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현재 버전 게시자: jayeff ,

텍스트:

Hi Michell Cuellar ,
 
The best way to tell if it is OK or not is with the power disconnected and then to connect an Ohmmeter across the fuse and measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms i.e. short circuit
 
It is a ''slow blow'' fuse that is designed not to blow when the power is first connected to the TV and that is just the type of case that it is in.
 
Your particular fuse shows T5AH 250V The T indicates "Timed" (aka slow blow) which means that it can withstand the inrush current when the power is first connected. If you need a replacement fuse check the end caps of the fuse as its’ rating is stamped there, including the T
Your particular fuse shows T5AH 250V The T indicates "Timed" (aka slow blow) which means that it can withstand the inrush current when the power is first connected. If you need a replacement fuse check the end caps of the fuse as its’ rating is stamped there, including the T
 
The inrush current which only lasts for a few milliseconds if that, is higher than the fuse rating but because the fuse is a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected. If you need a replacement fuse check the end caps of the new fuse as its’ rating is stamped there, including the T
The inrush current which only lasts for a few milliseconds if that, is higher than the fuse rating but because the fuse is a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected. If you need a replacement fuse check the end caps of the new fuse as its’ rating is stamped there, including the T
 
High inrush current can occur because capacitors in the circuit may have little or no charge left in them and offer less reactance to the voltage applied therefore initially higher current flows. Once the capacitors start charging the current decreases. As I said this all occurs in a few milliseconds

현황:

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편집자: jayeff ,

텍스트:

Hi Michell Cuellar ,
 
The best way to tell if it is OK or not is with the power disconnected and then to connect an Ohmmeter across the fuse and measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms i.e. short circuit
 
It is a ''slow blow'' fuse that is designed not to blow when the power is first connected to the TV and that is just the type of case that it is in.
 
Your particular fuse shows T5AH 250V The T indicates "Timed" (aka slow blow) which means that it can withstand the inrush current when the power is first connected. If you need a replacement fuse check the end caps of the fuse as its’ rating is stamped there, including the T
Your particular fuse shows T5AH 250V The T indicates "Timed" (aka slow blow) which means that it can withstand the inrush current when the power is first connected. If you need a replacement fuse check the end caps of the fuse as its’ rating is stamped there, including the T
 
The inrush current which only lasts for a few milliseconds if that, is higher than the fuse rating but because the fuse is a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected.
 
High inrush current can occur because capacitors in the circuit may have little or no charge left in them and offer less reactance to the voltage applied therefore initially higher current flows. Once the capacitors start charging the current decreases. As I said this all occurs in a few milliseconds

현황:

open

편집자: jayeff ,

텍스트:

Hi Michell Cuellar ,
 
The best way to tell if it is OK or not is with the power disconnected,disconnected and then to connect an Ohmmeter across the fuse and measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms i.e. short circuit
The best way to tell if it is OK or not is with the power disconnected,disconnected and then to connect an Ohmmeter across the fuse and measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms i.e. short circuit
 
It is a ''slow blow'' fuse that is designed not to blow when the power is first connected to the TV and that is just the type of case that it is in.
 
Your particular fuse shows T5AH 250V The T indicates "Timed" (aka slow blow) which means that it can withstand the inrush current when the power is first connected.
 
The inrush current which only lasts for a few milliseconds if that, is higher than the fuse rating but because the fuse is a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected.
 
High inrush current can occur because capacitors in the circuit may have little or no charge left in them and offer less reactance to the voltage applied therefore initially higher current flows. Once the capacitors start charging the current decreases. As I said this all occurs in a few milliseconds

현황:

open

편집자: jayeff ,

텍스트:

Hi Michell Cuellar ,
 
The best way to tell if it is OK or not is with the power disconnected, to connect an Ohmmeter across the fuse and measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms i.e. short circuit
 
It is a ''slow blow'' fuse that is designed not to blow when the power is first connected to the TV and that is just the type of case that it is in.
 
Your particular fuse shows T5AH 250V The T indicates "Timed" (aka slow blow) which means that it can withstand the inrush current when the power is first connected.
 
The inrush current which only lasts for a few milliseconds if that, is higher thenthan the fuse rating but because the fuse is a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected.
The inrush current which only lasts for a few milliseconds if that, is higher thenthan the fuse rating but because the fuse is a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected.
 
