Diagnose and rectify faults in light vehicle starting and charging systems




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Diagnose and rectify faults in light vehicle starting and charging systems


Level

4

Credits

5


Purpose This unit standard is for people in the automotive industry. People credited with this unit standard are able to diagnose and rectify faults in a charging system on a light vehicle, and diagnose and rectify faults in a starting system on a light vehicle.


Subfield

Motor Industry

Domain

Automotive Electrical and Electronics

Status

Registered

Status date

25 January 2008

Date version published

25 January 2008

Planned review date

31 December 2012

Entry information

Recommended: Unit 234, Describe automotive starting and charging systems and their operation, or demonstrate equivalent knowledge and skills.

Accreditation

Evaluation of documentation and visit by NZQA and industry.

Standard setting body (SSB)

NZ Motor Industry Training Organisation (Incorporated)

Accreditation and Moderation Action Plan (AMAP) reference

0014

This AMAP can be accessed at http://www.nzqa.govt.nz/framework/search/index.do.
Special notes
1 Legislation relevant to this unit standard includes but is not limited to – Health and Safety in Employment Act 1992.
2 Definitions

Company requirements refer to instructions to staff on policy and procedures which are documented in memo or manual format and are available in the workplace. These requirements include but are not limited to – company specifications and procedures, work instructions, manufacturer specifications, product quality specifications, and legislative requirements.

Light vehicle refers to classes as listed from Land Transport New Zealand website table http://www.landtransport.govt.nz/publications/infosheets/infosheet-1-10.html#classes: passenger vehicle MA, MB, MC; omnibus MD, MD1, MD2; and goods vehicle NA.

Service information may include but is not limited to – technical information of a vehicle, machine, or product detailing operation; installation and servicing procedures; manufacturer instructions and specifications; technical terms and descriptions; and detailed illustrations. This can be accessed in hard copy or electronic format and is normally sourced from the manufacturer.

Suitable tools and equipment means industry approved tools and equipment that are recognised within the industry as being the most suited to complete the task in a professional and competent manner with due regard to safe working practices.
3 For this unit standard, it is essential that the practical assessment evidence is obtained in the workplace under normal workplace conditions.
Elements and performance criteria
Element 1
Diagnose and rectify faults in a charging system on a light vehicle.
Performance criteria
1.1 Safe working practices and service precautions are observed throughout the task in accordance with service information and legislative requirements.
Range personal safety, safety of others, vehicle safety, workshop safety, environmental safety, tools and equipment safety;

service precautions may include but are not limited to – high-voltage electrical systems.


1.2 The symptoms of the faults are verified in accordance with company requirements.
1.3 Suitable tools and equipment are selected and used to enable charging system faults to be diagnosed and repaired in accordance with service information.
1.4 A fully serviceable battery is verified before continuing with other charging system tests.
1.5 The charging system is tested following a logical systematic test procedure, and any faults identified and located, in accordance with service information.
1.6 Faulty components are tested, and the faults are rectified to restore full serviceability in accordance with service information.
Range repair, replacement, adjustment;

connectors, wires, regulator, warning lamp.


1.7 An irreparable alternator is replaced to meet manufacturer specifications.
1.8 Tools and equipment are put away in their place, and the work area is clean in accordance with company requirements.
Element 2
Diagnose and rectify faults in a starting system on a light vehicle.
Performance criteria
2.1 Safe working practices and service precautions are observed throughout the task in accordance with service information and legislative requirements.
Range personal safety, safety of others, vehicle safety, workshop safety, environmental safety, tools and equipment safety;

service precautions may include but are not limited to – high-voltage electrical systems.


2.2 The symptoms of the faults are verified in accordance with company requirements.
2.3 Suitable tools and equipment are selected and used to enable faults to be diagnosed and repaired in accordance with service information.
2.4 A fully serviceable battery is verified before continuing with other starting system tests.
2.5 The starting system is tested following a logical systematic test procedure, and any faults identified and located, in accordance with service information.
2.6 Faulty components are tested, and the faults are rectified to restore full serviceability in accordance with service information.
Range repair, replacement, adjustment; solenoid, relays, switches, cables and connectors.
2.7 An irreparable starter motor is replaced to meet manufacturer specifications.
2.8 Tools and equipment are put away in their place, and the work area is clean in accordance with company requirements.
Please note
Providers must be accredited by NZQA, or an inter-institutional body with delegated authority for quality assurance, before they can report credits from assessment against unit standards or deliver courses of study leading to that assessment.
Industry Training Organisations must be accredited by NZQA before they can register credits from assessment against unit standards.
Accredited providers and Industry Training Organisations assessing against unit standards must engage with the moderation system that applies to those standards.
Accreditation requirements and an outline of the moderation system that applies to this standard are outlined in the Accreditation and Moderation Action Plan (AMAP). The AMAP also includes useful information about special requirements for organisations wishing to develop education and training programmes, such as minimum qualifications for tutors and assessors, and special resource requirements.
Comments on this unit standard
Please contact the NZ Motor Industry Training Organisation (Incorporated) info@mito.org.nz if you wish to suggest changes to the content of this unit standard.

Ó New Zealand Qualifications Authority 2016


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