Seems on those later edges they have a seperate ground back to the stator from chassis ground. The orher option is used on a sled I have with a twelve volt, cigarette lighter type, plug in. I can't find one and I don't think my visor plug has one. Did they change it for 2019 or maybe I'm blind? Check voltage in the visor, not just the end of the wire. The wires attach to the lens which has a conductive coating that has resistance so you should get around 20-30 ohms across the lens. So if you want to check one thing at a time check the positive wire from connector to the rivet on the lens, and then the negative wire, and finally resistance across the lens.
He claims Yamaha electric systems and electric add on's dont mix in demanding conditions. I can't find one and I don't think my visor plug has one. Any help would be great would like to get it up and running. Solder the wires up and you have a profestional installation job. The Totallyamaha users have passed along most of the information found on this site. Bad wording- you will get resistance through the lens 20-30 ohms but the wiring up to that point should be no resistance.
. Hard on the eyes at 120kph. I guess I never checked voltage while the visor was plugged in, but then again the wiring is fused. If you use chassis ground you'll blow the regulator. Sent from my iPhone using Tapatalk Mine had the fuse.
I have also found that half the battle is getting your breath out of the helmet so a good nose cone is just as important to reduce fogging. Voltage drop is 1v while sled was not running. If you want to check continuity thru the plug and the visor, plug your cord into the visor, and using a meter on the ohms scale, put your test leads on the tip and sleeve on the other end of the test cord. If it shorts out it will take out the 15 A in the fuse box and that's what would need replaced. I carried a pocket full of fuses back then. Now you need a place to put the connector. Here are some pics for you to follow.
I know the last time I had a heated visor plug was on my Apex and there was no inline fuse. Connection or wire might be broken inside the visor itself. First pull your tach out of dash it's easy two nuts is all that holds it in get your test light out, start sled and check for a constant power source. The best option providing you have the 12 volt plug in. Don't ask me how I know this. Is yellow hot or is brown hot.
May have to go with a Snow Cross helmet and goggles. It would soon fog up after I put it down. I used the one in the pic that my dealer sold me for both of my 900T's. If it works there, which I am assuming it will, I will be really scratching my head. Welcome to our snowmobile helmet with electric shield department.
These helmets also come with the standard breath box or breath guard and a power cord. Then make sure you have power at the sled connector. Two screws, resolder the plug, that's it. The included wiring allows you to hook up directly to your battery snaking the wire up to where the hood contacts the firewall just ahead of the handle bars. My wife's heated visor will not work on sleds that have reverse polarity. I measured this right on the visor.
You can get the matching haft of the connector at Walmart or any autoparts store 2 wire flat plug in the trailer section, one red, one white wire. I still forget every now and then. Attached is a picture of the one I installed on my gen4 900t with a fuse holder. Don't ask me how I know this. The voltages on your sled seem to be about right. There just isnt enough output there. Did they change it for 2019 or maybe I'm blind? Using a round socketed electrical connector wire to the power source and put it back together.
I even tried a new cord wired to battery, no diff. I purchased an adapter that plugs into the 12 volt plug. This week my electrical cord for my helmet started on fire. Another suggestion I found on the inter-webs: There is a connector behind the servo motor, it's two prong. Heated Viser Install Heated Visor Plug Install I'll step you through this, but once your in there it's pretty self explanatory. The outside is ground, black or negative.