The Difference Between
What is the difference between a 1 wire and 2 wire alternator?
How do you install 1 wire alternator 1969 Mustang 351W?
If you have a new alternator its as simple as run the one wire to the solenoid. If you are converting the alternator to a one wire, you will need an external regulator. If you have a new alternator its as simple as run the one wire to the solenoid. If you are converting the alternator to a one wire, you will need an external regulator.
How do you convert from a generator to alternator on a 1963 Ford Falcon 170 ci engine?
How do you wire up a 1 wire alternator in 85 mustang 5.0?
Asked in The Difference Between
What is the pinout difference between the T568A and T568B standards?
Asked in Alternators
What do you do with the other 2 wires when you change to a 1 post alternator on a 1967 Chevy?
How do you wire an alternator on a 1980 Trans Am?
there should be an alternator "plug" which consists of 2 wires that go to a plastic plug that snaps into the alternator. the wire lead should be a part of the engine wire harness located on drivers side firewall about 1 1/2 feet below wiper deck. the alternator itself has a screw off back side that can be removed for internal wiring issues related solely to the alternator itself. i would buy a manual from your local auto parts store (or order it in) for the 80 TA it should have a diagram for the alternator wiring with an exploded view.
What is the difference between a distributor cap and a coil?
An alternator could be severely damaged mechanically in attempting to synchronize it with the power line Under what 2 conditions could this happen?
Asked in Math and Arithmetic
What is the difference between 1 and 1465939432.5973?
Asked in Science
Why does the resistance decrease when the diameter of the wire increases?
Simply Stated: As electrons move across a wire, they constantly collide with atoms making up a wire. These collisions impede the flow of electrons and are what cause the wire to have resistance. Thus, if the diameter of the wire were larger, it would only make sense that the electrons don't collide as much, therefore creating less resistance due to a larger wire. This is all in accordance to Ohm's law. The resistance is the ratio of the voltage difference across an object to the current that passes through the object due to the existence of the voltage difference. If the object is made of a material that obeys Ohm's Law, then this ratio is constant no matter what the voltage difference is. Consider a copper wire that passes some amount of current, say 1 A, when a voltage difference of 1 V is applied between the ends of the wire. Now consider an identical but separate wire connected across that same 1V potential difference. You would expect that it would also conduct 1 A. Now think of joining those two wires together side by side into one, thicker wire. It is reasonable to expect that this wire should carry 2 A of current if the potential difference across the wires is still 1 V. Thus, the new, thicker wire will have a reduced resistance of 1/2 Ohm compared to the original wire with its resistance of 1 Ohm. Basically, a thicker wire creates additional paths for current to flow through the wire.