Overall, I had a very positive experience with them. There was a chip in one of my regulator fins, but it works fine. No issues. For $25 I ain't complaining.That's funny. I read kleiner-chinese and thought you might get dicked over. After all, how many chinese people have a German name in China?
Shame, thanks for the update, can't beat real world testing.Bad news....Today, my chinese voltage regulator crapped out. I tested my stator continuity to ground....got zero on all 3 yellow wires. Checked ohms between each yellow wire and got 0-.1 each. I'm pretty sure that leaves just my voltage regulator. Battery will not charge. Damit!
I have 2 kawasaki ER5, both was needing a new battery every year, I did not think there was a problem until one day i decided to measure the charge current, I found that itv was at around 7 amps, I replaced the battery with a glass plate type and replaced the regulator, ( a cheap one from ebay) all was well for a while, I had moved the regulator from under the rear mud guard to under the seat with an added heatsink. However this failed and over charged the battery which had swelled up like a balloon. but was still working, I assumed that being under the seat, it had overheated and failed. I replaced the regulator again, and all was fine accept the charge current was low so riding in the dark or with the lights on could not provide enough output. come regulator number 3 this failed to make the starting gate and was duff on arrival. now the price of the so called cheap regulators ave trebled in price and are no better. I have now built my own which is working fine, I have given up buying them and the OEM version is worth more than the bike.Hi guys. I needed to replace my regulator/rectifier, and I found a seller in Shanghai China on Ebay that is selling them for $15 plus $10 for shipping. I figured that for $25 I can't go wrong. LOL. I got the part today, and it looks just like the OEM part. Does anyone here have experience with these chinese regulators? Thanks for any input.