Motorcycle Headlight Relay - webBikeWorld (2023)

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Ready-made wiring harness and relay kit makes it easy to add relays to a motorcycle headlight.

Adding a relay can improve headlight output, reduce load on switches and allow higher wattage bulbs to be used with reduced fear of overloads.

Eastern Beaver also has relay kits for dual H4 bulbs and universal relay kits for driving lights, horns and other electrical accessories.

Motorcycles are notorious for having weak electrical systems and switchgear that hasn’t really kept up with the demand for high output headlight bulbs, heated vests and gloves and other accessories.

The bottom line for motorcycle owners is to be careful about electrical overloads.

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A fried wiring harness can be incredibly costly to repair.

Note that relays aren’t a cure for old or overstressed motorcycle wiring.

Their job is to supply all possible voltage to the headlight bulb (or other accessories) and to take the load off the original equipment switchgear.

Owners who have installed headlight relays frequently report brighter light, even from standard H4 50/60 Watt bulbs.

If you’re planning on installing a high output bulb, like a 90/100 Watt or higher, relays are a necessity, along with other potential issues. For example, incandescent bulbs get very hot; a 100 Watt halogen bulb can burn through plastic in no time at all.

Your motorcycle’s headlight shell may not be able to dissipate the extra heat, so be careful. Eastern Beaver has adiscussion about potential issueswhen using higher Watt bulbs, and it’s worth a read prior to buying that 100/130 Retina Blaster.

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Eastern Beaver Headlight Relays

Relays can help increase the life of a stock motorcycle headlight bulb and switchgear. An electrical relay is basically a remotely controlled switch that’s turned on and off by the normal headlight switch.

When a relay is wired into the motorcycle’s headlight wiring harness, the motorcycle’s handlebar switch sends an electrical impulse to the relay, and the relay clicks on and sends power to the headlight directly from the battery.

This means that the handlebar switch only has to do a small amount of work by sending a signal to the relay, and the hefty relay switch routes the juice directly from the battery to its customer – in this case, the headlight (For a much better and more detailed explanation, seeAll About Relaysby “Mike”).

A few motorcycles are supplied with factory installed relays for the headlights, and less frequently for the horn or other electrical devices. Relays are useful for switching any electrical accessory that needs lots of power – accessory driving lights, for example.

Motorcyclists have reported much louder horns after installing a relay in the circuit that feeds power to the horn, and if you’d like to take advantage of something like the extremely loud Fiamm Freeway Blasters, a relay is essential.

The bad news? Well, installing a set of relays and a wiring harness from scratch is more complicated than changing a fuse, which makes it beyond my electrical capability.

Power, ground and other wires must be correctly installed for the devices to work properly. I’ve been meaning to install headlight relays on my motorcycle for some time, and I’ve read various articles describing the procedure, but I’ll admit that I just haven’t been able to figure it all out.

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So the Eastern Beaver headlight relay wiring harness is made for people like me. It’s a ready-made wiring harness assembly that has everything necessary for connecting a pair relays to an H4 motorcycle headlight. A dual H4 bulb kit is also available for $5.00 more.

Headlight Relay Installation

The harness includes two high-quality Matsushita automotive grade 20-amp plug-in relays, each protected by a heavy plastic water resistant cover.

It’s pre-wired with H4 male and female headlight plugs and 14 gauge power and ground leads that have eyelets correctly sized for most motorcycle battery terminals.

The power lead also has a built-in quick disconnect, which makes it easy to feed through the motorcycle’s headlight shell (see below), and it includes a a 20-amp inline fuse in a water resistant housing. The bulk of the harness is sheathed in a heavy shrink wrap, so the product is ready to use, and it comes with easy-to-follow instructions.

I was able to install the harness in less than 20 minutes with no problems. I had to remove the fuel tank, because I wanted to secure the harness to the bike’s backbone frame. But it may be possible to install the harness without having to remove the tank if your bike has a different style frame.

Motorcycle Headlight Relay - webBikeWorld (4)

Relay harness connected to headlight. Yellow arrow points to relay. Pink arrow points to the female H4 bulb connector from the harness, attached to the back of the bulb. The blue arrow points to the male connector from the harness, attached to the female H4 plug.

