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When I push the start button nothing happens. Battery is reading 12 volts. I tried to by-pass the selinoid and the starter engaged the flywheel but there was a bad grinding noise. The engine only has 40 hours on it. Also the gauges on the panel do not work.

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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alicantecoli
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SOURCE: starter runs but won't engage flywheel

engine crank thrusts worn and crank moved back enough to not engage ,with a manual the clutch would push it forewards.or the flex plate on the back of the torque converter damaged and broke in teh centre where bolts to the crank

Posted on Dec 27, 2008

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SOURCE: 2001 lincoln ls v6 3.0 starter clicking not

try to rotate the engine by hand using appropriate socket and power handle at the engine drive pulley.if you can turn the engine freely then there is no engine problem.try to check the battery condition and lead wire going to the starter.If everything is ok then have your starter repaired

Posted on Jan 20, 2010

SOURCE: o2 lincoln ls check engine

You have two pumps,I guess you know that ,if you already did one. Did you check fuel pressure at the rail and check out the electronic pressure regulator? What codes are coming up and do they stay set?

Posted on Feb 09, 2010

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SOURCE: 1994 Ford Escort- Went out to start the engine-

If you turned the flywheel with a screwdriver and the bendix engaged the flywheel, then it sounds like it could be the flywheel. There may be "teeth" missing on the flywheel, causing the bendix not to grab onto the flywheel. Have the flywheel checked. If there are "teeth" missing, then replace the flywheel. I experienced the same problem with my Nissan.

Posted on Feb 15, 2010

  • 557 Answers

SOURCE: my starter stays on and wont turn off unless i

the selonoid to the starter is bad,

Posted on Nov 10, 2010

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ATV will not start battery seems to be ok as lights are bright when turned on when key in on position.


What clicks is the solenoid for the starter. I pushes the starter gear into the flywheel, then the starter motor is supposed to spin the flywheel and it starts. If you hear the click, but nothing else happens, there is a good chance that it is the starter itself. Check the wires going to the starter and make sure that the red one is 12 volts. The black one should go to ground. If it has 12V on it, then it is the starter motor. If it DOESN'T have 12V, then the problem is that power is not getting to the motor.

May 19, 2016 | Honda 2010 FourTrax Rancher 4X4 ES

1 Answer

I have a 1995 Chevy 1500 4.3 v6 vortec I just replaced the starter and the battery and when I try and turn it over all it does is click it has 190,131 miles any ideas??


There are a few possibilities.

1. The new battery is bad. Even new ones can be defective. Even if it reads over 12 volts, that doesn't mean it has enough current to crank the starter.
2. The new starter is defective. It can happen.
3. The starter is not engaging the flywheel correctly. Some starters require shims or else the solenoid will only kick the starter gear into the side of the flywheel teeth.
4. There is a loose or corroded connection at the battery or the starter causing a loss of current to the starter motor.
5. Worst case scenario is that the engine is seized. Put a socket on the crank pulley bolt and rotate clockwise. If it turns, you're OK.

Feb 15, 2016 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

I have a 79 hd sportster 1000 replaced the selinoid but when you hit start button nothing happens but test light on and it lights up so what other issue could it be


Do a voltage drop test on the starter system.

First do a voltage reading on the battery and note what it is.

Using a voltmeter attach the red meter lead to the most positive part of the circuit, which would be the positive post of the battery and attach the black meter lead to the final destination or component in the circuit (if testing a starter circuit this would be the terminal on the starter, not the solenoid). THEN try to activate the starter and observe the meter reading. The meter will read the voltage dropped or the difference in potential between the source and the destination. An ideal circuit voltage drop reading would be 1 volt or less. If there is an open in the circuit (i.e. NO electricity is reaching the terminal) the voltmeter should read source voltage volts which means all the voltage was dropped. A normal good starter circuit should not show more than a one volt drop. If more than 1 volt is dropped there is a problem somewhere in the circuitry before the starter terminal. In this case leaving the red voltmeter lead on the battery positive post, move the negative voltmeter lead to the solenoid stud where the battery cable attaches and activate the starter circuit again. If the voltage reading is now 1 volt or less clean, repair, tighten the starter solenoid to starter terminal stud connections and test again and if no change clean/repair the internal solenoid contacts or replace the solenoid with a new/good one. If there is still a voltage drop greater than 1 volt move the negative voltmeter lead from the solenoid terminal stud to the actual battery cable terminal end at the solenoid terminal stud and again activate the starter circuit. If there is a 1 volt or less reading the battery cable terminal end and/or solenoid terminal stud and/or the connection between the two is faulty, loose, corroded or etc. Clean and tighten and retest. If there is still more than a 1 volt reading on the voltmeter the problem is a loose or corroded or otherwise bad connection between the battery cable terminal end and the battery positive post or the battery cable itself is bad. Clean and tighten the battery cable terminal and battery positive post and test again. If there is still more than a one volt reading on the voltmeter the battery cable is bad and will need to be replaced.

