**** caution**** very much danger......on the cap there should be 2 terminals....+ and a - .....first thing is to undo the power supply the cap goins inline on the (+) side of the power supply and also hook the (-) to the ground inlined with the amp......do NOT EVER EVER EVER TOUCH OR ARC ACROSS THE CAPS TERMINALS....THIS CAN BURN UP THE CARS ELECTICAL SYSTEM AND OR KILL YOU BY STOPPING YOUR HEART.......SO HOOK THE CAP IN BEFORE YOU HOOK UP THE (+) POWER TO THE SYSTEM
no check your remote wires
JH1200 - Jack Hammer 1200watts - Mono Block Class D - Can wire two subs at 2ohms - Or 1 sub at 1ohms - I recommend using this amp for your TS5512X2D - It will blow you away - And don't forget to buy a capacitor - I'm using a 5 Farad Cap with the JH1200 and TS5512X2D - A normal rule of thumb is 1 Farad for every 1000 watts - I got the 5 Farad because it was only $10 more than the 3, but a 2 Farad should work just fine...
have you checked your computer? If your pump stays on when you first turn the ignition; without turning on the engine, the pump usually turns off after a few seconds. If your pump stays on then you can suspect the computer. Remove the computer. Remove the two Torx screws and open up the box. Then look for three capacitors. Two will be 47 micro farad 16 volt and the other will be a 10 micro farad 63 volt. If they look bloated or like they are leaking some black stuff or if the leads are detached from the PC board; replace them. You can get the capacitors at the radio shack. The trick will be that you have to buy two 4.7 micro farad capacitors in the place of the 10 micro farad capacitor and wire them in a parallel configuration. The reason for this is that they do not sell a 10 micro farad with the VOLTAGE rating that is required (63 volts). This is the only capacitor that requires a 63 volt rating. MAKE SURE THAT YOU BUY "POLARIZED" CAPACITORS. Hope this helps
Answer The easiest way is to connect it directly to the battery. Make sure the polarity matches up. (-ve to -ve, and +ve to +ve). Because it is 1F, it will take some time to charge. (probably a minute or two.) In that way, the capacitor will charge to whatever the voltage of the battery. But won't be fully charged,
A capacitor can be discharged by connecting a resistor between the two capacitor leads. The voltage of the capacitor will discharge across the resistor and the capacitor will lose its charge.
The reactance of a capacitor is a function of -- the capacitance of the capacitor -- the frequency of the voltage across the capacitor
Farads are units of electric capacitance. Joules are units of energy. The two can not be converted because they are different types of units. Joule / Volt² = Farad
YES THERE ARE TWO (2): 1. STARTING CAPACITOR 2. RUNNING CAPACITOR
Connect your positive current running from your cars battery to the plus sign on the cap and the ground from your car to the negative ( note.. Cap must be charged befor installing read manuals to charge ) not cut two wires one for positive current and one for ground those wire are going to run from your cap to your amp....there you go now your battery and alternator will be given a break
In a way, a capacitor is a little like a battery. Although they work in completely different ways, capacitors and batteries both store electrical energy. Inside the battery, chemical reactions produce electrons on one terminal and absorb electrons on the other terminal. A capacitor is much simpler than a battery, as it can't produce new electrons -- it only stores them. Inside the capacitor, the terminals connect to two metal plates separated by a non-conducting substance, or dielectric. You can easily make a capacitor from two pieces of aluminum foil and a piece of paper. It won't be a particularly good capacitor in terms of its storage capacity, but it will work. In theory, the dielectric can be any non-conductive substance. However, for practical applications, specific materials are used that best suit the capacitor's function. Mica, ceramic, cellulose, porcelain, Mylar, Teflon and even air are some of the non-conductive materials used. The dielectric dictates what kind of capacitor it is and for what it is best suited. Depending on the size and type of dielectric, some capacitors are better for high frequency uses, while some are better for high voltage applications. Capacitors can be manufactured to serve any purpose, from the smallest plastic capacitor in your calculator, to an ultra capacitor that can power a commuter bus. NASA uses glass capacitors to help wake up the space shuttle's circuitry and help deploy space probes. Here are some of the various types of capacitors and how they are used. Air - Often used in radio tuning circuits Mylar - Most commonly used for timer circuits like clocks, alarms and counters Glass - Good for high voltage applications Ceramic - Used for high frequency purposes like antennas, X-ray and MRI machines Super capacitor - Powers electric and hybrid cars Capacitor Circuit In an electronic circuit, a capacitor is shown like this: When you connect a capacitor to a battery, here's what happens: • The plate on the capacitor