The harness must be connected to motorcycle’s headlight, which means removing the headlight surround if it’s a naked bike, or digging into the fairing on a sportbike.

The hardest part of the installation is feeding the power and ground leads back out of the headlight shell.

Some bikes have very little room in back of the headlight reflector, but there’s usually a rubber grommet that feeds the headlight wiring out the back of the headlight shell and helps prevent moisture intrusion.

The addition of the quick disconnect is a great idea. It allows the inline fuse holder to be temporarily disconnected so that the 14 gauge power and ground leads can be easily slipped through the grommet without having to also having to squeeze the bigger fuse holder through it also.

I found that a quick spray of silicone can help lube the grommet and make it easier to pull the wiring without damaging anything.

Connecting the harness into the headlight’s wiring is easy – simply remove the H4 headlight connector from the back of the bulb, plug it into the female connector on the harness, and then plug the male connector from the harness back into the bulb.

That’s all there is to it. There’s no messing with the relays at all, because they’re pre-wired, mounted and ready to do their duty.

After running the wiring back along the bike’s frame, re-connect the power lead with the fuse holder and attach it to the motorcycle’s battery. The ground can be connected either to the negative terminal on the battery or to a good ground, or “earth” connection on the bike.

I used this opportunity to clean up my bike’s battery terminals and give them a coat ofPermatex battery post coating, and I added the relay ground wire to my negative battery terminal.

Motorcycle Headlight Relay - webBikeWorld (5)

Power lead (red) shown coming back over the top frame tube (left). White arrow points to Posi-Lock connectors for power and ground. Yellow arrow points to the quick disconnect.

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The harness is about one meter long, which was about 30 cm longer than necessary on my bike.

I considered looping the excess and using a cable tie to secure it somewhere under the seat, but I didn’t like the idea of a bunch of loose wire hanging around, so I cut it to length instead and spliced it back together using the fantastic Posi-Lock connectors (see the wBW review of Posi-Lock Connectors).

I used a few cable ties to secure the harness to the bike’s already crowded frame and that was it.

The switchgear worked the first time with no problems; if I listen carefully, I can hear the little “click” noise as the lights are cycled on and off and from low beam to high.

The motorcycle’s headlight seemed to be much brighter and “whiter”. It’s too bad I didn’t take a before/after nighttime photo… Now I can’t wait to get a more powerful bulb!

Conclusion

The Eastern Beaver headlight relay wiring harness is a touch on the expensive side, but it probably saves at least an hour or more of time if you had to manufacture a harness — if you know what you’re doing (and I don’t!).

It uses high-quality components and it’s very easy to install, so it’s definitely worth it. I’m planning on also installing one of their Universal Relay Kits to wire up a couple of Freeway Blasters, and I’ll report on that when the job is completed.

More:Eastern Beaver Horn Relay Kit |wBWMotorcycle Lighting Page |Motorcycle Maintenance and Repair Articles

wBWReview: Motorcycle Headlight Relay
Manufacturer:Eastern Beaver Co.List Price:$59.99 USD (single H4); price includes worldwide shipping.
Colors:N/AMade In:Japan
Review Date:2006 (?)

Note:For informational use only. All material and photographs are Copyright © webWorld International, LLC since 2000. All rights reserved. See the webBikeWorld®Site Info page. Product specifications, features and details may change or differ from our descriptions. Always check before purchasing. Read the Terms and Conditions!

Owner Comments and Feedback

Please send comments to[emailprotected].

Comments are ordered from most recent to oldest.
Seedetails on submitting comments.

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From “R.E.” (March 2013):“Purchased a headlight relay for my ’88 BMW R100RS a couple of years ago but never seemed to have the time to put it on. Like you (the editor) I felt somewhat uncomfortable messing with my bike’s wiring system.

Started a new job in July of 2011 at a location about 140 miles away from home. Ride down on Sunday night and return home on Friday evenings required quite a bit more night riding than I had previously done. That, coupled with the facts that it was over a very remote stretch of highway between Mountain Home, Idaho and Elko, Nevada and through open range (with predominately black cattle on the roadways!) prompted me to get off my butt and get the relay installed.

