Electrical technicians have a big resposibity to be carefully solve electrical fault. Because electrical technical 's one mistake can lead to loss of property and life. I understand above problem how technical without knowing problem changes the fuse.
In aFender amp there are a few things that will make a fuse pop. A leaky filter cap will certainly cause a problem, as will a leaky cap across the cathode bias resistor. But the very nastiest ones are tose capacitors coupling to the output tube grids, because a leak there will also cause the tube life to be shorter by a large amount and possibly burn the output transformer, an item expensive to replace, if it can be found at any price. That is why I recommended replacing them with 600 volt units, or even 1000 volt caps. And the low leakage ones were the best choice.
Being a huge Fender fan, I gotta ask, why in the world was the fuse blowing? The only one I ever took out was when my drummer knocked a Coke bottle off my amp and something akin to a Mentos fountain showered my 6L6s. The Coke shorted the plate to the filament, wiping out a 6L6, opening the hum balance control and burning the fuse. Fortunately there was a spare amp because it was the opening tune.
I had a plasma TV that would frequently open its ill-sized, mini fuse. I was sure it was simply getting too hot in the fuse holder, so I replaced the fuse with a breaker that was carefully selected to have the same current and trip time specs.
The first Tacoma Narrows Bridge was a Washington State suspension bridge that opened in 1940 and spanned the Tacoma Narrows strait of Puget Sound between Tacoma and the Kitsap Peninsula. It opened to traffic on July 1, 1940, and dramatically collapsed into Puget Sound on November 7, just four months after it opened.
Noting that we now live in an era of “confusion and ill-conceived stuff,” Ammunition design studio founder Robert Brunner, speaking at Gigaom Roadmap, said that by adding connectivity to everything and its mother, we aren't necessarily doing ourselves any favors, with many ‘things’ just fine in their unconnected state.
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