If there is less than a 1 volt reading when the test is done at the starter terminal the circuit up to that point is good so the next step will be to do a negative or ground circuit voltage drop test by connecting the negative or black voltmeter lead to the most negative point which is normally the negative battery post (or the closest thing thereto if, like some Sportsters, the battery post is hard or impossible to get to) and then connect the positive or red voltmeter lead to the starter mounting studs. Then activate the starter circuit again and if the voltage reading is greater than 1 volt clean the battery negative cable ends and battery post and negative cable to motorcycle frame or other grounding point, tighten same and similarly the starter mounting points and studs because there is a problem with the starter ground (could be looseness, corrosion, powder coat/paint problems etc). If the voltage reading is 1 volt or less than 1 volt in this test the ground circuit is okay and it will be necessary to perform a starter current draw test on the vehicle (and/or a starter current free draw test on the bench). If the results are within the specifications for the starter in these tests remove the spark plugs, raise the rear wheel so it can spin unimpeded, put the transmission in 5th gear and rotate the rear wheel to check for engine, transmission, primary and/or crankshaft resistance/bind. If the results are not within the amperage specifications for the particular starter replace or repair the starter motor to bring within the system amperage specifications.

May 12, 2014 | 1979 Harley Davidson XLH 1000 Sportster

1 Answer

When turn key on starter makes atinney sound does not engage flywheel


if your battery is low on charge or you have to jump it off it may already be engaged and stuck in flywheel try turning motor by hand back and forth listen if you hear it pop out then try to start with good battery if doesnt work replace starter it could be the selinoid switch but you have to pull starter anyway so just replace all of it

Apr 12, 2014 | 1993 Buick LeSabre

2 Answers

Will not start, battery is new, it just clicks and nothing. turn it off, try again and nothing, try again and it starts


Try cleaning and tightening well the battery connections along with the battery wires to the solenoid and starter motor.

Bad connections and low voltage of 12 volts can result in this anomaly.

Jun 12, 2017 | 1997 Lexus ES 300

2 Answers

Press the starter button nothing happens 1983 Honda CB 1100R


Hi, Anonymous before testing any electrical component in the Starting Circuit it is "IMPERATIVE" that you have a fully charged battery of 12.5 volts or more and be able to pass a proper "LOAD" test if necessary, you may have a preliminary reading of 12.5 volts or more but little or zero amperage, the battery is faulty and must be replaced. AGM type batteries fall into this scenario more so than lead-acid batteries.
1. Ignition Switch not in the "ON" position.
2. Engine Run Switch in the "OFF" position.
3. Check the battery terminals for damage or corrosion check the battery cables at "BOTH" ends for loose, corroded, or broken connectors, "INSIDE" and outside the cable harness, perform connector wiggle test and check cables with an ohmmeter.
4. Bank angle sensor needs a reset or is faulty.
5. FOB battery low or dead.
6. Faulty ignition switch.
7. Faulty starter button.
8. Faulty kickstand, clutch, neutral safety switch.
9. Security alarm needs a reset.
10. Starter relay, solenoid, starter motor or circuit wiring faulty.
11. Starter armature or field coils have failed.
12. Main fuse or circuit breaker may be blown or faulty.
13. Faulty ignition relay.
14. The electric starter is working but starter clutch has failed.
15. Check for engine trouble codes.
For more information about your issue and valuable "FREE" downloads that you will need for viewing or printing please click on the blue links below. Good luck and have a wonderful day.
Starting issue push the start button and nothing happens
GL1100 Starter button no respense doesn start
Honda CB1100R Manuals Literature eBay
https://www.partsfish.com/page/oem-parts-for-honda
Honda CB Owners Manuals

Feb 22, 2013 | 1983 Honda CB 1100 R

1 Answer

When I turn the key nothing happens. The starter doesn't even try to draw power from the battery. However, if I by-pass the starter relay it will turn over the motor but will not provide spark or...