Jim at Eastern Beaver was very helpful in determining which relay was most appropriate for my bike. High product quality and excellent customer service will always get my return business. I solicited the assistance of my neighbor, who is more adept at not letting the smoke out of wires, to install the relay.

Alas, having done it during the day we did not even think about before/after pictures until after the installation. Installation was very straight-forward with excellent instructions provided on the Eastern Beaver website (not including paper copies of instructions keeps the shipping costs down).

Build quality is exceptional. No installation issues whatsoever. Even felt comfortable to do the work myself with the excellent oversight of my neighbor.

Hard to quantify the light output without a light meter reading. However, I can confirm that the overall quality of the light was significantly brighter than stock, as is the extent (distance) of useable light. Riding south that night was a brand new experience. Cattle were visible well over 300 yards away, compared to the previous estimate of just over 150-175 yards. Road signs were much more readable at distance than previously.

I can comfortably say that this lighting upgrade saved my bacon more than once while doing the commute. All this without changing my stock wattage bulb! I can’t recommend this product more highly. Since the time of installation, I have added two more bikes to my stable and a third in the next couple of weeks (my son’s K75S). I’ll be ordering three more relays sets very soon to improve the lighting on these bikes as well.

Thanks for the excellent review on the relays and everything else you provide. Keep up the great work.”

From “S.R.G.” (March 2012): “Jim at Eastern Beaver is cooler than the other side of your pillow. His craftsmanship is second to none and his materials are the best. He has many configurations to choose from.

I just installed his H4 relay on my 1984 CB 700sc and the results are more than I had imagined. I ordered my harness with a circuit which enables me to switch off my low beam at any time (switch not included), and a power tap for running lights which is wired so that my running lights are on when my high beams are on. (you can order them to be on when low beams are on if you wish).

After installation, the output from my stock 60/55W was obvious, but that did not stop me from plugging in the 75/70W that I had waiting in the wings — now we’re talking night vision!!

I have an 100/80W (as yet uninstalled), but I don’t think I will be needing it. I feel bad enough now when I am behind someone in an auto, headlamp on lo beam, and the distinct aroma of the hair on the back of their neck burning wafts to my nostrils. ;-)”

From “J.”: “I rode a black Suzuki 750 for years in Washington D.C., year round. It was almost a daily occurrence to have near accidents when cars coming the other way turned left in front of me. Then I heard about modulators and installed one. I set it up to go high/low 4x second. I then rode several more years, in Wash, DC., and Los Angeles, California. After getting the modulator, I never had a single incident in several years of an oncoming vehicle failing to see me.

In Wash, DC I heard about the modulators from a courier rider. They all rode yellow BMW’s, and every bike had a modulator. What they told me about their experiences mirrored mine; put one on and failure-to-see incidents of vehicles coming the other way dropped to near-zero.

The courier firms also had enough bikes, riders, and mileage that the safety improvement was statistically documented.

At night I ran with the normal low lights on. But I sometimes used the modulator as a “visual horn” if I was worried that I wasn’t being seen.

A hundred bucks and change for a gadget that keeps you alive and whole? What a steal!”

wBW Visitor “K.S.” writes: “Just a note to let you know I purchased a Dual H4 Headlight Relay Harness from Eastern Beaver Company based on your website. The purchase and delivery was the best, it is a quality product, the installation on my 1978 BMW R100RS went fine, and so far it functions perfect. Your site was very helpful and the supplier was an excellent suggestion. ”

FAQs

Do I need a relay for a motorcycle headlight? ›

If you're planning on installing a high output bulb, like a 90/100 Watt or higher, relays are a necessity, along with other potential issues.

How many amps is a headlight relay? ›

Your average high beam (for a normal headlight) is 55 or 65 watts. In a 12 V circuit, that's less than 6 amps nominally.

Do I need a relay for LED lights motorcycle? ›

When you fit LED indicators you adjust the wattage of the system and therefore need a new relay to suit (Or fit resistors). Getting the right LED relay for your motorcycle in most cases just means pulling out your existing relay and buying an LED specific relay that matches the pin lay-out of your current relay.

