The "air fuel plug" is an oxygen sensor. It works by sending between 0 and 1 volt to the cars computer. Putting a resistor on the O2 sensor will not add horsepower; most O2 sensors cannot produce more than 1 volt. If a resistor is added it will cause the car to register more rich so it will add less fuel and actually run lean. Running lean will cause higher combustion temprature and in the long term cause premature seal failier. Its a stupid idea....take the time to browse the forums and figure out some mods that have been done by others. Do not add any resistors to the car for the reason of "adding performance" (eg. MAF, water temp) they will not any real HP, WILL cause harm to the car, and you will make all of us other 240 guys look bad. -keys
No, because the power dissipated in a resistor is proportional to the square of the current through the resistor but only directly proportional to the resistance of the resistor (I^2 * R) and the current through the lower value resistor will be higher than the current through the higher value resistor, the lower value resistor will usually dissipate more power.
Since you're checking the resistor, I would assume you checked the fuse/relay for the blower motor. If not check that. If you have then there would be an open wire between the relay and the resistor.
You need more information to find out how much horse power there would be. There would be a variety of horse power concerning what engine the turbo was on.
In order to determine this, it will be necessary to find which resistor 'maxes out' at the lowest voltage. This can be found using the equation Vi=sqrt (Pi*Ri) for each resistor, where Pi is the power rating of resistor i and Ri is the value of resistor i. Once this is found, the power dissipation of each other resistor can be found using the equation Pi=(Vl^2)/Ri, where Vl is the voltage that maxes out the resistor which maxes out at the lowest voltage, and Ri is the resistance of each resistor. The equivalent power rating would then be the sum of the power dissipated across each resistor.
Given voltage and resistance, power is voltage squared divided by resistance. Ohm's law: Current is voltage divided by resistance Power law: Power is voltage times current, or voltage squared divided by resistance
The current would be about 20 volts.
It would be about 4 amps.
increasing the value of the resistor
if it had no engine
The power rating of a resistor determines how much power it can dissipate without being damaged. For example, a 1/4W resistor is designed to handle up to 1/4W continuously without being destroyed. When selecting a resistor to use in a circuit, use Ohm's law to calculate the power it will dissipate. For example, placing a 1kΩ resistor across a 12VDC signal will allow 12/1000 = 0.012A to flow thru the resistor. 0.012*12 = 0.144W will be dissipated. Thus, a 1/8W (0.125W) resistor would not be sufficient, and a 1/4W (0.25W) must be used.
If you connect a 100 ohm resistor across 120 volts it will draw 1.2 amps, amps = E/R. Power = volts x amps so the power required for the resistor would be 120 x 1.2 = 144 watts. It would not matter if the 120 volt circuit already has 2 amps load on it by something else to calculate the wattage of the resistor. The total power on this circuit would be the 144 watts from the resistor and 240 watts from the other 2 amp load (2a x 120v) for a total of 384 watts.
Need more information - a typical regulated power supply would include dozens of resistors, each for one of several different reasons. Which resistor are you asking about?
Where would you find a material which is a resistor? You can find a resistor material in Europe
because it is either uncomfortable or sick. if your horse is doing that i would contact a vet fast
No one. A horse power is an Imperial measurement unit, not an SI unit and so a metre would not have featured!No one. A horse power is an Imperial measurement unit, not an SI unit and so a metre would not have featured!No one. A horse power is an Imperial measurement unit, not an SI unit and so a metre would not have featured!No one. A horse power is an Imperial measurement unit, not an SI unit and so a metre would not have featured!
The car or scooter as a out of 50bhp brake horse power so with this horse power you would not be allowed on the motaway with that
Depends on their power rating. 50 volts across a 50 ohm resistor means 1 amp, 50 Watts, which would need quite a big resistor to deal with that power.
it really depends on what engine you put on it if you out a 6.5 hp on it it would have that much horse power.
A 100 ohm resistor carrying a current of 0.3 amperes would, by Ohm's Law, have a potential difference of 30 volts. A current of 0.3 amperes through a voltage of 30 volts would, by the Power Law, dissipate a power of 9 watts. You need a 10 watt resistor, alhough it is better to use a 20 watt resistor. E = IR 30 = (0.3)(100) P = IE 9 = (30)(0.3)
The "size" (value or the power capacity) of the resistor can not be defined unless the power of the 3 volt bulb is known. If you tell me how many amps would the bulb draw from a 3 volt source, I will tell you exactly how many ohms of resistance, and how many watts of power capacity will be required of the resistor.
1/2 watt (In theory you could use a "0.27 Watt" resistor, however there would be no safety factory and there is no standard value resistor that size.)
Often we want to easily change a resistor value, so we use a variable resistor. For example, we may want to change the resistor that controls the power sent to a LED, so we can easily make it brighter or dimmer. Often if we use a variable resistor, there is only a very narrow range that is useful. Continuing our example, sometimes we use several LEDs, and we use the variable resistor to set them all to the same brightness. In this case, the resistance range that sets the LED to be twice as bright as the the other LEDs, and the resistance range that sends so much power to the LED that it is permanently destroyed is even less useful. So we add a fixed resistor in series with the variable resistor -- the fixed resistor sets the minimum net resistance, no matter how we turn the knob on the variable resistor. In our example, the addition of the fixed resistor allows us to turn the variable resistor throughout its whole range, and the LED gets brighter and dimmer; without that resistor, a certain range of the knob on the variable resistor would allow so much power to go to the LED that it would be destroyed.
Resistor have a definite function in circuits and because every resistor disspates power, it is not included in the circuit without good reason. Some smoke detectors have electronic circuits in them, and these would have resistors, but it is not possible to be more specific.
Not enough horse power or in the wrong gear.
Horse power is "Power" it is not speed. You would need more HP to be able to drive a large vehicle at the same speed as a small vehicle.