I don['t know exactly what you are doing but check the ground of that light. The ground is good since the high beam works and it was checked. I looked for a relay and could not find one. From on-line research, the headlight switch may be the problem. For now I performed by-pass surgery - hooked the low beam from the left to the right and now it works fine. Now to see if the circuit can handle the load. It sounds to me that you have a (what is called in the field) "dead short". I suggest that you check you connection for the ground wire. If you have cross-wired it then it may come back to haunt you in the future causing you much more grief then you want. If you suspect it's the head light switch then why does it work when you cross-wire it. If it was the headlight switch then it would NOT work at all on either side because the headlight switch does NOT have a left and right side. LOL. Again I suggest that you check your Ground.... i may be mistaken but arent the low beams connected from side to side anyway, just make sure the wire you used is heavy gauge... you should be fine.
What would cause the 1995 Nissan Pathfinder not to go in forward or reverse?
Poor ground or weak cel in the battery
No. The current is more important for safety then the voltage. If you have 1 amp @400 volts it would cause less harm them 2 amps @ 220 volts
baring? maybe a rotor?
10 volts applied to 5 ohms would cause a current flow of 2 amperes. Current = voltage divided by resistance.
the only thing I could think to cause this would be a bad transformer. From hot to ground you should have around 120 volts reguardless the phase.
An outlet with too many volts in it or a short.
Poor ground connection.
You would have to know either the value of Volts or Amps to calculate that. watts = volts x amps Without either of those values nothing can be done.
I would recommend taking your pathfinder to your local mechanic.
The formula you are looking for is Amps = Volts/Resistance. I = E/R.
It depends on how many volts there are. Watts = amperes times volts. If there were 120 volts, there would be 1 ampere. If there were 240 volts, there would be 0.5 amperes. If there were 12 volts, there would be 10 amperes.
Can't tell without knowing resistance.
There are a number of books with the phrase "The Pathfinder" in the title. There is one book with "The Pathfinder" as being the complete title, and that is a novel by James F. Cooper. I would suggest that you do a search on Amazon.com under books for further titles with the phrase "The Pathfinder"
Even after I put a new battery the car would not start easily. Please help.
At 120 Volts you would draw about 42 amps. At 240 Volts it would be about 21 amps. For 120 Volts you would need 6 AWG and for 240 Volts you would need 10 AWG.
Yes but for a good cause. Without it, population of the animals would spike!Yes but for a good cause. Without it, population of the animals would spike!
mass air flow sensor
No. 12 volts peak to peak would be 6 in the positive polarity and 6 negative polarity. Simply saying 12 volts AC would be 12 volts in each polarity or 24 volts peak to peak
There are no "watts" in 2.5 volts. Wattage is the result when you multiply volts times amps. You cannot answer the question with only one quantity (in this case 2.5 volts). If you have 1 amp and 2.5 volts, they you would have 2.5 watts. If you had 2 amps and 2.5 volts, they you would have 5 watts. The formula is Volts X Amps = Watts.
It would turn without a load, but its performance would be poor, meaning it would not be able to turn much of a mechanical load.
Never heard of a power tool that runs on 100 volts AC. It would have to be 108 to 120 volts or 220 to 240 volts. It will work on the 120 volt outlet if is it 60 hertz in the U.S. or 50 Hrtz in some other countries. If it is 50 Hrtz then do not use it in the U.S. without a converter.
It depends: In Parallel, there would be 1.5 volts. In Series, there would be 3.0 volts. Besides the voltage difference, in parallel, the amperage would double, but in series, the amperage would stay the same.
You would need a transformer specially made to do this. Of course, this transformer would need a rectifier, as I am assuming that you need 12 volts DC.