that attaches to the negative terminal of the battery accepts electrons that the battery is producing. • The plate on the capacitor that attaches to the positive terminal of the battery loses electrons to the battery. Once it's charged, the capacitor has the same voltage as the battery (1.5 volts on the battery means 1.5 volts on the capacitor). For a small capacitor, the capacity is small. But large capacitors can hold quite a bit of charge. You can find capacitors as big as soda cans that hold enough charge to light a flashlight bulb for a minute or more. Even nature shows the capacitor at work in the form of lightning. One plate is the cloud, the other plate is the ground and the lightning is the charge releasing between these two "plates." Obviously, in a capacitor that large, you can hold a huge amount of charge! Let's say you hook up a capacitor like this:Here you have a battery, a light bulb and a capacitor. If the capacitor is pretty big, what you will notice is that, when you connect the battery, the light bulb will light up as current flows from the battery to the capacitor to charge it up. The bulb will get progressively dimmer and finally go out once the capacitor reaches its capacity. If you then remove the battery and replace it with a wire, current will flow from one plate of the capacitor to the other. The bulb will light initially and then dim as the capacitor discharges, until it is completely out. Farad A capacitor's storage potential, or capacitance, is measured in units called farads. A 1-farad capacitor can store one coulomb (coo-lomb) of charge at 1 volt. A coulomb is 6.25e18 (6.25 * 10^18, or 6.25 billion billion) electrons. One amprepresents a rate of electron flow of 1 coulomb of electrons per second, so a 1-farad capacitor can hold 1 amp-second of electrons at 1 volt. A 1-farad capacitor would typically be pretty big. It might be as big as a can of tuna or a 1-liter soda bottle, depending on the voltage it can handle. For this reason, capacitors are typically measured in microfarads (millionths of a farad). To get some perspective on how big a farad is, think about this: • A standard alkaline AA battery holds about 2.8 amp-hours. • That means that a AA battery can produce 2.8 amps for an hour at 1.5 volts (about 4.2 watt-hours -- a AA battery can light a 4-watt bulb for a little more than an hour). • Let's call it 1 volt to make the math easier. To store one AA battery's energy in a capacitor, you would need 3,600 * 2.8 = 10,080 farads to hold it, because an amp-hour is 3,600 amp-seconds. If it takes something the size of a can of tuna to hold a farad, then 10,080 farads is going to take up a LOT more space than a single AA battery! Obviously, it's impractical to use capacitors to store any significant amount of power unless you do it at a high voltage. Applications The difference between a capacitor and a battery is that a capacitor can dump its entire charge in a tiny fraction of a second, where a battery would take minutes to completely discharge. That's why the electronic flash on a camera uses a capacitor -- the battery charges up the flash's capacitor over several seconds, and then the capacitor dumps the full charge into the flash tube almost instantly. This can make a large, charged capacitor extremely dangerous -- flash units and TVs have warnings about opening them up for this reason. They contain big capacitors that can, potentially, kill you with the charge they contain. Capacitors are used in several different ways in electronic circuits: • Sometimes, capacitors are used to store charge for high-speed use. That's what a flash does. Big lasersuse this technique as well to get very bright, instantaneous flashes. • Capacitors can also eliminate ripples. If a line carrying DC voltage has ripples or spikes in it, a big capacitor can even out the voltage by absorbing the peaks and filling in the valleys. • A capacitor can block DC voltage. If you hook a small capacitor to a battery, then no current will flow between the poles of the battery once the capacitor charges. However, any alternating current (AC) signal flows through a capacitor unimpeded. That's because the capacitor will charge and discharge as the alternating current fluctuates, making it appear that the alternating current is flowing.
Capacitors are characterized by two values: their voltage, exceeding which will damage the capacitor (sometimes leading to a violent explosion), and their capacitance, as the name suggests. The voltage is expressed in volts. The capacitance is expressed in Farads. One (1) Farad is an amount of charge that makes the voltage across the capacitor terminals to rise by 1 Volt. If a 10mA current flows into the capacitor and it causes the capacitor's voltage to rise by 1V every second, the capacitor's capacitance is 10 milifarads. 1 Farad is a lot of charge, so for most applications, submultiples (microfarads and milifarads, mostly) are commonly used. A curious note: the more voltage a capacitor can handle, the (usually) bigger the size of it. At low voltages and low capacitance, the capacitance doesn't influence the size that much, though.
