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Текущая версия: jayeff ,

Текст:

Hi,
 
Depending on the maximum power used by the microwave and the voltage of your power supply roughly determines the current required. e.g. 1200W Microwave 120V AC power supply = approx. current of 10 Amps. or 1200W microwave 230V AC power supply = approx. current of 5.21 Amps. (Formula I=P/V - this is only approximate, but to use as a guide is close enough)
 
So therefore a 15 Amp fuse should be more than capable of handling the current required before it fails. (I assume that you mean the fuse in the microwave oven.)
 
Has it failed? If so that means that there is a fault further into the circuit and the fuse is just doing its job, which is protecting the equipment from further damage and also the user by preventing electrocution or even a possible fire due to a fault condition.
 
The best way to determine what the correct value fuse should be is to look up the model number of your microwave and see what the manufacturer specifies.
 
If the fuse has not blown, unless the fuse is loose in the fuse holder it would be very unusual for it to cause intermittent power problems. It is more likely to be a loose connection or dry solder joint in the power supply path or even a dry joint solder connection on the control board.
 
''If'''If you don't know what you are doing leave microwave ovens alone.alone.''''' Even with the power disconnected it can still deliver a nasty shock, even fatal depending on your medical condition, if you go looking inside one to see what the problem is and inadvertently touch the wrong thing.
''If'''If you don't know what you are doing leave microwave ovens alone.alone.''''' Even with the power disconnected it can still deliver a nasty shock, even fatal depending on your medical condition, if you go looking inside one to see what the problem is and inadvertently touch the wrong thing.

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Отредактировано: jayeff ,

Текст:

Hi,
 
Depending on the maximum power used by the microwave and the voltage of your power supply roughly determines the current required. e.g. 1200W Microwave 120V AC power supply = approx. current of 10 Amps. or 1200W microwave 230V AC power supply = approx. current of 5.21 Amps. (Formula I=P/V - this is only approximate, but to use as a guide is close enough)
 
So therefore a 15 Amp fuse should be more than capable of handling the current required before it fails. (I assume that you mean the fuse in the microwave oven.)
 
Has it failed? If so that means that there is a fault further into the circuit and the fuse is just doing itits job, which is protecting the equipment from further damage and also the user by preventing electrocution or even a possible fire due to a fault condition.
Has it failed? If so that means that there is a fault further into the circuit and the fuse is just doing itits job, which is protecting the equipment from further damage and also the user by preventing electrocution or even a possible fire due to a fault condition.
 
The best way to determine what the correct value fuse should be is to look up the model number of your microwave and see what the manufacturer specifies.
 
If the fuse has not blown, unless the fuse is loose in the fuse holder it would be very unusual for it to cause intermittent power problems. It is more likely to be a loose connection or dry solder joint in the power supply path or even a dry joint solder connection on the control board.
 
''If you don't know what you are doing leave microwave ovens alone.'' Even with the power disconnected it can still deliver a nasty shock, even fatal depending on your medical condition, if you go looking inside one to see what the problem is and inadvertently touch the wrong thing.

Статус:

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Отредактировано: jayeff ,

Текст:

Hi,
 
Depending on the maximum power used by the microwave and the voltage of your power supply roughly determines the current required. e.g. 1200W Microwave 120V AC power supply = approx. current of 10 Amps. or 1200W microwave 230V AC power supply = approx. current of 5.21 Amps. (Formula I=P/V - this is only approximate, but to use as a guide is close enough)
 
So therefore a 15 Amp fuse should be more than capable of handling the current required before it fails. (I assume that you mean the fuse in the microwave oven.)
So therefore a 15 Amp fuse should be more than capable of handling the current required before it fails. (I assume that you mean the fuse in the microwave oven.)
 
Has it failed? If so that means that there is a fault further into the circuit and the fuse is just doing it job, which is protecting the equipment from further damage and also the user by preventing electrocution or even a possible fire due to a fault condition.
 
The best way to determine what the correct value fuse should be is to look up the model number of your microwave and see what the manufacturer specifies.
 
If the fuse has not blown, unless the fuse is loose in the fuse holder it would be very unusual for it to cause intermittent power problems. It is more likely to be a loose connection or dry solder joint in the power supply path or even a dry joint solder connection on the control board.
 
''If you don't know what you are doing leave microwave ovens alone.'' Even with the power disconnected it can still deliver a nasty shock, even fatal depending on your medical condition, if you go looking inside one to see what the problem is and inadvertently touch the wrong thing.

Статус:

open

Отредактировано: jayeff ,

Текст:

Hi,
 
Depending on the maximum power used by the microwave and the voltage of your power supply roughly determines the current required. e.g. 1200W Microwave 120V AC power supply = approx. current of 10 Amps. or 1200W microwave 230V AC power supply = approx. current of 5.21 Amps. (Formula I=P/V - this is only approximate, but to use as a guide is close enough)
 
So therefore a 15 Amp fuse should be more than capable of handling the current required before it fails.
 
Has it failed? If so that means that there is a fault further into the circuit and the fuse is just doing it job, which is protecting the equipment from further damage and also the user by preventing electrocution or even a possible fire due to a fault condition.
 
