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Suzuki gn 250 starter gear not engaging with rollers

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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SOURCE: starter stays engaged once in a while on my f-250 7.3 liter diese

It sounds like a sticky bendix on te starter. Take the starter off and clean the bendix with electical spary work the bendix back and forth while spaying with the cleaner. Make sure there is tention in the bendix when you push it ahead it should want to go back.

Posted on Mar 17, 2009

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Everything works on the car but the starter wont engage and i just bought a new starter and battery


Take the starter back out but leave it connected. If it doesn't use a ground wire, make up a heavy wire and use that for ground.
When you hit the key, watch to see if the starter gear moves forward to engage an doesn't just spin. (it engages the flywheel when in place.) The engine isn't supposed to fire if it's not turning.

Aug 08, 2016 | 2001 Suzuki Grand Vitara

2 Answers

1991 Ford f 250 truck starter makes a screaming noise when starting what could it be?


The starter for my 1988 truck started to make the screaming noise as well. I ended up having to get a repair done on it and then everything started to work properly. These types of things are very common with older trucks and so it's something to be expected, rather than worried about. If I were you, I would check for any outdated equipment that hasn't been inspected or replaced like it should have been. Truck Repair Service Centex Truck and Trailer Repair Killeen Diesel Truck...

Jan 10, 2016 | Ford Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Where is 2007 xl7 suzuki starter located?


which engine? J20, H25, H27. (all 3 same)
see that battery cable, see the plus cable, it goes to the starter.
the starter engages the flywheel, so is there, near the flywheel ring gear. and will be on the left or right side of all engines.
the V6 is right
frame 28
http://www.fixkick.com/engine/2.5L%202004%20Tracker/25L-2004-engine.pdf
as are, j20 and G16 are same. place.

right side means, sitting in drivers seat, right is right.

is it dead, ?
or want to do tests and cant find it?

Apr 27, 2015 | Suzuki XL7 Cars & Trucks

2 Answers

When testing starter out of truck works fine, put starter in truck and under load starter stays engaged, rip


Either the solenoid is getting power when it should not be, or the starter drive is not aligned with the flywheel.

Jan 18, 2014 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Suzuki gn 250 starts dies when you touch throttle.


Prob with Suzuki....blocked main jet or major air leak.
Prob with F150 MAP Sensor disconnected or not functioning

Nov 17, 2013 | 1991 Ford F150

1 Answer

I turn key and starter spin but will not engage flywheel.


You have one of two problems: Either the starter drive on your starter is defective and is not engaging the flywheel to crank the engine, or the flywheel has some broken or damaged teeth that are preventing the starter from engaging.
Starters come in a variety of designs. On some, the solenoid is mounted on top of the starter. When you turn the key, the solenoid routes current to the starter motor and at the same time pulls a lever that slides the drive gear mechanism out so it will engage the flywheel and crank the engine. If the solenoid is weak or damaged, it may not be strong enough to overcome the spring tension that retracts the drive gear. So the starter spins but doesn't crank the engine.
On other starters, the solenoid is mounted remotely. When the starter motor starts to spin, it ratchets out so the drive gear will engage the flywheel and crank the engine. If the drive mechanism is damaged or hung up, the motor may spin but not crank the engine.
Regardless of what type of starter you have, it will have to come out for further inspection. The drive gear (which is sometimes referred to as a "Bendix drive") should move out when the starter starts to spin. The drive gear usually has a one-way clutch that is supposed to protect the starter against damage if someone keeps cranking the engine once it starts. The gear should turn one way but not the other. If the gear is locked up or turns freely either way, the drive is bad and needs to be replaced. If the drive can't be replaced separately, you'll have to replace the entire starter.
Starter Testing If the drive seems okay, the starter should be "bench tested" using jumper cables or special equipment designed for this purpose.
CAUTION: Be careful because a starter develops a lot of torque. It should be held down with a strap or clamped in a vice (be careful not to crush or deform the housing!) before voltage is applied.
A simple no-load bench test can be performed with a battery and a pair of jumper cables to see if a starter motor will spin. But this test alone won't tell you if the starter is good or bad because a weak starter that lacks sufficient power to crank an engine at the proper speed (usually a minimum of 250 to 500 rpm) may still spin up to several thousand rpm when voltage is applied with no load.
A better method of determining a starter's condition is to have it tested on equipment that measures the starter's "amp draw." A good starter should normally draw a current of 60 to 150 amps, depending on the size or power rating of the starter. Some "high torque" GM starters may draw up to 250 amps, so refer to the OEM specifications to make sure the amp draw is within the acceptable range.
If the starter does not spin freely, or draws an unusually high or low number of amps, it is defective and replacement is required.
An unusually high current draw and low free turning speed typically indicate a shorted armature, grounded armature or field coils, or excessive friction within the starter itself (dirty, worn or binding bearings or bushings, a bent armature shaft or contact between the armature and field coils). The magnets in permanent magnet starters can sometimes break or separate from the housing and drag against the armature.
A starter that does not turn and draws a high current may have a ground in the terminal or field coils, or a frozen armature.
Failure to spin and zero current draw indicates an open field circuit, open armature coils, defective brushes or a defective solenoid.
Low free turning speed combined with a low current draw indicates high internal resistance (bad connections, bad brushes, open field coils or armature windings).

Jul 27, 2012 | 2005 Ford Taurus

1 Answer

I went to start my 1987 suzuki samari and the starter would not disengage even when i turned off the ignition switch. i had to disconnect the battery for it to stop. i have replaced the starter and...


The starter was probably fine, but the solenoid's starter relay contacts may be welded together. Did the new starter include the solenoid? If you used the old one you may have kept the problem.

Another possibility is something is catching the starter gear fork where it pushes the gear to engage the teeth on the flywheel. Take a close look at the sheet metal cover in that area, and inspect the flywheel also.

Jan 20, 2011 | Suzuki Samurai Cars & Trucks

2 Answers

The engine on my 1986 f-250 6.9L diesel won't turn over. The starter engages but immediatly disengages.It happened as I was driving down the road there was a noise like the fan was hitting then a loud pop,...


Either the timing chain has broken or the Starter motor bendix assy has come adrift and jamed up in the bell housing,and if engaged while engine was going a lot more damage will be found.,but why the powerd steering hose blew off i cannot answer that one ..
so could you let me know when you find out.. Ron

Oct 15, 2009 | 1986 Ford F 250

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