Akai Air Conditioner Manuals PDF

AKAI Air Conditioner service manuals PDF, error codes list, DTC, parts catalogues, wiring diagrams, free download

Download
Akai AC-ZP112 Air Conditioner User Manual
Akai AC-ZP112 Air Conditioner User Manual
Akai AC-ZP112 Air Conditioner User Manua
Adobe Acrobat Document 571.2 KB
Download
Akai AC-ZP112 Operator's Manual
Akai AC-ZP112 Operator's Manual
Akai AC-ZP112 Operator's Manual.pdf
Adobe Acrobat Document 631.0 KB
Download
Akai AK-9000-RC User Manual
Akai AK-9000-RC User Manual
Akai AK-9000-RC User Manual.pdf
Adobe Acrobat Document 531.5 KB

Download
Akai AK-9000WIFI Installation Manual
Akai AK-9000WIFI Installation Manual
Akai AK-9000WIFI Installation Manual.pdf
Adobe Acrobat Document 2.2 MB
Download
AKAI MWF-18CRN1
AKAI MWF-18CRN1-QC1G, MWF-12CRN1-QC1G, MWF-09CRN1-QC1G INSTRUCTION MANUAL
AKAI MWF-18CRN1-QC1G, MWF-12CRN1-QC1G, M
Adobe Acrobat Document 1.3 MB
Download
Akai TAK-9000-25 Installation Manual
Akai TAK-9000-25 Installation Manual
Akai TAK-9000-25 Installation Manual.pdf
Adobe Acrobat Document 1.3 MB

Download
Akai TAK-9000-25, TAK-12000-32, TAK-18000-50, TAK-24000-70
Akai TAK-9000-25, TAK-12000-32, TAK-18000-50, TAK-24000-70
Akai TAK-9000-25, TAK-12000-32, TAK-1800
Adobe Acrobat Document 1.3 MB
Download
Akai TEM-35CHSABH Instruction Manual
Akai TEM-35CHSABH Instruction Manual
Akai TEM-35CHSABH Instruction Manual.pdf
Adobe Acrobat Document 1.2 MB
Download
AKAI AUS-12H53R150P9Б AUS-12H53R150P9DE3, AUS-18H53R230D4, AUS-18H53R230A4, AUS-12H53R130D2, AUS-12H53R130B2
AKAI AUS-12H53R150P9Б AUS-12H53R150P9DE3, AUS-18H53R230D4, AUS-18H53R230A4, AUS-12H53R130D2, AUS-12H53R130B2
AKAI AUS-12H53R150P9Б AUS-12H53R150P9DE3
Adobe Acrobat Document 610.0 KB

Akai's origin story is a testament to resilience and innovation in the face of adversity. Founded in the summer of 1929 by Mazukichi Akai, the company initially manufactured cartridges for electric lamps. This small, family-owned enterprise faced challenges during World War II when many Japanese businesses had their accounts frozen.

Mazukichi Akai, the founder, lost his motivation and entered a deep depression. However, it was his son, Saburo Akai, who breathed new life into the company. Saburo managed to persuade Mitsubishi, one of Japan's largest banks, to unfreeze the company's accounts. With the funds acquired, Saburo rented a small factory called KAMATA. His father, Mazukichi Akai, assumed the role of director, while Saburo became the executive director.

The company encountered numerous obstacles in its early days. There was a shortage of labor, and the owners had to cut costs wherever possible. Yet, their hard work eventually bore fruit. By 1946, they had developed their first one-horsepower engine. A year later, they created an electric motor designed for an electric player, complete with a stabilization system and speed control for the disc rotation. In 1951, they introduced an electric motor with low noise and variable rotation speed. Three years later, Akai released its first tape recorder.

Saburo Akai assumed the presidency of the company in 1958. This marked the release of the first stereo tape recorder, solidifying Akai's position in the Japanese market. One of their significant achievements was the development of the cross-magnetization principle for tape recording, which provided excellent frequency response while reducing tape speed. This innovation was first implemented in four-track tape recorders in 1959.

In 1969, Akai introduced another groundbreaking development: the CX HEAD, a glass-ferrite head with a crystalline ferrite core. In 1979, the company ventured into cassette decks, and they also created audio heads with a double separator gap for playback and recording.

Akai was among the pioneers in video technology. In 1965, they established a dedicated department for video development, eventually releasing their first VCR. In 1971, they produced their first color video camera.

Sadly, Saburo Akai passed away in 1973 at the age of 57, and Minokichi Saito took over the presidency. Seven years later, Tadatsu Waki, appointed by the Mitsubishi Group, the main shareholder of Akai, revitalized production and expanded the company. In 1984, Akai introduced its first synthesizer and tape recorder.

The company continued to evolve in collaboration with the Mitsubishi Group. In 1985, Akai ceased tape recorder production in Japan, relocating it to France and Taiwan. The company adopted the new name "A&D." However, the 1990s brought significant financial challenges, leading to the Mitsubishi Group's decision to put Akai up for sale. It was eventually acquired by billionaire Jame Thing, the head of the Semi Tech Global Group.