Modification range

clear will erase the previous selection. 9 10 • Press the [RAIN DELAY] button to automatically delay watering for 24 hours. • If a longer Rain Delay is desired, press the [+/–] buttons to increase or decrease the setting. • Press [ENTER] or wait 10 seconds and the selected rain delay will begin. • [CLEAR] button stops the rain delay and scheduled wateringneodymium magnetsin each program. Press the [PROGRAM] catch to choose the program you wish to spending plan. Modification range is from 10% to 200% by augmentations of 10%. The default worth is 100%. The planning will stay on the balanced range until you change it. To set planning: • Turn dial to [BUDGETING] • To modify press [+/ – ] catches, press [ENTER] • If utilizing numerous projects (A, B, or C) Press the [PROGRAM] howevertimer is 500mA. Figure 3: Wiring Electric Valves If
neodymium magneticWater Budgeting works by expanding or diminishing watering term for all stations in each program. Press the [PROGRAM] catch to choose the program you wish to spending plan. Modification range is from 10% to 200% by augmentations of 10%. The default worth is 100%. The planning will stay on the balanced range until you change it. To set planning: • Turn dial to [BUDGETING] • To modify press [+/ – ] catches, press [ENTER] • If utilizing numerous projects (A, B, or C) Press the [PROGRAM] howevertimer is 500mA. Figure 3: Wiring Electric Valves If

neodymium magnetethe distance between the sprinkler timer and valves is under 700’ (210 m), use Orbit® sprinkler wire or 20 gauge (AWG) plastic jacketed thermostat wire to connect the sprinkler timer to the valves. If the distance is over 700’ (210 m), use 16 gauge (AWG) wire. Important: The wire can the distance between the sprinkler timer and valves is under 700’ (210 m), use Orbit® sprinkler
Certain transparent materials with a small concentration of neodymium ions can be used in lasers as gain media for infrared wavelengths (1054–1064 nm), e.g. Nd:YAG neodymium magnets Neodymium ions in various types of ionic crystals, and also in glasses, act as a laser gain medium, typically emitting 1064 nm light from a particular atomic transition in the neodymium ion, after being “pumped” into excitation from an external source