First, before installing the capacitor, you will need to *safely* charge it. Go to radio shack and get a 1K ohm resistor, 1/4 W size. Connect one lead of the resistor to the positive terminal of the capacitor. Then connect the negative terminal of the capacitor to ground. Use the same size cable as the amplifiers ground cable. You don't state how big these amps are, but you should be using something like 8 gauge or 4 gauge cable. If you are using anything smaller than that you need to rewire the system with the proper size cable. If you are not sure what size you need, email me at firstname.lastname@example.org with your complete audio system specs and I'll calculate it for you. Next connect the other lead of the resistor to the positive cable from the battery. I'm assuming you are using a 1 Farad capacitor here so the charging will take some time maybe a half hour to an hour or more (the time constant for a 1 farad cap and a 1K resistor is 1000 seconds and it takes five time constants to fully charge a capacitor), but this is not something you want to rush, because if you don't use a resistor to charge it, you could do serious damage to your wiring or possibly blow up the cap. Monitor the charge on the capacitor with a multimeter, and when it gets to 12V, remove the resistor. To connect it to your system, simply connect the positive cable coming from the second battery to the positive terminal of the cap (the ground is already connected), then run cables from the capacitors positive terminal to the Amplifiers' main power input terminals.
You would need to connect the two 12 volt batteries in series. That will give you 24 volts and the amps of one of the batteries. Voltage doubles and amps stay the same.
Not that hard you will need a power distribution block this splits your main power wire. One in and 2 out just hook up each amp power to any of the 2 empty spots on the distribution block.
Capacitor is nothing but a storage device. It has a dielectric media in between the two electrodes. the nature of the capacitor is charging and discharging the voltage.
A capacitor could be two parallel plates close together but unconnected, and then the plates are connected to either side of a battery. Current flowing causes charge to build up on the plates, positive on one plate and negative on the other, until the voltage across the capacitor is equal to the battery voltage. The amount of charge that has flowed in, divided by the voltage, is called the capacitance, measured in Farads.If the battery was one volt, and the charge was one coulomb (i.e. one amp for one second), then the capacitor has a capacitance of one Farad.Usually capacitors are measured in microfarads or picofarads.
you would hook them up paralell. + to +, - to -. then the motor, thus increasing amps. if you hook them up + to - then motor you increase volts to 24, probably fry the motor.
If you want to push them at peak capacity which is like 600-800 Watts per sub you are gonna need somewhere in the neighborhood of 2400-3200 Watts comming from the amp. You would probably have the best luck by runnin two amps that are 1200-1500W apiece and you will deffinately need a capacitor or your lights will dim. Nice cars can look really junky when the bass makes the lights dim. On the capacitor remember that you should get a 1 Farad for every 1000Watts the amp is (example 1500W amp needs a 1.5Farrad cap.) If you are looking to save some money and you want a seriously good amp go with the SONY 1200W from your local Wal-Mart. Also... 1/2 channel amps... no 3/4's... MONO ( 1 channel ) amps if possible... give you alot better power. But if you have 4 12's you prolly aren't looking to save money so just go with two monsterous amps and a cap and you're good to go.
Super capacitor have high capacitance compare to normal capacitor. Super capacitor use two layer of dielectric medium whereas in normal capacitor single medium dielectric. Because of this super capacitor use as alternate power source for RTC when computer is off.
Your two hot wires go to the load side of your contractor and the two brown wires go to your capacitor
You'll have to hook them up Parallel to each other electronically. It would be easier with just one amp, unless you are doing the bass with one and the rest of the frequency spectrum with the other which in that case they do not need to be tied together.
Just use any two of the three terminals that are available, this will give you a single phase capacitor.
You shouldn't need to change your battery. If those amps you've installed are huge, multi-thousand Watt monsters, then you may want to look at installing one or two 1 Farad capacitors, and replace/upgrade your alternator.
I think you over-laod and blow the capacitor
The equation of a capacitor is dv/dt = i/c or volts per second = amps divided by farads. Setup the circuit and plug in the various values. Solve the differential equation using the AC forcing function sin(x). Note that sin(x) will not be purely sinusoidal in this case, as you are probably running off a rectifier. (Computer simulation is wonderful for this exercise.) This requires calculus. To simplify, consider that volts per second is linear given constant amps through a capacitor. Choose your limiting ripple values for max peak and min peak, and draw one or two cycles of the voltage-time graph. Choose your slope and you have the capacitance. Note that if the resistor is in series with the capacitor, then amps will not be linear, it will be logarithmic.