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this sounds like a low battery problem ... the horn and lights do not take much energy to turn on, but starting the engine takes a lot of power. Try jumping the Jeep with another car, or a battery jump pack (available at any auto-parts store). If the engine kicks over and starts, then leave your Jeep running in park for about 15 minutes. After 15 minutes of running, turn the Jeep off and then try to start it again with no jump -- if it starts, you had a low battery, but the issue is probably solved (running the engine recharges the battery). If, after you have had the car running for 15 minutes and turn it off, it does not start on its own, you probably need a new battery (and you should have your electrical system checked as you might have a bad alternator that is not charging your battery). Sears Auto Canter has a great piece of equipment that can test your battery, and your entire electrical system (including the alternator) in just a few minutes. I recommend that you take your Jeep to a Sears Auto Center and have it checked, whether or not the jump worked because their system can make sure that there is not a slow drain on the battery (due to a loose connection or something like that) which would cause you to have the same problem again.
most modern vehicles have fans that can run for 5-10 minutes after the ignition has been turned off if the engine is hot. if the fan runs for more than 15-20 minutes there may be a problem with the temperature sensor for the fan. this would normally be located on the side of the radiator and is fairly easy to change.
if you need more detailed instructions on changing this then please feel free to ask, but if the fan turns itself off within 10-15 minutes then there is probably nothing to worry about.
If the fan is spinning quite fast then the overheating problem is most likely dust clogging the fan and heat-sink assembly. Blasting air into the fan and heat-sink can only make it worst as you are forcing the dust further into the heat-sink fins.
Remove the panels covering the vent and fan/heat-sink, loosen the dust and vacuum to remove this dust off the fan and heat-sink. Check the fan to see if it spins freely, if not replace the fan.
After re-assembling and boot up, if you still have heating problems, addition cooling can be employed by purchasing a laptop fan assisted cooling pad. Place the laptop on top of this pad and the fans on the pad will direct additional cooling air to the laptop's vents.
I also own a PRS200. The two buttons on the right and top two subdials are for the chronometer function.
The top right button starts and stops the chronometer function: First press starts the chrono. Second press freezes/stops it, so you can record your time. Third press resets the chrono.
The bottom button is for the lap function: on the first press, it freezes the chrono in order for you to be able to record your "lap time", but keeps the chrono running in the background (you don't see this, it's the movement that does this mechanically). When you press it a second time, it jumps back to the running chrono time. You can then press it again to get another lap time, and so on...
In chrono mode, the top
right subdial shows the milliseconds, the second hand shows the
seconds, and the top left subdial shows the minutes (up to 30 minutes).