property damage if ignored. warns about hazards that will or can cause serious personal injury, death or major property damage if ignored. warns about hazards that will or can cause minor personal injury or property damage if ignored. The label NOTICE indicates special instructions which are important but not related to hazards. Carefully read and follow all safety instructions in this manual and on pump. Keep safety labels in good condition. Replace missing or damaged safety labels. Electrical Safety Wire WARNING voltage. motor for correct See “Electrical”
WHAT’S NEW IN SOLIDWORKS 2014 SOLUTIONS 1 2 3 4 5 ADVANCED SHAPE CONTROL Benefits • Fast and easy creation of complex geometry with new Create complex surfaces and organic shapes faster, easier, and with more precise control. Style Spline functionality • Better, simpler control over curvature of spline geometry • New Conic Fillet controls create smoother transitions for fillets SKETCH ENHANCEMENTS Benefits • • • • Conceptualize and design faster and easier with more robust and powerful Sketch capabilities. Replace Sketch entity Set Sketch and Sketch Picture scale when adding first dimension Fixed length dimension for 2D splines Path Length dimension for multiple Sketch entities—belts, chains, cables, perimeters, etc. ENHANCED ASSEMBLY PERFORMANCE AND VISUALIZATION • • • • Create assemblies faster with new in-context Quick Mate toolbar Section View—Include/Exclude selected components Significantly improved Section View performance Create part Slot features with Hole Wizard and speed up assembly creation with new Slot Mate • Add rotation in Explode Steps so parts will automatically rotate Benefits Create and view assemblies faster and easier. DESIGN COMMUNICATION AND COLLABORATION Benefits • Experience your 3D designs in the real world in Augmented Experience and communicate your design ideas in a more lifelike way—anytime, anywhere. Reality with eDrawings® and eDrawings Professional iOS® mobile apps • eDrawings mobile support for Android™ devices (4.0 and later) • Create an eDrawings file of your SolidWorks Electrical schematics with a single click
TIME OF COMPLIANCE: At overhaul and as engine conditions require. Fuel nozzles can become clogged with a type of varnish from old fuel or from precipitate particles that are almost invisible to the naked eye. This condition may be indicated by rough engine operation, uneven idle, a cold cylinder, or an unusually high fuel flow indication on the gauge. Complete the following steps, in the order given, to remove, clean, and replace the fuel nozzles. Cleaning Instructions Step 1. Examine the nozzle lines for damage or wear. If the nozzle lines are worn or damaged, replace the lines by unscrewing the lines from the flow divider. Step 2. Remove the nozzle assembly from the individual fuel lines using a wrench. Step 3. Insert a plug into the open end of each line to prevent dirt, dust, or other contaminants from entering the fuel lines. Step 4. Remove the nozzles from the cylinders and disassemble. CAUTION Never use a sharp tool such as a wire or pin to clean out a nozzle. Damage to the inlet and outlet fuel restrictors could result which would change the fuel flow. Do not immerse packing rings, at any time, into the cleaning fluid. The rings may swell. Step 5. Clean the nozzles using one of the following approved cleaning liquids for the specified length of time: Hoppes No. 9 Gun Cleaning Solvent 5a. Soak the nozzles in Hoppes No. 9 Gun Cleaning Solvent for 20 minutes. 5b. Rinse the nozzles with Stoddard solvent and blow dry with compressed air. OR...
Graduated Salutatorian 2nd in classfrom Henry Clay High School, Gifted and Talented Liberal Arts Academy, Class of 2004, Lexington, Kentucky USAGraduated from Dartmouth College, with a Bachelor of Arts in Neuroscience, Class of 2008, Hanover, New Hampshire USAAmerican Legion Kentucky Boys State 2003American Legion Boys Nation 2003.
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Company Backgrounder WowWee, an Optimal Group company (NASDAQ: OPMR), is a leading designer, developer, marketer and distributor of innovative hi-tech consumer robotic and entertainment products. The WowWee group of companies maintains operations in Hong Kong; La Jolla,Carlsbad, California; Montreal, Quebec; and New York. Evolution The introduction of WowWee’s Robosapien™ robot in 2004 revolutionized the way we interact with entertainment robotic companions. One of the most popular entertainment robots in the world, with global sales of more than 5 million units, the Robosapien robot was the first commercially-available biomorphic robot – a fusion of technology and personality. The Robosapien humanoid product line evolved to include the Robosapien V2 robot, launched in 2005, which added functionality, including speech capability; and the RS Media™ robot, launched in 2006 and featuring a complete multimedia experience, allowing users to create and edit functions. The next generation, the RS Tri-Bot™ robot, a three-wheeled personality-packed companion equipped with different play modes for hours of entertainment, launched in summer 2008. With a focus on the development of breakthrough consumer robotic and electronic products, WowWee...
