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Bborzell

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  1. As a followup, I spoke to Progressive Industries about the value of an accessable digital readout. They indicated that the display is there for several reasons and that easy visual access is important for each of the reasons. Trouble shooting is much easier if the owner can read error/fault codes as they occur without having to remove access panels or ports. With respect to getting a clean bill of health from the unit immediately upon plugging in (or by using a standalone circuit tester), that reading is a brief snapshot in immediate time and as more folks arrive and place greater deman
  2. Thanks to all for your replies. In addition, Oliver got back to me and noted that they had been giving thought as to where to mount the remote display without intruding into the coach and having things get caught on it (it apparently sticks out more than an inch from a surface mount). I have seen the same protector mounted in another trailer with the display viewable from the rearmost (opened) storage door on the shore power side. That would allow you to be looking for offending codes as you plug in. In my view, the sooner a fault is discovered, the better. I have also used a stan
  3. My wife and I have been looking at Oliver Trailers (Elite II) owned by folks who are relatively close to where we live. The most recent delivery (2 weeks old) had the surge protector enclosed under one of the dinette seats. According to the details on the optional surge protector, it has a display that shows conditions as well as faults. It seems odd that this display is not visable. One might plug on into a faulty hookup and have the display reveal a potential problem, but not know that the issue exists. Anyone have experience with this issue? Since the product info shows a phot
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