High inrush current can occur because capacitors in the circuit may have little or no charge left in them and offer less reactance to the voltage applied therefore initially higher current flows. Once the capacitors start charging the current decreases. As I said this all occurs in a few milliseconds

현황:

open

편집자: jayeff ,

텍스트:

Hi Michell Cuellar ,
 
Could be that itThe best way to tell if it is a type of slow blow fuse thatOK or not is designed not to blow whenwith the power is first connecteddisconnected, to connect an Ohmmeter across the TVfuse and that is just the type of case that it is in.measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms i.e. short circuit
Could be that itThe best way to tell if it is a type of slow blow fuse thatOK or not is designed not to blow whenwith the power is first connecteddisconnected, to connect an Ohmmeter across the TVfuse and that is just the type of case that it is in.measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms i.e. short circuit
 
Look atIt is a ''slow blow'' fuse that is designed not to blow when the marking onpower is first connected to the fuse end capsTV and that is just the type of case that it is in.
Look atIt is a ''slow blow'' fuse that is designed not to blow when the marking onpower is first connected to the fuse end capsTV and that is just the type of case that it is in.
 
I don't know the value of yourYour particular fuse but if for example it shows T 5AT5AH 250V then it is a "slow blow" fuse. The T indicates "Timed" (aka slow blow) which means that it can withstand the inrush current when the power is first connected.
I don't know the value of yourYour particular fuse but if for example it shows T 5AT5AH 250V then it is a "slow blow" fuse. The T indicates "Timed" (aka slow blow) which means that it can withstand the inrush current when the power is first connected.
 
The inrush current which only lasts for somea few milliseconds if that, is higher then the fuse rating but because the fuse itis a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected.
The inrush current which only lasts for somea few milliseconds if that, is higher then the fuse rating but because the fuse itis a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected.
 
High inrush current can occur because capacitors in the circuit may have little or no charge left in them and offer less reactance to the voltage applied therefore initially higher current flows. Once the capacitors start charging the current decreases. As I said this all occurs in a few milliseconds
 
The best way to tell if it is OK or not is, with the power disconnected, to connect an Ohmmeter across the fuse and measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms

현황:

open

편집자: jayeff ,

텍스트:

Hi Michell Cuellar ,
 
The best way to tell if itCould be that it is OK or nota type of slow blow fuse that is withdesigned not to blow when the power disconnected,is first connected to connect an Ohmmeter across the fuseTV and measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms i.e. short circuitthat is just the type of case that it is in.
The best way to tell if itCould be that it is OK or nota type of slow blow fuse that is withdesigned not to blow when the power disconnected,is first connected to connect an Ohmmeter across the fuseTV and measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms i.e. short circuitthat is just the type of case that it is in.
 
It is a ''slow blow'' fuse that is designed not to blow whenLook at the power is first connected tomarking on the TV and that is just the type of case that it is infuse end caps.
It is a ''slow blow'' fuse that is designed not to blow whenLook at the power is first connected tomarking on the TV and that is just the type of case that it is infuse end caps.
 
YourI don't know the value of your particular fuse but if for example it shows T5AHT 5A 250V then it is a "slow blow" fuse. The T indicates "Timed" which means that it can withstand the inrush current when the power is first connected.
YourI don't know the value of your particular fuse but if for example it shows T5AHT 5A 250V then it is a "slow blow" fuse. The T indicates "Timed" which means that it can withstand the inrush current when the power is first connected.
 
The inrush current which only lasts for a fewsome milliseconds if that, is higher then the fuse rating but because the fuse isit a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected.
The inrush current which only lasts for a fewsome milliseconds if that, is higher then the fuse rating but because the fuse isit a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected.
 
High inrush current can occur because capacitors in the circuit may have little or no charge left in them and offer less reactance to the voltage applied therefore initially higher current flows. Once the capacitors start charging the current decreases. As I said this all occurs in a few milliseconds
 
The best way to tell if it is OK or not is, with the power disconnected, to connect an Ohmmeter across the fuse and measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms

현황:

open

편집자: jayeff ,

텍스트:

Hi Michell Cuellar ,
 
Could be that itThe best way to tell if it is a type of slow blow fuse thatOK or not is designed not to blow whenwith the power is first connecteddisconnected, to connect an Ohmmeter across the TVfuse and that is just the type of case that it is in.measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms i.e. short circuit
Could be that itThe best way to tell if it is a type of slow blow fuse thatOK or not is designed not to blow whenwith the power is first connecteddisconnected, to connect an Ohmmeter across the TVfuse and that is just the type of case that it is in.measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms i.e. short circuit
 
Look atIt is a ''slow blow'' fuse that is designed not to blow when the marking onpower is first connected to the fuse end capsTV and that is just the type of case that it is in.
Look atIt is a ''slow blow'' fuse that is designed not to blow when the marking onpower is first connected to the fuse end capsTV and that is just the type of case that it is in.
 
