Question about 2000 Harley Davidson FLHTCUI Electra Glide Ultra Classic
Bike shutdown while going down the road it, crunk back up after a minute but the lights went out when i died and it was at night i need to get this problem fixed
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
Start with charging and load testing the battery. Then test the stator, to test the stator on the bottom of the right down tube is the plug that goes from the stator to the voltage regulator. With a multi meter, read the voltage from the stator, I forget the exact values but as you rev the motor the voltage should climb if it dosn't your stator is bad. If the stator is good take a reading again with the motor running at the battery cables, again I forget the exact value but you should have a steady reading at the battery, if it isn't and fluctuates it is bad.
Posted on May 07, 2009
You don't mention any other symptoms so I will assume the electronics, ie speedometer, tach, and such, did't start acting weird? If that is the case check your grounds these old rigid mount sportsters are known for vibrating the grounds loose.
Posted on May 07, 2009
SOURCE: 1999 road king wont start
Its your fuel pump if you can't hear it. And its inside your tank. Not a hard fix if you have a book that tells you how to remove it. Alot of procedures to follow to get it right. And yes it does work off a relay.
Posted on Jun 14, 2009
yes, it could be the regulator or the stator in the alternator.
To check the regulator, fully charge your battery and reinstall it in the bike. Now connect a DVOM (digital volt ohm meter) "across" the battery by connecting the red meter lead to the positive post of the battery and the black meter lead to the negative post of the battery. Put the meter's function selector in DC VOLTS, 20 VOLT OR GREATER range. Start the engine and bring the engine to a high idle. The meter should read 14.5-15.0 volts. If not, you need to check the stator.
Find the stator plug where the regulator wires plug into the engine cases in the front of the engine. Unplug the wires and look into the engine side of the plug. there will be two contacts. this is where we'll be testing the output voltage. Put your meter's function selector switch in AC VOLTS, 50 VOLTS OR GREATER RANGE. Notice this time you're measuring AC VOLTAGE not DC voltage. Start the engine and bring it to a high idle. Stick one meter lead (either one) into on contact in the engine side of the plug and the other lead into the other contact. Do not allow the probes to touch each other or the side of the case. You should be reading at least 30 volts at a high idle rpm. If you are, then the regulator is bad. If you are not reading at least 30 volts, your stator is bad and must be replaced.
Posted on Jan 31, 2011
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