As I said, there is no list of wire colors like there is with Chrysler diagrams. That's why I went through all the trouble of configuring these diagrams so they could be posted. You have to expand these diagrams, then look at the written designations next to each wire and hope you know what each one stands for. The list of wire and terminal functions doesn't exist, otherwise I would have posted them.
Here's a sample of a diagram I expanded, but if you already have these diagrams, you have the information you're asking about. If you don't know what a wire's listing means, you have to follow it to see where it goes or what it does. For example, in this one, the first wire is designated "B". That indicates it's a 12-volt power source, and if you follow it back, you'll see it goes to a fuse. This goes back to the turn of the last century when "portable" radios used three batteries to run the tubes. They called them the "A" battery, the "B" battery, and the "C" battery. The A and C batteries were relatively low voltage. The main one for supplying the high voltage tubes needed was the "B" battery, and ever since, we call the power supplies the "B plus". You'll often see "B+" on diagrams.
Sunday, February 9th, 2020 AT 4:06 PM