Just replaced my girlfriend's '02 Liberty stereo with an aftermarket Sony Xplod. It appears to be a bad connection with the constant hot (yellow) line running to the stereo. Her clock started to reset and all the stations, then as it progressed the stereo would die, come back, die, etc. I would recommend that you alter the wiring for the stereo or replace the stereo. Instead of messing with the old power yellow (constant +) and red (switched +) I decided to tap into the cigarrette lighters (she doesn't smoke so there's no draw/use on them anyway). The lighter on the left is a switched power source (red) and the one on the right is an always on (yellow) source. I spliced into each line, ran a pigtail off to each of the respective lines feeding the stereo and all is well now. Hope this helps some, as it is Chrysler is not known for superior wiring. Greg
the advantage of the circuit breaker is that it automatically cuts the current when shot circuit happens or occur
Breaker is a protective device that cuts off the electrical circuit in case of fault. The additional breaker can be provided as backup protection locally, which is known as local back up.
You probably popped the breaker. The appliance is drawing too much current for that circuit (or is combined with too many other appliances on that circuit). Unplug it, turn the breaker back on. Try to find a different circuit to operate it on, or move other appliances to other circuits to reduce the load. If you own your residence you might be able to hire an electrician to completely rewire that circuit with larger capacity wire and breaker and changing the outlets also. This will get expensive though. I cannot use my microwave cooker and my stand mixer at the same time, together they will trip the breaker for the kitchen outlets, but one at a time is OK. It might also be an earth fault in the appliance - As stated turn off other appliances on the same circuit (that should cancel out any over load) and test again . If the breaker drops then the appliance is the issue
The question is not right. The fuse and circuit breakers are two different protective devices used in the system. It is unlikely that the system has both fuse and a circuit breaker. Fuse is a piece of wire of suitable rating that burns off safely when the current goes above the rated capacity of the fuse wire. Once it is fused (burnt) it cuts off the current flow. It needs to be replaced to restore the current flow. The circuit breaker is a more advanced protective device. It is capable of isolating the circuit automatically if connected to a relay, say over current relay. The over current relay senses the over current in the circuit and triggers the breaker to trip off safely to isolate the circuit. No destruction happens to circuit breaker. It can be switched back once the fault is cleared. Like over current relay there are many such relays - earth fault relay, over voltage relay etc for example.
The whole circuit fails - because the action of the bulb blowing cuts the circuit.
It's basically a system of circuits. The power from the mains enters through the input terminals. It's then split into various load circuits (5 amp for lighting, 13 amp for sockets , 15 amp for the immersion heater & 30 amp for cookers). Each of these circuits has it's own circuit breaker, which cuts the power to that particular circuit if the current draw exceeds the rating of the breaker.
longest river cuts though this country
It can be. I received multiple cuts. <-- In that case "cuts" was the thing that I received. More correctly though, Cuts would be defined as a verb, that is an action or state of being.
There are two types. A fuse is a piece of wire that is thinner than the circuit it is placed in series with. Any excessive current causes the fuse to melt and this cuts off the power. The fusing current is somewhat unpredictable. A circuit-breaker is a resettable device that can be set to interrupt the supply at a fixed amount of current.
If a fault occurs in a device, then it can cause high, dangerous currents. For instance, if the live of a household appliance comes into contact with the ground, then the resulting current could heat up wires and cause them to burn. Worse, if this connection to ground is made through the body then it can cause burns or even fibrillation. If a high enough current must pass through a fuse, then the inside of the fuse melts and cuts off the current. The fuse must then be replaced. If a high enough current passes through a meter connected to a breaker, then the breaker is "tripped". This again cuts off the current, but the circuit can be re-made without replacing parts.
Cuts copper traces of printed circuit boards to allow changes.
The main device is the circuit-breaker, which is set to trip and cut off the supply if the current exceeds a preset amount. On low-power supplies up to about 100 amps thermal fuses can also be used, a piece of thin wire enclosed in a fireproof container. When the current exceeds the rated amount, the wire melts and this cuts of the supply. Obviously fuses are not as accurate as circuit breakers but they are cheaper.
When breakers are in the off position all you have to do is just click over once. If the two wires touch therefore, allowing the breaker to go off then, you would click the breaker to the off position and then click it back to the on poition. if the breaker cuts back off again please it is very important that you call an electitrian.
A fuse breaks a circuit if the load on it is greater that what it is rated for and it burns out then has to be replaced, but only after the cause of the overload has been found and repaired first. A circuit braker on the other hand, does in fact work the same way as a fuse does, but it works more like a switch that cuts off if the electric current going through is greater than what the breaker is rated for. Unless there is something mechanically wrong with it, or it burns out, it does not have to be replaced, but will continue to kick out or, "brake" the circuit until what ever is causing the overload is fixed. Fuses and breakers comes in all sizes and shapes and may not be recognized, times for what they are.
No, it does not. However, they say they are working on making one. They do have scene cuts though.
If the live wire (phase) touches the body of the equipment, then there is current flow in the earth wire, which is sensed by the ELCB which cuts off the circuit to avoid shock to the personnel.
It's probably a loose or corroded connection or circuit breaker. Don't run off replacing parts until you figure out what's wrong. Doing that just costs a lot of money and introduces a lot of other potential problems for later.
