When something is wired “in parallel” it means it is wired alongside a circuit with its own positive wire. Now that we have a basic idea of electrical theory, let’s examine how it is all wired together. The example below illustrates wiring for an engine that uses battery ignition and a stator charging system.
The charging circuit consists of your battery, ignition switch, rectifier/regulator, and stator. When your engine is operating, your stator produces an alternating current by means of electromagnetic induction. This alternating current is fed to your rectifier/regulator by two wires. These two stator wires connect to the AC – and AC + terminals on the rectifier/regulator. The rectifier/regulator converts the alternating current into a direct current and is fed out of it through the terminal marked B+. This wire leads to the “rectifier or R” terminal on your ignition switch. This direct current charges your battery.Parent Post