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Re: galaxy 2000 Rs-m
Yes, you can connect the tach sense wire from the controller(2000rs) to a fuel injector , and select tach monitor in the programming (see manual, available at scytek.net) and it will automaticcally adjust the starter crank time, other way to go is to install a delay card, sutch as the k 141 multi mode timer, and set it to crank for 3-6 seconds when triggered
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I think what you mean is that the starter motor is operating normally and rotating the engine but the engine will not fire up.
There are numerous problems which could be causing an engine no start condition and it is impossible to say what the cause is in your case without physically checking the car and running a diagnosis to see what fault codes it is throwing.
1: Low battery voltage
2: mis-aligned starter requiring shims
3: mis-aligned starter that has to many shims
4: bad engine ground
5: incorrect ring gear, (may have been changed with flywheel during clutch job
6: damaged pilot bushing in crankshaft, or incorect bearing installed during clutchjob
7: the wrong clutch altogether, I've seen that happen before, it may be to large or wrong shape and touches the bell housing, make sure you can turn the engine by hand while someone else completely engages the clutch, if the vehicle tries to move while clutch engaged and you turn the engine, there is a problem that can only be remedied by removing the trans and finding it.
The battery voltage on a Suzuki I had would drop low enough during cranking with the electric starter motor not allowing the spark to be strong enough to run, the voltage regulator also didn't function correctly once and as the battery voltage dropped during operation engine would start to bog down and cut out due to low voltage for the ignition system.
Becausethe starter drive gear disengages after each starting attempt, the engine ismuch easier to hand prop should the battery be too low to provide normalstarting voltage. Though we do not recommend had-propping an engine, it doesoccasionally still happen in the field.
Is the starter actually turning the engine over (engaging), or is it just whirring rapidly? If it is not engaging, then the vehicle certainly will not start. If it is not engaging, there is most likely a shimming issue to be addressed to get the starter to engage. If it is engaging, check carefully the large nut in the starter solenoid. There are usually more than one wire attached to this nut. Ensure that you have not missed replacing any of the wires that came off the starter studs. Some feed back to the fuse paqnel and can be critical for operation.
The most likely cause is one or more of the safety features are engaged during the attempt to remote start. The lights should flash a sequence that corresponds to the reason for failure to start. Your owners manual will describe what the sequence means. Based from experience, I suspect that the hood pinswitch has malfunctioned or damaged so the system thinks the hood is opened thus preventing starting.
Are you saying that the motor runs until you stop cranking it? or just that it truns over while the starter is engaged but doesn't fire at all?
If it's running while cranking but stalls immediately after you release the key and allow it to go into the "Run" position, then the ballast resistor of the ignition system is most likely bad.
The idea is that on older cars with electronic ignition, the starter motor caused such a big voltage drop on the cars electrical system that the ignition coil wasn't provided a high enough voltage for proper spark to occur, so they wired them such that the ignition coil could handle the low voltage which was present during the cranking of the starter, but when you stopped cranking and the engine was running normally, suddenly without the voltage drop of the starter, the voltage would be to high and would damage the ignition circuit. Thus a 'ballast resistor' was added to the ignition circuit and it is only in line when the car is in the "run" position. This allows the ignition system the proper voltage to operate whether cranking or running, but sometimes the ballast resistors go bad, causing the engine to run while cranking but causing an open circuit in the ignition system when placed in the "run" position.
solenoid may be sticking. Have someone start the car, if it sticks tap the solenoid with screw driver handle. If that stops the starter, replace the solenoid. If it were me, I wouldn't bother testing it and just replace solenoid.
This bike has an electrical starter. A few explanations could cause such behavior
Current is reaching the starter. Check the gear pinion which is rotated by the starter. Normally the starters gears are sturdy but yours might have worn down so much that its skipping and thus not engaging the engine to turn the cam so the engine is unable to turn over. Also the timing must not be synchronized...................sodeep