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Current version by: oldturkey03 ,

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rob, yes you can. I just double checked on it again. All it means is that you have two capacitors in one can. A 35mfd and a 5mfd and a common terminal. Just make sure that you check the outside of the can for which is which capacitor. If you can post an image and we can probably help you with the hook up.
rob, yes you can. I just double checked on it again. All it means is that you have two capacitors in one can. A 35mfd and a 5mfd and a common terminal. Just make sure that you check the outside of the can for which is which capacitor. If you can post an image and we can probably help you with the hook up.

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Edit by: oldturkey03 ,

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rob, if the original was 35uF and the replacement is only 4uF I strongly suggest not to use it. Give us the original capacitor numbers and manufacturer if you can. If not let us know which AC model you have. You can always go higher on the numbers but never lower.
rob, if the original was 35uF and the replacement is only 4uF I strongly suggest not to use it. Give us the original capacitor numbers and manufacturer if you can. If not let us know which AC model you have. You can always go higher on the numbers but never lower.

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Original post by: oldturkey03 ,

Text:

rob, if the original was 35uF and the replacement is only 4uF I strongly suggest not to use it. Give us the original capacitor numbers and manufacturer if you can. If not let us know which AC model you have. You can always go higher on the numbers but never lower.

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