Join Date: Jun 2008
Location: In someone else's reality (Miami,FL)
Feedback: 0 reviews
Do you have an electrical tester? Post up if you need instructions on that.
If so, check that the fuse is good?
If the fuse is good, then check the switch with the same electrical tester.
If the fuse and switch are good, then try checking the wiring, Although unlikely, the wire could be frayed but the plastic cover still look good.
If everything checks out, then it's your lights. Either go the warranty route or you'll have to open the casing for a visual inspection to make sure that nothing looks burnt out. If everything looks good, take some wire and run it directly from the battery to the input on the board. If nothing happens after that, then you know the lights are the problem.
To answer your other question, the fuse only protects if too much current is being drawn at a short given amount of time. It's my understanding that it won't reduce the flow of voltage only how much amperage is going through. Most leds can run within a voltage range (6-32v) depending on manuf. and model and the amperage draw is usually low.
My dog is worried about the economy because Alpo is up to 99¢ a can. That's almost $7.00 in dog money.