it plugs into the tube between your air filter box and your throttle body
the resistor is located in the blower module which is located under the hood by the a/c evaprator case
hen the wire inside the resistor will melt and the circuit will be broken
Try asking this question again calling it a blower resistor.
A resistor will not change its value, unless the voltage exceeds the designed power capacity of the resistor. As the voltage increases, the current will increase, if the current gets too high it will cause the temperature of the resistor to increase, if the temperature exceeds the power rating of the resistor then the resistance WILL change. If it goes too High in temperature the resistor will open and current will no longer flow. A resistor is used to control current, and indirectly the .voltage depending on the application. Hope This helps. You must use Ohms Law to see the relationship.
The emitter resistor places limits on the required gain, and temperature stabilizes the transistor. Without it, gain is hFe, but that is variable, temperature dependent, and subject to thermal runaway. With it, gain is predictable (collector resistor divided by emitter resistor, though limited by hFe), and temperature stabilized (so long as both resistors have the same temperature coefficient, and so long as the hFe margin is maintained).
It's a resistor that changes values based on the temperature.
Resistor placed in the emitter lead of a transistor circuit to minimize the effects of temperature on the emitter-base junction resistance.
A; The thermistor is a resistor that directly changes with temperature.
a resistor that varies its resistance thermistor varies with temperature (most materials do this) varistor resistance goes down with voltage across it
Inside dashboard in path of air that blower motor blows.
Blower motor speed resistors are generally located close to the blower motor.
A bad resistor or a bad switch.
It becomes more efficient. kapm
Swamping resistor is mostly made of manganin or constantan because these materials have temperature coefficients very close to zero thus there is a very less change in the resistance of these materials with change in temperature.
yes, calculate it from temperature coefficient of resistance.
the sensistor functions as a temperature sensitive resistor with a positive coefficient of temperature.used for temperature compensation in various circuits
A resistor pair is two resistors, often matched as to temperature coefficient and/or tolerance. This allows you to build a highly accurate and stable voltage divider.
Semiconductor resistance depends on temperature. So, you can use a shunt resistor to measure semiconductor voltage with a given current and, then, obtain temperature.
3 to 6 depending on precision and temperature characteristics.
A 12 ohm resistor with 12 V across it will dissipate 12 watts. To determine the temperature of the resistor, you need more information. The resistor and 12 V supply could be inside an oven, in which case it would be very hot, or in Antarctica, in which case it would be very cold.
A thermistor is a temperature sensitive resistor, there are two types: 1) If the temperature rise the resistance will go higher 2) If the temperature rise the resistance will go lower
Defective Blower Motor Resistor Pack.
What model? This probably has electronic Climate control,therefore there isn't a Blower resistor. The blower is controlled by a Blower Motor Module...its mounted on the HVAC case under the hood near/next to the blower motor.
It measures temperature - either absolute or relative. The most common type consist of a resistor whose resistance changes with temperature; a voltage is applied and the current output is measured.
"Sensitivity" is not a word normally applied to resistors. Characteristics of resistors include "resistance", "tolerance", "power rating", and "temperature coefficient". "Inductance" and "capacitance" are also used in describing certain critical performance resistors. A 22 KOhm resistor will require 22 v of voltage to induce a current of 1 ma. This is Ohm's Law: voltage = current times resistance.