I don't know the value of yourYour particular fuse but if for example it shows T 5AT5AH 250V then it is a "slow blow" fuse. The T indicates "Timed" which means that it can withstand the inrush current when the power is first connected.
I don't know the value of yourYour particular fuse but if for example it shows T 5AT5AH 250V then it is a "slow blow" fuse. The T indicates "Timed" which means that it can withstand the inrush current when the power is first connected.
 
The inrush current which only lasts for somea few milliseconds if that, is higher then the fuse rating but because the fuse itis a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected.
The inrush current which only lasts for somea few milliseconds if that, is higher then the fuse rating but because the fuse itis a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected.
 
High inrush current can occur because capacitors in the circuit may have little or no charge left in them and offer less reactance to the voltage applied therefore initially higher current flows. Once the capacitors start charging the current decreases. As I said this all occurs in a few milliseconds
 
The best way to tell if it is OK or not is, with the power disconnected, to connect an Ohmmeter across the fuse and measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms

현황:

open

편집자: jayeff ,

텍스트:

Hi Michell Cuellar ,
 
Could be that it is a type of slow blow fuse that is designed not to blow when the power is first connected to the TV and that is just the type of case that it is in.
 
Look at the marking on the fusefuse end caps.
Look at the marking on the fusefuse end caps.
 
I don't know the value of your particular fuse but if for example it shows T 5A 250V then it is a "slow blow" fuse. The T indicates "Timed" which means that it can withstand the inrush current when the power is first connected.
 
The inrush current which only lasts for some milliseconds if that, is higher then the fuse rating but because the fuse it a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected.
 
High inrush current can occur because capacitors in the circuit may have little or no charge left in them and offer less reactance to the voltage applied therefore initially higher current flows. Once the capacitors start charging the current decreases. As I said this all occurs in a few milliseconds
 
The best way to tell if it is OK or not is, with the power disconnected, to connect an Ohmmeter across the fuse and measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms

현황:

open

편집자: jayeff ,

텍스트:

Hi Michell Cuellar ,
 
Could be that it is a type of slow blow fuse that is designed not to blow when the power is first connected to the TV and that is just the type of case that it is in.
 
Look at the marking on the fuse.
 
I don't know the value of your particular fuse but if for example it shows T 5A 250V then it is a "slow blow" fuse. The T indicates "Timed" which means that it can withstand the inrush current when the power is first connected.
 
The inrush current which only lasts for some milliseconds if that, is higher then the fuse rating but because the fuse it a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected.
 
High inrush current can occur because capacitors in the circuit may have little or no charge left in them and offer less reactance to the voltage applied therefore initially higher current flows. Once the capacitors start charging the current decreases. As I said this all occurs in a few milliseconds
 
The best way to tell if it is OK or not isis, with the power disconnected, to connect an Ohmmeter across the fuse and measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms
The best way to tell if it is OK or not isis, with the power disconnected, to connect an Ohmmeter across the fuse and measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms

현황:

open

편집자: jayeff ,

텍스트:

Hi Michell Cuellar ,
 
Could be that it is a type of slow blow fuse that is designed not to not rupture violentlyblow when the power is first connected to the TV and that is just the type of case that it is in. Look at the marking on the fuse.
Could be that it is a type of slow blow fuse that is designed not to not rupture violentlyblow when the power is first connected to the TV and that is just the type of case that it is in. Look at the marking on the fuse.
 
I don't knowLook at the marking on the value of your particular fuse but if for example it shows T 5A 250V then it is a "slow blow" fuse. The T indicates "Timed" which means that it can withstand the inrush current when the power is first connected. The inrush current which only lasts for some milliseconds if that, is higher then the fuse rating but because the fuse it a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected.
I don't knowLook at the marking on the value of your particular fuse but if for example it shows T 5A 250V then it is a "slow blow" fuse. The T indicates "Timed" which means that it can withstand the inrush current when the power is first connected. The inrush current which only lasts for some milliseconds if that, is higher then the fuse rating but because the fuse it a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected.
 
