| If I was him I would say UP YOURS TOO you prat !
Yes, that is definately the proper way to respond to somebody who's trying to help. Uh-huh. Red's not always the nicest guy out there, but he's definately come across better than you have.
| You should respond to a query through the group, that way other | people would also benefit rather than you sloping off and having a | conversation out of sight.
Putting a summary online and the details offline is a pretty common way of doing things, actually. Asking how to get 12v in your house is a very common question, one that we've seen and answered many times already.
| Anyone sensible uses a fake email address on usenet... easier than | filtering all the junk that's gonna come your way. So, you are not | sensible... how did we guess that ?
I guess I'm not sensible either, not by your definition anyways.
Not that what what you think really means much to me, at least not now. For now, you're just another pseudo-anonymous twit.
| Judging by your attitude any information you could give him may not be | up to much anyway...... get a life.
As a general rule of thumb, those who say `get a life' are those who need to do so the most ...
| >> I have a SuperNova 250S battery charger and it has only leads to | >> connect to a 12v source. I want to be able to charge batteries in my | >> house, but don't want to rely on my little 12v lead acid battery. | >> I've tried connecting it to various transformers, but the ones that | >> are labeled "Output: 12v" really put out over 13v and the charger | >> won't operate on voltage that high.
I'm sure your charger WILL operate on voltages that high. It'll probably handle at least 13.5 volts -- the problem is that your transformers either give AC, or give poorly recified DC, or not enough DC current.
And if you do get a transformer that generates enough power, and it's rectified properly, it's likely to be very inefficient. Converting a PC power supply as others have mentioned works very well.