the colors should be Green/Black/White
The Black and white do not really matter in this configuration.
Though this is the standard way of connecting the wires.
The two brass colored screws get connected to the black and red wires (phase A and B), the silver-colored screw gets connected to the white wire (Neutral), and the green screw gets connected to the bare or green wire (ground). The receptacle you have is made for 240V, you need to run a new cable assembly to it that has a black, red, white, bare. Make sure that you buy the correct wire for the 30 amp circuit (#10). Also make sure oyu have the proper breaker installed in the panel, a 30 amp, 240 (it's a double breaker that takes up 2 slots in the panel, hance the 240 volts).
I have the very same dilemma, and no, this isn't a 240V plug either. I need to use a 120V twistlock in this case to plug into a vibrative generator which seems to shed standard 120V plugs with ease.
I continue to search for this answer, perhaps somebody could leave it here.
it is the block which is used to splitting the two circuit
The Number 1 terminal
Under the dash to the right of the steering column.
A terminal block is a connector that allows more than one wire to be connected to a circuit rather than hard splicing wires. A terminal block is typically found in cars and other things.
It is an obd1 but there is no where. Sorry I just joint this forum and have the answer: The OBD I terminal in the 94, 95 model is the 3 terminal female connector. You need to bring your car to the garage who have the old scan tool with adapter to this terminal.
The positive connector on a lead acid battery is frequently not white. In the United States, the wire that leads to it is usually red. The black wire leads to the negative terminal. The positive terminal on the battery is always indicated by a plus, +, sign. The Negative terminal is indicated by a minus, -, sign. The negative terminal is usually attached to the body of the car. (Cars have a negative ground, except for 1935-1948 Fords.) The positive connector is usually attached to the solenoid and generator. So check the wire that comes from the battery to the solenoid. That is positive. Check to make sure it is connected +.
It is available at the ALDL connector, terminal 'B', located under the instrument panel, just right of centre. Terminal 'A' is ground, so it is possible to use a short jumper to ground this terminal.
A battery cable puller is a small hand tool specifically designed to pull a stuck battery cable connector from an automotive battery terminal without damage to either the terminal, connector, or your hands. Although there are a few different styles and brands, they generally all work the same. There will be two thin "feet" that slip beneath the cable connector, and a screw device [looks much like that used in a "C"clamp] which when turned pushes down on the top of the battery terminal, thus pulling the terminal clamp upward off of the tapered terminal. Battery cable/terminal clamp pullers can be bought at most auto parts supply stores. Very occasionally, some auto supply stores [those that loan tools] will loan it to you.
its under the left hand side of the dash this is the bridgable type non obd connector (2 pin) so no code reader needed do not bridge the 3 terminal connector,, to clear code remove fuse f39 (7.5amp) from underbonnet for aprox 10 sec
*lamp enclosure *mounting bracket *reflector *side terminal *glass *ballast connector *ballast wires *Ignition chamber
The 1999 Honda Accord OBD 2 port is above hood release; connector faces down
I had the same problem and found that mine was using a six prong plug located in the engine compartment near the battery. It is called a Duty Check Data Link Connector (DC-DLC) and the wires are: 1 2 3 4 5 6 1 - Has no wire 2 - Diagnostice Request Terminal, Blue with Yellow stripe 3 - Diagnostic Output Terminal, Purple with Yellow stripe 4 - Ground Terminal, Black 5 - Test Switch terminal, Blue with Red stripe 6 - Duty check terminal, Purple I jumped terminal 2 with terminal 4 and got my codes, I have some pics at: http://home.stx.rr.com/hesszoo/tracker/ The plug listed as 4 is the one your looking for.