Will headlights work without a relay? ›

Headlights Don't Turn On

If the low beam relay fails, the low beams won't work. Likewise, if the high beam relay fails, the high beams won't work, and if the daytime running light (DRL) relay fails, the DRLs won't work.

Can you run LED lights without a relay? ›

The answer is yes. LED lights do not need relays to operate. Yet, doing so is not recommended. It is best to use a relay when you are unsure about switches, fuses, and wiring is of the proper size for the amperage.

How do I know if my headlight relay switch is bad? ›

Symptoms of a Bad or Failing Headlight Closure Relay
  1. Headlight doors don't open.
  2. Headlight doors stuck open.
  3. Headlight doors operate erratically and open or close on their own.
8 Jan 2016

How can I tell if a relay is bad? ›

The only tool required to check a relay is a multimeter. With the relay removed from the fuse box, the multimeter set to measure DC voltage and the switch in the cab activated, first check to see if there are 12 volts at the 85 position in the fuse box where the relay plugs in (or wherever the relay is located).

How many amps does a 12v relay pull? ›

The current draw of the coil is not normally shown but is typically 150-200 mA with a corresponding coil resistance of around 80-60 W.

How many volts do headlights use? ›

Headlight lamps therefore are designed for 13.2 volts. If you apply more, the lamp shines brighter, but it ages considerably faster, too. Five percent excess voltage costs you 50 percent in lamp life! A lamp that runs continuously on 14.5 volts or more will soon burn out.

How many amps does a 12 volt headlight draw? ›

Motorcycle and car batteries run using a 12-volt battery, so your power source is a constant 12. So to calculate the amps drawn, just divide the wattage of the bulb by 12. Examples: 30 watt LED bulb – 30/12 = 2.5 amps.

Why use a relay instead of a switch? ›

Relays can reduce the need for high-amperage wiring and switches, which are expensive and take up space. Therefore, switching to relays in your electronic systems can reduce the size or weight of a casing, for instance, or allow manufacturers to fit more functionality into a space of the same size.

Do I need a relay for 12V lights? ›

So in short if you do not properly wire the light bar to a battery and use a correct amperage switch which will keep the light bar on it's own independent circuit a relay is unnecessary. However if you tap into the high beams or another lower voltage switch then you will need a relay to avoid an electrical fire.

How do you wire LED lights without a relay? ›

Use a tool to drill a hole the size of your switch. Plugin the switch and connect the wires. Once you have determined the appropriate power supply for the LED light bars, connect the switch to the power supply. Connect the two ends of the wire to the negative and positive terminals of the car battery, respectively.

Why is it necessary to use relays for the headlight? ›

When you turn on your headlights, that switch activates a relay. That relay, in turn, actually provides the electrical connection between your headlight bulbs and the battery. Fuses are also involved in order to provide a sacrificial failure point to protect the rest of the wiring.

Which relay is for the headlights? ›

Used in “flip-up” lights, which fold out of the body of the vehicle, headlight closure relays are essential for headlight operation. This relay is located in your main fuse box or panel.

What happens if you connect an LED without a resistor? ›

When hooking up an LED, you are always supposed to use a current-limiting resistor to protect the LED from the full voltage. If you hook the LED up directly to the 5 volts without a resistor, the LED will be over-driven, it will be very bright for a while, and then it will burn out.

What is the purpose of a relay on LED lights? ›

A relay is an electrical switch. It allows a low current "switch" circuit to control the electricity flow of a high-current circuit load, like your LED Light bar for example.

How do I connect LED to relay? ›

Connect the 3.3V source to both red power rails. Connect the top 3.3V rail to the relay's switching terminal. Place an LED so its anode is connected to the relay's NO terminal. Connect a 220 Ω current limiting resistor from ground to the LED 's cathode.

What should a relay read on a multimeter? ›

Take the leads of the multimeter and connect them across the coil terminals of the relay. For a normal coil, the multimeter should read anywhere between 40Ω to 120Ω. If the coil is damaged i.e., it is open, the meter shows out of range and you have to replace the relay.

How many ohms should a relay have? ›

The relays are usually supplied with 12 V directly from the vehicle battery. The electrical resistance (impedance) of the coil is vary and is different depending upon the manufacturer of the relay as well as relay's type, but in general a typical value should be expected between 50 ohms and 200 ohms.

