In 2015 I built a Front end Loader and a backhoe for a 1974 International Harvester Cub Cadet 149. I built the reservoir into one of the loader towers, and ran an 8 GPM gear pump off of the engine’s front PTO Shaft. This pump was connected to a 2 spool directional control valve with a power beyond port. This power beyond port supplied oil to a 6 spool control valve that controlled the backhoe. My hydraulic system is set to have a maximum pressure of 1,000 psi.
Digital Multi-Meters come in two common varieties: Auto- Ranging, and Non Auto-Ranging. A non auto-ranging meter requires you to select a range of “sensitivity” for the given function you are using. For example if you want to measure resistance, you would need to select a range of up to 200 ohms, up to 20Kohms (20,000 ohms), 200Kohms, etc. An auto-ranging meter will automatically figure out the range and give you a measurement.
The charging circuit consists of your battery, ignition switch, rectifier/regulator, and stator. When your engine is operating, your stator produces an alternating current by means of electromagnetic induction. This alternating current is fed to your rectifier/regulator by two wires. These two stator wires connect to the AC – and AC + terminals on the rectifier/regulator. The rectifier/regulator converts the alternating current into a direct current and is fed out of it through the terminal marked B+. This wire leads to the “rectifier or R” terminal on your ignition switch. This direct current charges your battery.
A circuit is a closed loop of wiring and components beginning at the positive side of the battery and ending back at the negative side of the battery. This loop is often closed using a common ground. Electricity only flows when a circuit is a closed loop. If the loop is open no electricity flows.