They wanted to show me origami robots: electronic creatures built by simply folding paper (in this case laser-cut cardboard) and adding simple electronics and engineering on top. It sounded too cool to be true. Yet, after hearing the pitch from Dash Robotics, I found myself convinced that the technology had the potential to not only perform successfully in the marketplace at a decent price point, but could do so at a commercial scale that “cheap robots” have never before achieved. Dash Robotics was founded at UC Berkeley by four Ph.D. students with a simple mission — to make robots cheap, lightweight, and fun to use. The breakthrough came when one of the founders realized that robot joints could be mechanically engineered and constructed in a completely different way. Traditionally, robots large and small have come with lots of parts. Metal parts, plastic parts, pins and screws and joints that all have to be cast or injection molded, usually one by one. This adds cost and weight and rigidity, and that’s what makes building robots so expensive. The entry price point for even the simplest toy robot starts around $300 to $400. But Dash Robotics turned all that painstaking manufacturing on its head by turning to cheap, strong and flexible cardboard. Using paper rather than plastic or metal parts meant that only glue was needed to hold the structure together. Designing the cutouts into one flat sheet of cardboard meant that the cost of goods were barely a cost at all. And including a cheap, off-the-shelf rechargeable motor that can be wirelessly controlled with a small handheld remote helped keep further engineering costs to a minimum. Voila! cheap robot. One that Dash estimates can sell for between $35 to $50, yet could possibly be manufactured for a fraction of that price. Moreover, these robots (they look and act like insects, legs and all) are highly mobile and lightweight, allowing them to maneuver in all sorts of directions and even fly when fitted with a pair wings. And if they get smashed (toys will be toys), they don’t cost an arm and a leg to replace.
INSTALLATION A. INSTALLATION PREPARATION: 1. DISCONNECT NEGATIVE BATTERY CABLE BEFORE INSTALLATION. FIGURE 1 2. REMOVE THE STEERING COLUMN SHROUD AND LOWER DASH PANEL. FIGURE 1 FIGURE 2 REMOVE FIGURE 2 B. HARNESS INSTALLATION: 1. LOCATE THE WHITE CONNECTOR AT THE IGNITION SWITCH. CONNECT THE RED IGNITION WIRE (+12V IGNITION) FROM THE MAIN CRUISE HARNESS TO THE GREEN/RED WIRE OF THE IGNITION SWITCH CONNECTOR. FIGURE 3 2. LOCATE THE YELLOW 12-PIN CLOCK SPRING CONNECTOR AT THE LEFT SIDE OF THE STEERING GREEN/RED COLUMN. IGNITION WIRE NOTE: IF WHITE WIRE IS NOT PRESENT IN PIN NECTOR, GO TO STEP C 6 AT CON- WHITE CRUISE 1 WIRE FROM THE MAIN CRUISE HARNESS TO THE WHITE WIRE (+5V CRUISE) IN PIN 6. FIGURE 4 GO TO STEP D (BRAKE SWITCH INSTALLATION) TO CONTINUE. CONNECT FIGURE 3 OF THE INSTRUCTIONS. THE WHITE CRUISE WIRE FIGURE 4 PAGE 2 INSTALLATION C. PCM HARNESS INSTALLATION: 1. IF WHITE WIRE WAS NOT PRESENT AT THE CLOCK- SPRING CONNECTOR, REMOVE THE (CLOSEST 2. USE PCM CONNECTOR FIGURE 5. TO FIREWALL) AS SHOWN IN A PRECISION TOOL OR SMALL FLAT HEAD SCREW- DRIVER TO RELEASE THE RETAINER AT THE CENTER OF THE CONNECTOR. 3. INSERT REMOVE FIGURE 6 GRAY CRUISE HAR23. (FOR REFERENCE; PIN 1 GREEN/BLUE; PIN 2 GREEN/BLACK; PIN 16 GREEN/WHITE OR BLACK/RED). FIGURE 7 THE TERMINAL FROM THE RETAINER NESS SUPPLIED IN KIT TO PIN 4. BE FIGURE 5 SURE TO PRESS IN RETAINER BEFORE CONNECT- ING TO PCM. FIGURE 6 D. BRAKE SWITCH INSTALLATION: 1. DISCONNECT THE SWITCH. REMOVE PIN 23 CONNECTOR FROM THE BRAKE THE 2-PIN TURNING CLOCK WISE AND THEN RELEASING. 8. REPLACE WITH 4-PIN PLIED IN KIT. WHITE WIRE BRAKE SWITCH BY FIGURE CRUISE BRAKE SWITCH SUP- 2. CAUTION: PRESS IN THE BRAKE PEDAL AND HOLD.
WARRANTY: Mountain States Drivetrain Inc. (MSD) warrants it’s manual transmissions/transfer cases (“Product”) against defects in workmanship or materials to the vehicle owner in which the product is installed (“Buyer”), from the date of installation, for 6 months or 6,ooo miles, whichever occurs first, for parts. MSD will replace or repair, at its option, the failed Part. This Limited Warranty applies to the Product and items directly related to it as identified on the Installer Repair Order referenced above. By purchasing this manual transmission/transfer case, Buyer accepts and agrees to comply with the terms of this Limited Warranty. Any repairs or replacements will not extend the Warranty. WHAT IS NOT COVERED: A. Damage to the manual transmission/transfer case due to installation errors. B. Damage caused by any other part or external part failure. C. If you are not a licensed repair facility or an ASE certified mechanic and you wish to install an MSD manual transmission/transfer case, you must receive prior authorization or this warranty will be void. D. Damage caused by (1) overheating: (2) accident: (3) abuse or an operation for which it was not designed; (4) damage resulting from external components not included in the sale: (5) lack of fluids or lubricants, etc; (6) alterations of the vehicle, altering either the power train or suspension system from the original manufacturer's specifications: (7) improper installation; (8) towing or hauling in excess of manufacturer's specifications (refer to the vehicle's owners manual) E. Incidental or consequential damages including, but not limited to (1) lost profits, sales or income; (2) injury to person or property; (3) damage from fluids or other substances; (4) lift, dock or storage fees; (6) fluids or any additional related parts; (7) substitute transportation, lodging, towing, etc; or (8) unauthorized repairs. Some states do not allow the exclusion or limitation of consequential damages, so the above limitation or exclusion may not apply to you.