How do you test a relay with a good multimeter? ›

Grab a multimeter and set it to Ohms. Touch the leads across the electromagnet coil pins and measure resistance. Anywhere from 50-120 ohms is OK. Out of range or open means a bad electromagnet coil winding and time for a new relay.

What happens when a relay switch goes bad? ›

If your starter relay has gone bad, the electrical signal will never make it from the battery to the starter motor. As a result, your engine won't turn over - no matter how many times you turn the key. A faulty relay often produces an audible clicking sound when you turn your car.

What causes headlight switch failure? ›

Most total headlight failures are caused by a bad component like a fuse, relay, or module. Wiring problems can also cause both headlights to stop working. High beam headlights don't work or low beams don't work. The cause: A burned out bulb, or a problem with the high beam switch or relay.

What happens when a headlight relay goes bad? ›

Headlight Fuse or Relay

If a headlight fuse blows, it could cause the headlights to stop working. Most headlight systems are also designed with a relay that switches the power between low beam and high beam headlights. If this relay goes bad, it could allow power to the high beams, but not the low beams.

What are the common faults of relays? ›

The two most common failure mechanisms of relays are contamination and mechanical wear of the internal switching elements discussed as follows: a. Contamination is a major cause of early life failures.

Are relays repairable? ›

Repairing Car Relays

All you need to do is re-solder the connections to repair, depending on how well it goes you might decide to replace the relay, but it will allow you to use the car and you will know your diagnosis is correct.

How do I choose the right size relay? ›

Every relay will have two ratings: AC and DC. You should determine the AC watts and the DC watts, and never exceed these ratings. Example: A 5 Amp Relay is Rated at 24 Volts DC. If you are switching AC Devices, Make Sure the AC Watts of the Device you are Switching DOES NOT Exceed 1,250 when using a 5A Relay.

How much voltage does a 12V relay need? ›

The nominal voltage of a 12V relay is 12V, so 80% of this is 12 x 0.8 = 9.6V. So in theory, this relay should activate at 9.6V.

Can I use a higher amperage relay? ›

Yes, if it will fit in the space you have, and it has the same or better dc ratings. A relay rated for 50 amperes ac may well fail on the first operation, as the relay contacts designed for dc circuit interruption are much more robust than for the same current ac circuit contacts.

How many watts should headlights be? ›

"There are wattage standards for each type of headlamp system, but typically, high beam headlamps should use no more than 70 watts and low beam no more than 60 watts of power."

Is a headlight AC or DC? ›

The headlight LEDs are using DC, but the voltage regulation on all modern power supplies is PWM or Pulse Width Modulation. The electronics switch to full on quickly and full off quickly so there is very little loss in the switching components.

How many watts are normal headlights? ›

Headlight bulbs do come in different wattages. The higher the wattage the more lumens a bulb will put out. Standard halogen replacement bulbs are generally 55 watts for most vehicles while HID bulbs run at around 35 watts.

How many volts do LED headlights need? ›

“It's usually between 2 and 3 volts and it depends on the color and type of LED”, says MIT Electrical Engineer grad, Luz Rivas.

How many amps is equal to 12 volts? ›

How many volts are in an amp? 12 Volt, you have a 12 Volt power supply that delivers 1 Amp of current.

Do LED headlights draw less amps? ›

When Dave connects incandescent bulbs to an amp meter, they draw up to 1.6 amps, but when LED lights are used, they only pull about . 26 amps. The difference is significant, especially for RVers who do a lot of dry camping.

What are two advantages of a relay? ›

Advantages of Relay
  • Let's start with the advantages of a relay.
  • It allows us to control a remote device. ...
  • Change contacts easily.
  • Isolates the activating part of the actuating part.
  • It works well at high temperatures.
  • It is activated with low current, however, it can activate large machines of great power.
6 Apr 2022

What is an important advantage of a relay? ›

The main advantage of relays is that the low power controlling circuit and the circuit to be controlled are completely isolated from each other. Transistors are also used for switching but they do not provide the isolation between the controlling and load circuits like relays.

