Question about Cars & Trucks
Check your battery cable's,make sure the positive is still attached to the starter and not melted to the exhaust,check the fusible links,there should be several that connects to the battery with the positive battery cable,check to make sure you have a good ground,and you can add grounds from the body to the frame,from the frame to the motor,from the battery to the motor,it can only help,but another thing that would help is knowing what kind of vehicle were talking about
Posted on Dec 30, 2012
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
battery failure ,it does happen,cleanbattery terminals pour boiling water over terminals if they are corroded loosen clamps by undoing nut wiggle clamps back and forthand and retighten if no lights then ,iwould suspect computor failure -------- youdoit.com
Posted on Jul 25, 2009
SOURCE: My daugthers 2003 Olds Alero
This sounds like there is a dead spot in your starter. The easiest way to resolve this issue is to replace your starter. Many times, if you take a lot of short-distance trips over the life of your car, the wiring inside the starter itself will wear (short trips means starting it more often, causing a lot of wear over time). Then the inner wiring of the starter wears too much, it forms a "dead spot" -- when the starter is stopped at a very specific spot i will not form the magnetic force needed to torn the starter motor. This is a common issue which can be dealt with for a time if you have to save the money to replace the starter. Tapping the starter, or arcing it with a screwdriver makes the inner workings of the starter jump a little, allowing it to move out of the dead spot and kick over as normal, but it is only a temporary fix. Unless you refurbish electronics for a living, it is very unlikely that you will be able to repair the starter on your own, and such a repair takes some time, so you are better off to replace it than try to repair the starter itself.
As long as the starter does not happen to stop in the dead spot, it will work as normal ... but in time the dead spot will spread, causing the issue to worsen. You can keep forcing it to turn with the two tricks you used until you have had the opportunity to earn the money to replace the starter (or until you have a day off to get the repairs done) .. but over time this can cause more damage to other parts of the car, so I recommend replacing the starter as soon as you can.
Posted on Jun 07, 2011
SOURCE: My 1997 Plymouth Voyager won't
When it doen'st start, you will need to check for spark, fuel. If it doesn't have one of these, you will need to start tapping the relay related to starter, and fuel pump. The best way to determine which ones they are is to get a manual, but another way is to place your hands on the relays that you think maybe related and have someone turn the key on. The correct relay will click. Now, you will need to see if the same relays are clicking during the no-start. If any of them fails to click, tap them with a screw driver. If it starts then, replace the relay. It maybe interfering with the radio since this is an electrical event.
Posted on Jun 21, 2011
The security system does not disable the starter, it only disables fuel to the engine. In the fuse block under the hood, locate the STARTER relay. Place your hand on this relay and see if it clicks while someone else turns the key to start...if the relay is ok then the starter itself is faulty. Good luck, i hope this helps.
Posted on Jul 11, 2011
SOURCE: 1999 volvo wagon won't pass
P0600 is the loss of serial communication link. Generally this is a problem with the wiring in the OBD-II or between the ECU and the connector. Of these is a fault in the ECU. Do you recive any other codes?
Posted on Sep 18, 2011
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