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What is the input & output voltage needed to charge the black & decker start it jump starter system

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6ya6ya
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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  • 20 Answers

SOURCE: ford escort zx2 needs jump to start but charging

buy a new battery

Posted on Apr 05, 2009

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  • 6 Answers

SOURCE: battery not holding charge,

change your alternater

Posted on Sep 21, 2009

jturcotte
  • 8522 Answers

SOURCE: Starter will not engage. Have checked for voltage

Hi, there are several things that can cause this problem. Most common is failure of the safety interlock switch. Your switch is on the transmission and looks like the picture below. To test the switch, pull the connector off and connect the terminal with the brown (yellow stripe) wire to chassis ground. If the car will start with that wire grounded, replace the switch. If the switch is good, try swapping the starter relay with another relay. If that doesn't work, your ignition switch is the likely problem. See wiring diagram below.

Please see my tip at http://www.fixya.com/cars/r6222268-engine_doesnt_crank_turn_over . These are generic instructions. If you get stuck or need specific instructions for your car, please get back to me with model, year and engine info.
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Posted on Jan 07, 2011

cansmo
  • 2431 Answers

SOURCE: 1992 ford F250 wont start unless you jump the starter solenoid

Then you need a ignition switch the elecrical part

Posted on Mar 09, 2012

  • 50 Answers

SOURCE: where do I plug in the cord to start charging the jump starter (Black & amp; Sage ) 900 peak ,350

Google for an owner's manual. I can't find anything on this jump starter, but first they need to be charged, usually by plugging into a wall socket for 12-24 hours. Then plug into the cigarette lighter for 10 min or so to give the car battery a boost charge.

Posted on Dec 04, 2014

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4 Answers

Will not start unles you jump start


Check the starter/solenoid. If you have a weak starter or solenoid, it could need the extra voltage put into your electrical system when doing a jump start.

Apr 03, 2015 | 1999 Oldsmobile Aurora

1 Answer

I got a 69 chevy c10 the starter wire grounded to the exhaust fixd that then it wuldnt charge so changed the voltage regular then starter & silaniod seems like its holdn a charge but still wo


Hey Steve, if you need a jump to start it then every thing is working except battery holding power try putting battery on a SLOW charge for a day then try again when its running check output of altinator with a fully charged battery it should be 12.5-13.5 volts and rise when you rev motor up ,when you jump it im thinking the battery is very low and the altinator is trying to recharge battery and it cant do that in just a few minutes running time or take it on along ride and watch amp gauge .good luck Steve.
Woody

Oct 05, 2014 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

08 Chevy Cobalt wont start. Battery is good.?


Is there a warning light , padlock an car symbol lit when it won't start ? I assume it has to be a bad starter? Every time i jump the car it starts up fine.??? It wouldn't be a starter then ! Have the charging system check out . Have a voltage drop test on the starter circuit done . Test from the starter relay . check out videos on youtube , but don't assume anything . Test , Test Test .

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WMXENKujYtc&t=6s

Starter Voltage Drop

VEHICLE RELAYS Testing from the relay base

Plus you need to know how the starter system works for the vehicle your trying to diagnose . I 'am a GM tech , Chevy , Cadillac , buick , GMC. Have access to GM factory repair info. Been to a lot of GM training school's . The computers on this vehicle have a lot to do with the starting of the vehicle ,PCM - engine computer , the ignition switch is a low voltage input to the BCM - body control module , which will send a message over the GMLAN serial data communication network to the PCM to energize the starter relay or crank relay .The PCM also has to see a voltage input coming from the transmission range selector switch , showing it's in park or neutral , has to have correct fuel enable password from the theft module etc...
Also it take's is a little corrosion , lose connetion , lower then normal circuit voltage for problem to happen .
Factory service repair manual discription

Moving the ignition switch to the start position signals the body control module (BCM) through discrete inputs from the ignition transducer that engine crank has been requested. The BCM verifies that theft is not active and sends a serial data message to the engine control module (ECM) requesting engine start. The ECM receives a ground signal from the park/neutral position (PNP) switch or a signal from the clutch pedal position sensor notifying that it is safe to start the engine. Ground G105 supplies ground for the CRNK relay coil. The starter relay coil control circuit is then supplied voltage by the ECM closing the switch in the starter relay suppling 12 volts from the CRNK fuse to terminal A of the starter. Ground is supplied to the starter solenoid through the engine block.

The first step in diagnosing a problem like this , hooking up factory scan tool , checking for DTC'S - diagnostic trouble code's , checking inputs to control modules that are in charge of starting the vehicle .

Testing an knowledge is the way to a fix , an testing cost $$$$$


Mar 19, 2017 | 2008 Chevrolet Cobalt

2 Answers

Letter C... Then starting issues?


