Maybe not stupid but careless - go to any subject on wikipedia that you have personal knowledge of and spot the glaring errors which when you correct them invariably get put wrong again!no wonder today's youth is so stupid. they rely on google wikipedia and urban dictionary.
The A15 in a circle should be described in the legend on that page of the diagram.
Battery positive; i.e. '+' hence 'plus'. With reference to ground.
Jef excellently illustrates how it is physically constructed, they're then insulated and buried deep in the wiring harness.
Also on page 15 of the PDF that goes with the two videos it shows an A15 in a circle. I'm wondering how this connection with the letter designation differs from the other connections (no letters) described as "weld connections"
Can someone enlighten me?
Me either, but ze Germans, vell, zey do vhat zey do.Having 2 different coloured wires on the same terminal doesn't sound like a good idea to me...
Are you sure you've the correct diagram for your particular car?I've looked at the fuse holder shown and the solid red wire is nowhere to be seen.
You should be able to click EDIT on your own post to see what I did to make that happen.cant for the life of me embed this image either
Are you sure you've the correct diagram for your particular car?
While not "normal", it is very possible to have 2 wires crimped into a single terminal. But I would find it odd if the wires were different colors.
Some other reasons it was drawn that way... it may be trying to show 2 different possibilities. In other words, if the car has the VR6T engine, then you would find the 2.5mm red wire. But if the car has the W8T engine, then a black/green wire is used. When something like that is done, there tends to be * or maybe # and footnotes about it.
* only with VR6T
# only with W8T
I've can't say I recall any cases of 2 different color type wires in a terminal, but have seen many cases of 2 wire colors shown as and depending on what car you are working with, one or the other, not both.