Hi! It sounds like a bad solenoid, or that you're not getting the 12 volts to the solenoid to engage the heavy amperage needed to turn thr starter motor.
When you say you bypass it,do you mean you are just crossing the large post of the solenoid with the battery cable connection at the starter?
When you turn the key,you should get 12 volts at least at the smaller post on the solenoid.If you have 12 volts there when the key is all the way to `start 'position,then the starter probably ought to be replaced.
This car being a 2000 is 13 yrs.old.Won't hurt to put a new starter on it.
don-ohio (:^)

Dec 17, 2012 | 2000 Ford Focus

1 Answer

I have checked the solenoid and the starter and both seem to be working fine yet still wont turn over when start button is pushed


Check Voltage to/from solenoid, to/from battery, 12-12.5 volts DC when not running. 12.5-13.5 when idling at 2000-2500rpm, had similar issue and tried cleaning the contacts on the starter, contacts on the push-button also. Only to find it was the solenoid. To test starter solenoid, by-passing the starter button & solenoid, Turn the key on. Now use a screwdriver to make contact between both poles on the solenoid, there may be sparks, but only maintain contact for 1 or 3 seconds this will by-pass the solenoid and start button. I've heard it called "bumping" the starter. If it this cranks the starter or even starts (mine does) replace the solenoid ($8 on Ebay) ($12 at Advanced Auto Parts). If not its probably going to be your starter, stator or starter brushes etc

Oct 02, 2012 | Yamaha FZR 600 Motorcycles

1 Answer

Starter not getting voltage


The starter gets powered by the solenoid which is energized when the ignition key is turned to the start position. Look at the picture below and read the sequence of operation below it. Once you find out what is NOT happening - you can troubleshoot back from there.

8_23_2012_9_53_22_pm.jpg

The IGNITION KEY SWITCH is connected by a small wire to the terminal in the GREEN circle on the SOLENOID. The battery is connected by a thick, heavy cable to the terminal in the RED circle of the SOLENOID. The terminal in the YELLOW circle of the SOLENOID is connected to a thick, heavy cable that goes directly into the STARTER MOTOR.

The -12 volts from the battery is connected to the car's engine, frame and body. The entire car has -12 volts available to all electric (and mechanical) parts, so only one wire is needed to energize those parts.

When the key is held in the START position, +12 volts from the battery is passed through the IGNITION SWITCH to the GREEN terminal on the SOLENOID. This causes the SOLENOID to (1) become energized, (2) internally physically connects the +12 volts RED terminal to the YELLOW terminal and (3) physically engages the STARTER to the engine's flywheel. When this happens, the +12 volts from the battery appears on the YELLOW terminal; and directly into the STARTER MOTOR. The STARTER MOTOR spins. Since it is engaging the flywheel, the flywheel turns too and the engine attempts to start. Once the engine is running, the key is released. The SOLENOID (1) becomes de-energized (2) opens the physical connection between the RED and YELLOW terminals, (3) disengages the STARTER MOTOR from the flywheel and the STARTER MOTOR stops spinning.

I hope this helps!

Aug 23, 2012 | 1998 Honda Accord

1 Answer

1992 toyota corolla merino 4a-ge engine. just stopped running while driving and won't start again. have replaced almost all electric components and still nothing. at ignition starter seems to spin but not...


get a new starter or starter selinoid, sounds like its hanging up possible stripped gear on starter of flywheel. If its a stick shift you can always put key in "run" position and have a couple friends push you in neutrel then when you gain speed put it in 3 gear and dump the clutch, if it starts you know the starter, selinoid, or flywheel is faulty

Jul 12, 2009 | Toyota Corolla Cars & Trucks

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