Check the output voltage of your alternator by starting your car and place a voltmeter to your battery's + and - ... it should read 13.5-14.5 volts, or if your car won't start, have it tested at auto parts store (they will do it for free usually). Im pretty sure your alternator is ok, but it does need checked. If your voltage is within range (give or take 0.5 volts), then you need to check to see if your battery is taking charge. You can have it tested at autoparts store as well, but if your car does indeed start, and your testing it this way, turn off vehicle and let it sit for 30 min. Check battery voltage. It should read 12.5 to 14.5, (no lower than 12.5v) If your battery reads low, then it is refusing to charge and your battery is bad. If your battery reads fine, then you can run this test of your other starter components this way:

1. Make sure your battery is fully charged.
2. Check connections from battery to starter relay.
3. Make sure you have voltage going to the start side (small wire) of the relay with the key in the "start" position.
4. If you don't have voltage going to the start side of the relay (small wire) with key in the start positon, then your starter switch is faulty (under dash usually mounted on top of steering column).
5. If you have voltage to the start side of the relay (small wire) with key in start position, and it don't click when trying to start your car, then the starter relay is bad.
6. If your starter relay clicks, but engine don't turn over, then the starter is faulty.

Dec 09, 2013 | 2003 Buick Rendezvous

2 Answers

Clicking when I turn ignition switch


I would start with the basics. Battery first, then solenoid, then cables, then starter.

Try to jump it off first. If it starts it could still be the battery or the charging system. Most places will change the battery and check the charging system for you if you buy the battery from them.

Jun 15, 2010 | 2004 Chrysler Town & Country

1 Answer

Starter, battery, or alter Promblems.


There seems to be a no charge state in this case. I recommend checking the charging system. use the procedure below to isolate this issue.

Wear protective eye wear and clothing and remove all jewelry when checking your battery and charging system. Jewelry is a good conductor of electricity and is not recommended. Most batteries wear out every 3 to 5 years and need to be replaced. Always replace your battery with an equal replacement battery to assure proper operation. Automotive batteries have a +positive terminal (red), - negative terminal (black). Electricity is stored in the battery and then supplied to the vehicle when the engine is not running. While the engine is running the vehicles alternator charges the battery for future use. (Note: never disconnect the battery while the engine is running. If the battery cable is disconnected from the battery a spark can be generated which can cause the battery to explode or a major electrical malfunction to occur.)

To check a battery surface voltage, remove the positive terminal protective cover. Connect the +positive side meter lead (red) to the positive side battery terminal. Connect the - negative (black) side meter lead to the negative battery terminal. With the vehicle not running and the car sitting over night the battery voltage should be between 12.5 and 12.8 volts.(You will need to use a voltmeter for this testing procedure)

The alternator is rotated by a drive belt driven by the vehicles engine while it is running. Electrical voltage and amperage are generated to recharge the battery and supply voltage to the electrical system of the car. The alternator is held in place with mounting bolts. There is a main electrical wire on the rear of the alternator that supplies voltage to a main voltage junction box. If your alternator is not charging properly, your battery will slowly drain down from operating all the electrical systems in your car and stop the car from running.(most non charge states will be the cause of a loose belt or a low tension rate, due to a mis-adjusted alternator. make sure you have enough tension in the belt for full rotation of the alt pulley)

Next, you will need to check the alternators output with the Amp meter.

Testing the amperage output of the alternator is good for measuring the amount (not the level) of voltage the alternator can produce. This test can be tricky because if the alternator is weak it can still show it as producing amperage. Which is good, but if the voltage is low, it will still allow the battery to go dead. To check the amperage output of an alternator an amp meter is needed. Once the meter is connected start the engine. Next turn on all electrical accessories and raise the engine idle to about 1200 RPM. The alternator should output the max amperage it was designed to produce. Example: a 90 amp alternator should output about 88 amps. Note: An alternator cannot sustain maximum output for long periods of time. If the alternator is forced to operate at maximum output it will overheat and fail. An alternator is designed to operate at max amperage output only for a reasonable amount of time.

((Connect the voltage meter lead the same way you would in a battery static voltage check, Start engine (do not drive) at engine idle the voltage should be between 13.6 to 14.3 volts. If not the alternator may need replacing.)))


Additionally, If the above inspections prove that the charging system, and battery are ok, This will lead to a battery drain issue.

Here is a procedure I use to isolate a battery drain. Remove the negative battery cable from the battery. Using a 12-volt test light, hook one end to the negative battery post the other end to the negative battery cable you just disconnected. The test light will glow or "light" if there is a drain. If the "light or glow" is faint, that is probably normal draw for the clock or computer. If the "light or glow" is bright, this will indicate a large drain is present. That should be corrected,asap. Now start removing and replacing the fuses one by one until the light goes out; The one fuse that causes the light to shut off, will be the circuit with the drain. Remember to close the car doors, when testing. If not, the interior doom light will interfere with the results of the test.

