Rectifier Regulator for Yamaha RO: 6H2-81960-10-00

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Regulator Rectifier
Reference to: 6H2-81960-10-00



Fits:



2002 40/50TLRY



2000 C40/C50TLRY



2000 C60/C70TLRY



2000 40MJHY/40TLRY/50EJRY



2000 70TLRY



2001 40MHZ/TRZ



2001 C60/C70TLRZ



2001 60TLRZ/70TLRZ



2001 C40/C50TLRZ



2002 60/70TLRA



2002 C40TLRA



2003 40/50TLRB



2003 60/70TLRB



2001 50TLRZ/40TLRZ/40MLHZ



2004 60TLRC/70TLRC



2004 40/50TLRC



2005 60/70TLRD



2005 40TLRD/50TLRD



60/70TLR (6H2K-1005455~1006943,6H3K-1004863~10...)



40/50TLR (6H4K-1009495~1012143,6H5K-1007174~10...)



50TLR (62X-1013173~1019172)



70TLR (6H3-1007285~1009707)





A rectifier is an electrical device that converts alternating current (AC), which periodically reverses direction, to direct current (DC), which flows in only one direction. The process is known as rectification, since it "straightens" the direction of current. Physically, rectifiers take a number of forms, including vacuum tube diodes, mercury-arc valves, stacks of copper and selenium oxide plates, semiconductor diodes, silicon-controlled rectifiers and other silicon-based semiconductor switches. Historically, even synchronous electromechanical switches and motors have been used. Early radio receivers, called crystal radios, used a "cat's whisker" of fine wire pressing on a crystal of galena (lead sulfide) to serve as a point-contact rectifier or "crystal detector".



Rectifiers have many uses, but are often found serving as components of DC power supplies and high-voltage direct current power transmission systems. Rectification may serve in roles other than to generate direct current for use as a source of power. As noted, detectors of radio signals serve as rectifiers. In gas heating systems flame rectification is used to detect presence of a flame.



Because of the alternating nature of the input AC sine wave, the process of rectification alone produces a DC current that, though unidirectional, consists of pulses of current. Many applications of rectifiers, such as power supplies for radio, television and computer equipment, require a steady constant DC current (as would be produced by a battery). In these applications the output of the rectifier is smoothed by an electronic filter, which may be a capacitor, choke, or set of capacitors, chokes and resistors, possibly followed by a voltage regulator to produce a steady current.