This can be illustrated with this math formula: Force = Pressure x Area.So if we were to push liquid at 1,000 psi into a cylinder with an end area of 2 square inches we would produce 2,000 pounds of force. If we were to enlarge the end area by using a larger diameter hydraulic cylinder with a 4 square inch end area, we would produce 4,000 pounds of force. Since the displacement of the larger cylinder will be greater, our cylinder will move slower but with greater force. Like all other forms of mechanical advantage, we trade speed for power.
To measure AC voltage for example on your engine’s stator, you first locate the two wires coming from the stator. Turn your DMM to AC Voltage. Place the red probe onto one of the wires, and the black probe on the other wire. You should read about 24 to 30 VAC.
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.
To turn your starter, electricity flows from the battery, through the ignition switch, and to the small terminals on the starter solenoid. This electricity causes an electromagnet inside the starter solenoid to connect the two heavy gauge wires and form a complete circuit. High amperage electric flow then goes through your starter, turning your engine’s flywheel.