Does a relay need to be grounded? ›

Does a Solid State Relay need to be grounded? Generally, anything metal is required to be grounded… the base of a solid state relay is metal … so if the SSR is mounted inside metal enclosure, the enclosure must be grounded or covered for protection against dangerous voltages.

Can relay be used for low voltage? ›

A relay can be used to control high voltages with a low voltage by connecting it to an MCU. Sending a low level to SIG; the PNP transistor is energized and the coil of the relay is electrified. Thus, the normally open contact of the relay is closed, while the normally closed contact of the relay will be open.

Are all 12 volt relays the same? ›

The problem is, not all relays are the same. Many relays, if installed for the wrong application, could and will cause a short (Internal Relay Circuit) and most likely cause functionality issues or even damage to the vehicle computer systems.

Can I use relay without diode? ›

With a relay, your Arduino can control large motors, LED strips, lights, etc. But without a simple diode, your circuit can be easily damaged. You can easily make a relay driver circuit with a transistor, a current limiting resistor (to turn the transistor on and off), and a diode in parallel with the relay coil.

What are the 3 wires on LED lights? ›

The colors of the wires are red, black, and white. Red becomes the first positive with black the second positive. The white light becomes ground. The 3 wire light can best be installed as a blinker and brake.

Do I need a relay for 12v lights? ›

So in short if you do not properly wire the light bar to a battery and use a correct amperage switch which will keep the light bar on it's own independent circuit a relay is unnecessary. However if you tap into the high beams or another lower voltage switch then you will need a relay to avoid an electrical fire.

What does a relay do on a motorcycle? ›

Basically a relay uses a low power electrical signal to switch a high power set of contacts. This is done using an electromagnetic coil on the low power side. When the coil is powered it will pull one set of the high power contacts together, and the other set apart.

Do you need a relay for halogen fog lights? ›

Relays are an important component in wiring fog or driving lights with a 30-60A draw. Basically, the relay protects the switch from getting hot and creating unwanted resistance. The low current through the switch triggers the relay to make a higher current connection to the heavy load of the fog lights.

Why is a relay fitted to a headlamp circuit? ›

There are two major benefits to installing a headlight relay into your lighting system. One is brighter, headlights for safer driving at night. The second is the extended life of (up to 50%) of your original headlight switch.

What happens if you don't use a relay? ›

This can cause premature failure of the switch. Another required use for relays is when you're installing an electric cooling fan. If you wire direct, without a relay, all of the additional stress from the fan will be placed on the switch, leading again to early failure.

What can I use instead of a relay? ›

A transistor is an electronic device that can work as a switch. It allows control of a large current by a smaller current as does a relay. Unlike a relay, however, a transistor is not mechanical, and can operate much faster than a relay.

How do you tell if a relay is bad on a motorcycle? ›

How to Tell When a Motorcycle Starter Relay Has Gone Bad
  1. Motorcycle Won't Start. ...
  2. Starter Continues to Crank After Bike Fires Up. ...
  3. Starter Clicks Rapidly, But Bike Never Ignites. ...
  4. Motorcycle has Intermittent Starting Problems.
30 Mar 2022

How can you tell if a relay is blown? ›

The only tool required to check a relay is a multimeter. With the relay removed from the fuse box, the multimeter set to measure DC voltage and the switch in the cab activated, first check to see if there are 12 volts at the 85 position in the fuse box where the relay plugs in (or wherever the relay is located).

What does a relay do for fog lights? ›

The fog light relay is the switch that controls power to the fog lights, and it is usually controlled either automatically by the computer or manually by the driver. If the relay fails, it will disable the power to the fog lights and render them inoperable.

Can a bad relay cause one headlight not to work? ›

Headlight Fuse or Relay

If a headlight fuse blows, it could cause the headlights to stop working. Most headlight systems are also designed with a relay that switches the power between low beam and high beam headlights. If this relay goes bad, it could allow power to the high beams, but not the low beams.

How does a relay work for lights? ›

A basic relay consists of an electromagnet and contacts. The electromagnet changes the position of the common contact from the normally closed contact to the normally open contact. They're electrical switches; like a light switch on the wall, a relay turns on or off the electricity.

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