Question about Dodge Caravan
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
The fuse it doing it's job, you have a short ( Wire that is connected to a ground, that draws too much power )
If you have an electrical schematic ( Repair manual ) find out which wires are connected to that fuse and check them for any chaffing, cuts, unnesassary twists, or corrosion.
If you have a ohm-meter, isolate the system ( by disconnecting the fuse, and other connections. Then check for any resistance on wires that should not be connected ( because you disconnected them ) by having one Lead on the wire's connector and the other meter-lead on your car's frame. A good wire will not have continuity if it is isolated.
Posted on Apr 10, 2010
To me it sounds like you have weak battery. Hook up a meter and check voltage. should be over 12v, then turn key on. should maintain 12v. then crank. If the voltage goes below 11v cranking the battery is bad. Be sure to test the battery. Not the cables. Then tst the cables. You may have good voltage just touching the battery and you may have low voltage touching the terminals which would indicate a dirty connections.
Posted on Jul 27, 2010
SOURCE: jeep wrangler 2.5 standerd turns
Is it an automatic transmission?
Have you try to start the Wrangler in Neutral.
On automatic transmission there is a neural safety switch.
When it's not send the correct gate position signal (P R N D... ) to the ECU not energize import relay like ASD.
Check for loose linkage to the transmission. + lube linkage with white Lithium grease spray.
Check for loose wiring to the neutral safety switch.
Posted on Aug 11, 2011
SOURCE: fuel relay buzzing, no start
i found the SOLUTION!!!! dont replace anymore parts. simply wiggle the connectors to the Body Control Module while cranking. it will start right up. GM in their infinite wisdom routed them under the carpet of your left foot. push on the floor with your left foot and your tugging on the connectors. Reroute the wires and be done with it.
Posted on Nov 20, 2011
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The power supplied to the fuel pump, ignition coil, fuel injectors,
and parts of the power module is controlled by the logic module through
the Automatic Shutdown Relay (ASD); the idea is to shut off fuel
pressure and the ignition systems when the key is turned off to prevent
fires, dieseling, and other problems.
The ASD relay is closed (allowing power to flow through
it) when the ignition is first turned on. If the signal from the
ignition reference is lost while the engine is running, or if the turbo
boost pressure reaches and exceeds the over boost cut-off point, the
logic module cuts power to the ASD, which in turn removes power from the
fuel pump, ignition coil, injectors and those parts of the power
module. This causes the engine to shut down.
Failure of the automatic shutdown relay is often shown as inexplicable stalling or refusal to start.
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