I own a GretagMacbeth SpectroScan T x/y table that is used to read and measure test charts used in the creation of ICC printer profiles. I bought this unit used about eight years ago, and it has served me well throughout this time. However, I recently tried to read a target with the SpectroScan to create a new printer profile, and the device failed and returned an error. In this article, I’ll show you how I problem-solved and ultimately fixed it.
My father-in-law is the original owner of this 1965 Fisher Ambassador VII stereo console. Unfortunately, it stopped working many years ago, long before I met my wife, and it has sat idle ever since. A few months ago, he asked me if I could get it working before Christmas. Not one to turn away from a challenge, I embraced this project and was successful.
This is Part 6 in an on-going series of tutorials that will teach you how to build a Bussmann RTMR fuse/relay block for your vehicle. Previous articles discussed parts, tools, and assembly for the enclosure. If you’ve been following along, then you should have a completed Bussmann RTMR fuse/relay block that is ready for installation.
This is Part 5 in an on-going series of tutorials that will teach you how to build a Bussmann RTMR fuse/relay block for your vehicle. We’ve already covered what the Bussmann RTMR fuse/relay block is, what parts are required, what tools are necessary, and techniques to build it. In this part, we’re going to put it all together so that you will have a completed Bussmann RTMR fuse/relay block that you can install in your vehicle.
This is part 4 in a series of tutorials teaching you how to build a Bussmann RTMR fuse/relay block. In previous parts, we’ve discussed what the Bussmann RTMR is and why you would want one. I’ve also outlined all of the necessary parts, tools, and techniques needed to complete this project. In this part, I’m going to talk in more detail about the RTMR, relays, wiring, and schematics.