On 03/30/2013 09:19 PM, Hoffmann-Vetter, Martin wrote: >> >> At you transformer is a part number 324459-02 and the (german) >> manufacture Zollner (Elektronik AG) in 8491 Zandt. (8491 is the old >> zip code in Germany from the company.) The power unit from my 610 has >> an other part number: 324459-01. All the prints on the transformer: >> >> (line) 3 P/N 324459-01 4 (brown) >> EGM >> Made in W. Germany >> (nc) 2 1 - 2 220V 50Hz 5 (black) >> 1 - 3 240V 50Hz >> 5 - 4 16V 1,9A >> (line) 1 5 - 6 16V 1,9A 6 (brown) > > Now i found an other picture from a power unit for the CBM610 at http://www.vintage-computer.com/vcforum/attachment.php?attachmentid=12066&d=1361825351. (Yes, www.vintage-computer.com is online!) > > Here is the part number 324459-01, too. At the label on the transformer: > > (line) 3 P/N 325549-01 4 > 1282B0 > Deckert & Gaber oHG > Made in W. Germany > (nc) 2 1 - 2 220V 50Hz 5 > 1 - 3 240V 50Hz > 5 - 4 16V 1.9A > (line) 1 5 - 6 16V 1.9A 6 > > All known 220V/240V versions are part number 325549-01. So i would say, 325549-02 is a 110V version. Should be easy enough to check. Measure the resistance of the primary coil on a known 220V transformer and then measure the suspect transformer. If it's 110V, the resistance should be lower. Gerrit Message was sent through the cbm-hackers mailing listReceived on 2013-03-30 21:00:40
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