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Cap identification

Discussion in 'Electronic Basics' started by John Popelish, Mar 1, 2005.

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  1. No. Axial, because leads are on axis of cylinder. The radial form
    does not actually have the leads along radius, but exit through a
    radial (or diameter) line.
    Me too.
    Right. Any DC up to 160 volts is okay.
    Right. Just another form of electrolytic.
     
  2. Chretien

    Chretien Guest

    Someone gave me a bunch of capacitors.

    One of them has the following.

    SPAGUE
    (2) 8 D

    100 UF

    0-160VDC

    Then it has
    +> +> +> +>
    pointing to one of the wires coming out of the Capacitor.

    The capacitor physically is a big cap, about 1 1/2 inches long and the wires
    are at oposite ends like a resistor, instead of the normal out of the
    bottom for an electrolytic cap. eg --(00000)-- (do they call this a radial
    ??)


    Here are my questions?
    I asume that this is a 100 uF Cap. No rocket science there. But I guess I
    have not seen the notation of 0-160VDC. I asume that this is just a
    different way of saying what I normaly see which is 16v or 25v or 100v.

    And I asume that this IS an electrolytic CAP even though normally what Im
    use to seeing is the >>>> pointing to the Negative side of the wire and both
    the wires coming out of the bottom of the Cap.

    Regards
     
  3. Chretien

    Chretien Guest

    Thanks.
     
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