[QUOTE=Benzmizer;1782539]Does it turn? Nagre-redondo ba? If hindi, try using another battery. If it works, then you'd need to replace the battery. 3SM would be nice but I doubt if it'll fit your battery tray. 2SM would suffice (as recommended)
Thanks for the reply bro.
Walang redondo bro, just a "click" sound.
When I tried to use the battery of my wife's ride, at first try, nag "click" din and eventually it started well at 2nd try.
Funny thing is when i placed the crosswinds battery to my wife's car, it worked flawless.
I was worried na starter ang problem. I hope not. What are the symptoms ba of a defective starter.
I think the problem is one or more damaged segments on your starter armature. You should replace or rebuild the starter.
The faulty starter symptoms are a clicking sound, such as you describe, or a very slow turning starter (because it is drawing too much current), or somtimes it starts fine and sometimes it does not start at all (because it is on a faulty segment).
A techie should be able to do a current draw test without removing the starter. Do this before anything else--starters are expensive, Sorry Po.
Let us know how you make out.
Thanks Uncle Nick and Benzmizer for the reply. I' m observing my crosswind now with the borrowed battery. Seems to be working fine.
If the "clicking" sound happens again, il have it checked by the CASA asap.
Though, Does this really happen to older crosswind like mine? Starter, giving up due to wear & tear?
Good day guys!
I was cleaning the engine bay of my crosswind and napansin ko yung automatic transmission cable is about to snap (frayed na).. eto yung steel cable on the left if you are facing the engine bay.. the cable on the right is the accelerator/throttle cable diba?
anyway, madali lang ba palitan itong automatic transmission cable? tanggal kabit lang siya? hindi na kailangan ibaba pa ang tranny? pwede ba DIY?
Inputs are highly appreciated guys! Thanks!
Sorry, I did not respond sooner, I have been away.
The mechanic at the casa, or any auto electric specialty shop, can very easily place a hand held meter on the positive battery cable, and by induction only, measure the current draw when someone tries the starter.
The amount of current the starter needs to start, or just to click, is then compared to the specifications for the starter.
If too much is required, there is a problem with the starter assembly. Now, it could be as I described earlier, a 'bad" segment on the armature, or plugged segment dividers on the armature which would require rebuilding of the armature, or worn (or broken) starter brushes, or a faulty starter solenoid, or poor battery cables or battery cable connections, or "?".
You need an expert, otherwise you could waste your time and money with a faulty diagnosis.
Take a short cut...(my advice)...go to the casa now before you get stranded somewhere.
One thing is certain, the problem will probably not fix itself.
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