High inrush currentI don't know the value of your particular fuse but if for example it shows T 5A 250V then it is a "slow blow" fuse. The T indicates "Timed" which means that it can occur because capacitors inwithstand the circuit may have little or no charge left in them and offer less resistance to the voltage applied therefore higherinrush current flows. Oncewhen the capacitors start charging the current decreases. As I said this all occurs in a few millisecondspower is first connected.
High inrush currentI don't know the value of your particular fuse but if for example it shows T 5A 250V then it is a "slow blow" fuse. The T indicates "Timed" which means that it can occur because capacitors inwithstand the circuit may have little or no charge left in them and offer less resistance to the voltage applied therefore higherinrush current flows. Oncewhen the capacitors start charging the current decreases. As I said this all occurs in a few millisecondspower is first connected.
 
The inrush current which only lasts for some milliseconds if that, is higher then the fuse rating but because the fuse it a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected.

High inrush current can occur because capacitors in the circuit may have little or no charge left in them and offer less reactance to the voltage applied therefore initially higher current flows. Once the capacitors start charging the current decreases. As I said this all occurs in a few milliseconds

The
best way to tell if it is OK or not is to connect an Ohmmeter across the fuse and measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms
The inrush current which only lasts for some milliseconds if that, is higher then the fuse rating but because the fuse it a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected.

High inrush current can occur because capacitors in the circuit may have little or no charge left in them and offer less reactance to the voltage applied therefore initially higher current flows. Once the capacitors start charging the current decreases. As I said this all occurs in a few milliseconds

The
best way to tell if it is OK or not is to connect an Ohmmeter across the fuse and measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms

현황:

open

편집자: jayeff ,

텍스트:

Hi Michell Cuellar ,
 
Could be that it is a type of slow blow fuse that is designed to not rupture violently and that is just the type of case that it is in. Look at the marking on the fuse.
 
I don't know the value of your particular fuse but if for example it shows T 5A 250V then it is a "slow blow" fuse. The T indicates "Timed" which means that it can withstand the inrush current when the power is first connected. The inrush current which only lasts for some milliseconds if that, is higher then the fuse rating but because the fuse it a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected.
 
highHigh inrush current can beoccur because capacitors in the circuit may have little or no charge left in them and offer less resistance to the voltage applied therefore higher current flows onceflows. Once the capacitors start charging the current decreasesdecreases. As I said this all occurs in a few milliseconds
highHigh inrush current can beoccur because capacitors in the circuit may have little or no charge left in them and offer less resistance to the voltage applied therefore higher current flows onceflows. Once the capacitors start charging the current decreasesdecreases. As I said this all occurs in a few milliseconds
 
The best way to tell is to connect an Ohmmeter across the fuse and measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms

현황:

open

편집자: jayeff ,

텍스트:

HiHi Michell Cuellar ,
HiHi Michell Cuellar ,
 
Could be that it is a type of slow blow fuse that is designed to not rupture violently and that is just the type of case that it is in. Look at the marking on the fuse.
 
I don't know the value of your particular fuse but if for example it shows T 5A 250V then it is a "slow blow" fuse. The T indicates "Timed" which means that it can withstand the inrush current when the power is first connected. The inrush current which only lasts for some milliseconds if that, is higher then the fuse rating but because the fuse it a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected.
 
high inrush current can be because capacitors have little or no charge left in them and offer less resistance to the voltage applied therefore higher current flows once the capacitors start charging the current decreases
 
The best way to tell is to connect an Ohmmeter across the fuse and measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms

현황:

open

원문 게시자: jayeff ,

텍스트:

Hi,

Could be that it is a type of slow blow fuse that is designed to not rupture violently and that is just the type of case that it is in. Look at the marking on the fuse.

I don't know the value of your particular fuse but if for example it shows T 5A 250V then it is a "slow blow" fuse. The T indicates "Timed" which means that it can withstand the inrush current when the power is first connected. The inrush current which only lasts for some milliseconds if that, is higher then the fuse rating but because the fuse it a slow blow it won't rupture immediately but holds long enough until the current has subsided to what the normal value is. A standard fuse would blow immediately that the power was connected.

high inrush current can be because capacitors have little or no charge left in them and offer less resistance to the voltage applied therefore higher current flows once the capacitors start charging the current decreases

The best way to tell is to connect an Ohmmeter across the fuse and measure its' resistance. It should measure 0.00 (zero) Ohms

현황:

open