How do you install a C High Tone horn in a 86 Cavalier w no airbags?
Underneath the hood on the driver's side is a power suppy box. Leaving the box are several wire. Look for a dark green wire. This wire connects to the horn. Follow that wire until you reach its end. Cut of the end and attach a female blade connector. From there attach the connector on the metal peice leaving the horn (the horn isn't polarity concsious). On the other metal blade leaving the horn, attach the ground connector that was supplied with the new horn. On disc shape horns the ground wire connects to a metal piece on the horn. While on other horns it connects on the bracket attached to the horn (Disc horn screw on top of horn to attach g.c. is crowned, and can't be removed). Underneath the car on the driver's side by the wheel is where the horn goes. You see a 2 holes to attach the horn. One for the horn itself, the other for the g.c.
NOTE: If the horn isn't getting power, test to see if the horn works, to do this get a positive jumper cable and attach it to the car battery, the other end to the horn (not ground).
hahgo=when háidíígíí = which one. or hái =means who when the subject is a person and which when it is not a person. the marks above some of the vowels mean high tone. You must include them when you say it or it can mean a very different word. If a low vowel follows a high tone then it is falling tone.
yi (first tone), er (fourth tone), san (first tone), si (4th tone), Wu (3rd tone), lio (4th tone), qi (1st tone), ba (1st tone) jio (3rd tone) shi (2nd tone) tones: 1st-high, level pitch 2nd-rising pitch 3rd-low dipping pitch 4th-abruptly falling in pitch pronunciation: ee, are, san, su, woo, Leo, chee, ba, jeo, sure
náshdóítsoh It means literally "big wildcat" . tsoh means big or large. It is associated with the blue or turquoise sacred mountain of the south, Mt Taylor (near Grants NM) in English, Tsoodził in Navajo. The marks above the vowels are high tone marks. Where the low tone i follows the high tone o it is a falling tone. nash-doh-ee-tso- is a rough approximation.
I am assuming you are referring to the tone switch on an electric guitar. Here's how it works: Power from the pickups is sent to a volume pot, or knob. On the "high" end of the volume pot, a tone pot is connected. This has a capacitor connectd to the "high" end and nothing connected to the low. When you turn it to the "high" position, the capacitor "caps" of the higher, or treble, sounds…
How to say: My name is Victoria. Shí éiyá Victoria yinishyé. shi ay-ya Victoria yin-ish-yeh. Diacritic marks are high-tone marks and only appear over vowels with one exception. The tone for "shi" should be high the "e" will be high and drops to normal on "i" and goes back up on the "a". The last part the tone is normal and then it rises at the "e".
No. Domestic dogs and cats, for instance, respond favorably to high, feminine voices. If they were tone deaf, they wouldn't be able to tell the difference. Birds demonstrate that they are definitely not tone deaf by their songs. Animals also have different sounds they use for different occasions, including high and low tones. omg that's sooo cool!