Dec 15, 2009 | 1995 Jeep Wrangler

2 Answers

My car battery was dead when went to start. I jumped it them went to town in other car and came back and would not start again. Lights come on but will not turn over does not sound like it is trying to...


HI. It is possible that the battery has reached its life span, and may need to be replaced. If this is a new battery, the charging system may be malfunctioning. Use the procedure below to inspect the entire charging assembly for faults.

Wear protective eye wear and clothing and remove all jewelry when checking your battery and charging system. Jewelry is a good conductor of electricity and is not recommended. Most batteries wear out every 3 to 5 years and need to be replaced. Always replace your battery with an equal replacement battery to assure proper operation. Automotive batteries have a +positive terminal (red), - negative terminal (black). Electricity is stored in the battery and then supplied to the vehicle when the engine is not running. While the engine is running the vehicles alternator charges the battery for future use. (Note: never disconnect the battery while the engine is running. If the battery cable is disconnected from the battery a spark can be generated which can cause the battery to explode or a major electrical malfunction to occur.)

To check a battery surface voltage, remove the positive terminal protective cover. Connect the +positive side meter lead (red) to the positive side battery terminal. Connect the - negative (black) side meter lead to the negative battery terminal. With the vehicle not running and the car sitting over night the battery voltage should be between 12.5 and 12.8 volts.(You will need to use a voltmeter for this testing procedure)

The alternator is rotated by a drive belt driven by the vehicles engine while it is running. Electrical voltage and amperage are generated to recharge the battery and supply voltage to the electrical system of the car. The alternator is held in place with mounting bolts. There is a main electrical wire on the rear of the alternator that supplies voltage to a main voltage junction box. If your alternator is not charging properly, your battery will slowly drain down from operating all the electrical systems in your car and stop the car from running.(most non charge states will be the cause of a loose belt or a low tension rate, due to a mis-adjusted alternator. make sure you have enough tension in the belt for full rotation of the alt pulley)

Next, you will need to check the alternators output with the Amp meter.

Testing the amperage output of the alternator is good for measuring the amount (not the level) of voltage the alternator can produce. This test can be tricky because if the alternator is weak it can still show it as producing amperage. Which is good, but if the voltage is low, it will still allow the battery to go dead. To check the amperage output of an alternator an amp meter is needed. Once the meter is connected start the engine. Next turn on all electrical accessories and raise the engine idle to about 1200 RPM. The alternator should output the max amperage it was designed to produce. Example: a 90 amp alternator should output about 88 amps. Note: An alternator cannot sustain maximum output for long periods of time. If the alternator is forced to operate at maximum output it will overheat and fail. An alternator is designed to operate at max amperage output only for a reasonable amount of time.

((Connect the voltage meter lead the same way you would in a battery static voltage check, Start engine (do not drive) at engine idle the voltage should be between 13.6 to 14.3 volts. If not the alternator may need replacing.)))

Now, if the charging system is ok, move on to the starter, and ignition switch. Use this procedure to inspect these additional areas.

Step 1
Check for 12 volts on the large wire attached to the top terminal on the starter relay. It should have battery voltage. If not, the battery, terminals or wire is bad.


Step 2
Check the small wire on the solenoid for power when the key is in the start position. Remove the small wire on the solenoid and have a helper hold the key in the start position. Check the wire for battery voltage. If there is voltage, the starter is bad. If there is no voltage, replace the wire.


Step 3
Check the fuse in the fuse box under the hood on the left fender well. If it is good, check the relay by pulling it out and checking for power at one terminal with the key off. If there is no power, the problem is in the fuse box between the fuse and the relay. If there is power, have the helper hold the key in the start position once again and check for power at another terminal from the ignition key. If there is power, the relay is bad. If there is no power, the starter circuit is suspect.


Step 4
Check to see if there is power to the neutral safety switch if there is no power at the relay. Use the voltmeter to check for power with the key in start. If there is power going in, check for power going out. If there is no power going in, the security system or ignition switch is suspect. If there is power going in and none coming out, the switch is bad. If there is power coming out, the problem is between the neutral switch and the relay.


Step 5
Remove the cover on the bottom of the steering column. Check the solid yellow wire for power when the key is in the start position. If there is no power, the ignition switch is bad.



Dec 11, 2009 | 2007 Hyundai Elantra Limited Sedan

2 Answers

Charging gauge bouncing back and forth starts after jump


sounds like a shorted field in the alternator

Nov 07, 2009 | 1981 Ford F 150

1 Answer

My 600amp jump pack needle hasn't been charged in a while


Have a look at one like yours in store & see what specs are on plug in to charge. It will say Output voltage ..., then how many amps, or milli-amps, for example: ( output voltage 13.5 VDC @ 800ma.) Now find a charger/adapter, with same specs, and plug. Perhaps one your using is very minimal output, or lower voltage. Be sure polarity symbol is same on both too.

Jul 24, 2009 | 1999 Suzuki Vitara

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