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HOW TO USE SYSTEM WIRING DIAGRAMS 1994 Mazda Miata

August 18th, 2010 · No Comments

Mitchell obtains wiring diagrams and technical service bulletins, containing wiring diagram changes from the domestic and import manufacturers. These are checked for accuracy and are all redrawn into a consistent format for easy use. In the past, when cars were simpler, diagrams were simpler.
All components were connected by wires and diagrams seldom exceeded 4 pages in length. Today, some wiring diagrams require more than 16 pages. It would be impractical to expect a service technician to trace a wire from page 1 across every page to page 16. Removing some of the wiring maze reduces eyestrain and time wasted searching across several pages. Today the majority of Mitchell diagrams follow a much improved format, which permits space for internal switch details.
Wiring diagrams are drawn in a “top-down” format. The diagrams are drawn with the power source at the top of the diagram and the ground point at the bottom of the diagram. Components locations are identified on the wiring diagrams. Any wires that don’t connect directly to a component are identified on the diagram to indicate where they go.
IDENTIFYING WIRING DIAGRAM ABBREVIATIONS
Abbreviations used on Mitchell diagrams are normally self-explanatory. If necessary see ABBREVIATIONS article in GENERAL INFORMATION.
IDENTIFYING WIRING DIAGRAM SYMBOLS
Standard wiring symbol are used in Mitchell diagrams. The illustration below will help clarify any symbols that are not easily understood at a glance. Most components are labeled “Motor”, “Switch” or “Relay” in addition to being drawn with the standard symbol.

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