The best way to determine what the correct value fuse should be is to look up the model number of your microwave and see what the manufacturer specifies.
 
If the fuse has not blown, unless the fuse is loose in the fuse holder it would be very unusual for it to cause intermittent power problems. It is more likely to be a loose connection or dry solder joint in the power supply path or even a dry joint solder connection on the control board.
 
''If you don't know what you are doing leave microwave ovens alone.'' Even with the power disconnected it can still deliver a nasty shock, even fatal,fatal depending on your medical condition, if you go looking inside one to see what the problem is and inadvertently touch the wrong thing.
''If you don't know what you are doing leave microwave ovens alone.'' Even with the power disconnected it can still deliver a nasty shock, even fatal,fatal depending on your medical condition, if you go looking inside one to see what the problem is and inadvertently touch the wrong thing.

Статус:

open

Отредактировано: jayeff ,

Текст:

Hi,
 
Depending on the maximum power used by the microwave and the voltage of your power supply roughly determines the current required. e.g. 1200W Microwave 120V AC power supply = approx. current of 10 Amps. or 1200W microwave 230V AC power supply = approx. current of 5.21 Amps. (Formula I=P/V - this is only approximate, but to use as a guide is close enough)
 
So therefore a 15 Amp fuse should be more than capable of handling the current required before it fails.
 
Has it failed? If so that means that there is a fault further into the circuit and the fuse is just doing it job, which is protecting the equipment from further damage and also the user by preventing electrocution or even a possible fire due to a fault condition.
 
The best way to determine what the correct value fuse should be is to look up the model number of your microwave and see what the manufacturer specifies.
 
If the fuse has not blown, unless the fuse is loose in the fuse holder it would be very unusual for it to cause intermittent power problems. It is more likely to be a loose connection or dry solder joint in the power supply path or even a dry joint solder connection on the control board.
If the fuse has not blown, unless the fuse is loose in the fuse holder it would be very unusual for it to cause intermittent power problems. It is more likely to be a loose connection or dry solder joint in the power supply path or even a dry joint solder connection on the control board.
 
''If you don't know what you are doing leave microwave ovens alone.'' Even with the power disconnected it can still deliver a nasty shock, even fatal, depending on your medical condition, if you go looking inside one to see what the problem is and inadvertently touch the wrong thing.

Статус:

open

Отредактировано: jayeff ,

Текст:

Hi,
 
Depending on the maximum power used by the microwave and the voltage of your power supply roughly determines the current required. e.g. 1200W Microwave 120V AC power supply = approx. current of 10 Amps. or 1200W microwave 230V AC power supply = approx. current of 5.21 Amps. (Formula I=P/V - this is only approximate, but to use as a guide is close enough)
Depending on the maximum power used by the microwave and the voltage of your power supply roughly determines the current required. e.g. 1200W Microwave 120V AC power supply = approx. current of 10 Amps. or 1200W microwave 230V AC power supply = approx. current of 5.21 Amps. (Formula I=P/V - this is only approximate, but to use as a guide is close enough)
 
So therefore a 15 Amp fuse should be more than capable of handling the current required before it fails.
 
Has it failed? If so that means that there is a fault further into the circuit and the fuse is just doing it job, which is protecting the equipment from further damage and also the user by preventing electrocution or even a possible fire due to a fault condition.
 
The best way to determine what the correct value fuse should be is to look up the model number of your microwave and see what the manufacturer specifies.
 
If the fuse has not blown, unless the fuse is loose in the fuse holder it would be very unusual for it to cause intermittent power problems. It is more likely to be a loose connection or dry solder joint in the power supply path or even a dry joint solder connection the control board.
 
''If you don't know what you are doing leave microwave ovens alone.'' Even with the power disconnected it can still deliver a nasty shock, even fatal, depending on your medical condition, if you go looking inside one to see what the problem is and inadvertently touch the wrong thing.

Статус:

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Оригинальный сообщение: jayeff ,

Текст:

Hi,

Depending on the maximum power used by the microwave and the voltage of your power supply roughly determines the current required. e.g. 1200W Microwave 120V AC power supply = approx. current of 10 Amps. or 1200W microwave 230V AC power supply = approx. current of 5.21 Amps.

So therefore a 15 Amp fuse should be more than capable of handling the current required before it fails.

Has it failed? If so that means that there is a fault further into the circuit and the fuse is just doing it job, which is protecting the equipment from further damage and also the user by preventing electrocution or even a  possible fire due to a fault condition.

The best way to determine what the correct value fuse should be is to look up the model number of your microwave and see what the manufacturer specifies.

If the fuse has not blown, unless the fuse is loose in the fuse holder it would be very unusual for it to cause intermittent power problems. It is more likely to be a loose connection or dry solder joint in the power supply path or even a dry joint solder connection the control board.

''If you don't know what you are doing leave microwave ovens alone.'' Even with the power disconnected it can still deliver a nasty shock, even fatal, depending on your medical condition, if you go looking inside one to see what the problem is and inadvertently touch the wrong thing.

Статус:

open