When something is wired “in parallel” it means it is wired alongside a circuit with its own positive wire. Now that we have a basic idea of electrical theory, let’s examine how it is all wired together. The example below illustrates wiring for an engine that uses battery ignition and a stator charging system.
The starting circuit consists of your battery, ignition switch, starter solenoid, and starter. Your ignition switch is a rotary switch that when turned to one of its 3 positions connects and disconnects certain contact terminals located on its backside. In the “start” position, it connects the Battery, Ignition, Rectifier, Accessory, and Start Terminals.
We receive a lot of phone calls and emails from customers seeking help with their tractor issues. Some of the most common issues are related to the tractor’s wiring. It can be intimidating to look at a mess of different colored wires going in every direction, and try to make sense of it all. In this article, I will break down wiring theory and practices to its most simple and easy to understand form.
The reservoir holds the fluid; in the case of our garden tractors, oil. The pump moves oil throughout the entire system. The valve directs oil to different hydraulic cylinders or motors. The Piston or Motor is where the final work is performed. A piston will move loads up and down, and a motor will rotate. All of the components are connected by hydraulic hoses or lines.