A keyboard is a input device primarily used on computing devices. The parts inside a keyboard are basically a computer. There is a circuit running under the keys and when the key is pressed it cuts the circuit in that area and the chip on the keyboard translate it as which key.
currently its bord gais, though the esb have promised price cuts to compete.
Starter is asmall device in a fluroscent tube light to start the ciruit. Once lit, starting circuit cuts off automatically
A switch is an isolation device in a power circuit. A fuse is self destructing safety device in a circuit. Fuse burns out under an overload (current) condition and cuts off and isolates the circuit.
because the pain is centered in 1 area and on a big cut its spread eavenly. because big things come in little packages, enough said (; Well when i had a big cut it didn't hurt at all but when i did small cuts they hurt like a b***h. I prefer the bigger cuts though because they produce more damage
A fuse's main purpose is to quickly disconnect a short circuit from the distribution system. A circuit breaker has a twofold function: it trips on a short circuit by utilizing a magnetic sensor device and it also trips on a thermal device which senses a current overload that is higher than its rated current. Both devices are housed inside the breaker case.Fuse: When the current passing through a fuse exceeds its rated value it physically burns through a thin strip of metal and opens the circuit so current can no longer flow. You have to get a new fuse to restore operation.Circuit breaker: When a circuit breaker trips it opens a mechanical switch to interrupt the flow of current. You just need to reset the breaker and you are ready to go again.In both cases you must always be sure to remove the cause of the over-current situation because, if you don't do that, the effects of a blown fuse or a tripped breaker will continue!Fuses and circuit breakers were invented to protect electrical items from being damaged by taking too much current (amps), something which is also known as an over-current fault condition.FusesHow a fuse worksWhen an over-current fault condition occurs, which is the same as saying the current gets bigger than the fuse can carry, its internal "fuse wire" gets so hot that it melts and breaks apart, which cuts off the supply of current. When that happens the fuse is said to have "blown".After whatever caused the over-current fault condition in the circuit has been repaired, a blown fuse must either be replaced with a new one or, if it is the type of fuse which can be rewired, it must be repaired using the correct size of special "fuse wire".A new fuse should then remain in place un-blown until another over-current fault condition occurs in the circuit it is protecting, which would then cause the new fuse to blow.What are the advantages and disadvantages of fuses?To give the same over-current protection, fuses are generally cheaper to make and smaller in size than circuit breakers.However an ordinary fuse cannot blow as quickly as a circuit breaker can "trip".Some equipment may require special "quick-blow" fuses so that damage can be prevented when an over-current fault condition occurs. Quick-blow fuses cost much more to make than ordinary fuses but must sometimes be used where a circuit breaker would be too expensive and/or too large in size.Further notes about fuses:Some fuses are rewireable, meaning they can be repaired if they blow. This must only be done using new fuse wire of the correct size. It is dangerous to use fuse wire which is thicker than the size marked on the rewireable fuse's body.Other fuses, known as "one-time" or "cartridge" fuses, cannot be repaired when they blow. If that happens they must be thrown away and replaced by a new fuse of the correct size. Some one-time fuses look like small cylinders with a metal cap at each end; others look like a small cylinder with a metal screw-cap on one end like a light bulb. One-time fuses for vehicles, known as "fuse-links", have small bodies made of plastic and two metal blades which push into fuse slots in the vehicle's fuse box.If a one-time fuse blows it should only be replaced by a new one of the correct size (Amps) for the circuit. The ones which screw in have different sized screw-caps for each size of fuse, with matching sockets to ensure that only a fuse which is the correct size can be screwed into the fuse holder. Similarly, fuse-links have different sized metal blades and matching slots to ensure that a given slot can only accept the correct size of fuse link.Circuit breakersHow a circuit breaker worksWhen an over-current fault condition occurs, which is the same as saying the current gets bigger than the circuit breaker was designed to carry, it's mechanism causes its switch contacts to open, which cuts off the supply of current. When that happens the circuit breaker is said to "trip".When whatever fault condition in the protected circuit has been repaired, the circuit breaker can be "Reset" by pressing a button to close its switch contacts. The contacts should then remain closed until another over-current fault condition occurs in the circuit it is protecting, which would cause the breaker to trip again.What are the advantages and disadvantages of circuit breakers?To give the same over-current protection, circuit breakers can be designed to trip much faster than an ordinary fuse but they are generally larger in size and cost more to make.However circuit breakers are re-usable and can easily be reset after they have tripped - provided, of course, that the fault condition in the protected circuit has been repaired.A fuse is a protective device that destructively opens when the current flow exceeds a preset value. It is usually designed as a low value resistor that heats up and melts at the specified current value. Once the fuse blows, it must be replaced.A circuit breaker is a protective device than non-destructively opens when the current flow exceeds a preset value. It is usually designed as a tripping relay/switch that can be reset and reclosed when the fault is cleared.In both cases, the design can provide for different preset values as a function of time. It depends on whether the intended load pulls a larger startup current than when it runs, such as a motor, which can easily pull four times their run current when they startup. The protective device is selected for the specific type of load, and for the rating of the conductors supplying it.