when cranking the engine the battery voltage should not fall below 9.6volts if so replace battery
If the engine is "cranking" then it is "turning over". Please be more specific.
biggest problem with ford starters burning out is caused by a bad battery and prolonged engine turning over if hard to start. if starter has been replaced, your battery may not have correct cranking amps. bare in mind that a hot engine actually takes more cranking amps than a cold engine to start.
For the 5.4 liter V8 engine in a 2001 E-350 the owners manual shows that the optional battery is 750 cold cranking amps ( they also show that the 6.8 liter V10 engine has a standard battery that is ( 650 cold cranking amps ) and the optional battery is ( 750 cold cranking amps )
When you say, that it won't "turn over", it is assumed that the engine will not crank when you attempt to engage the starter. If it's cranking but the engine isn't starting the following doesn't apply. If it's not cranking... Usually it's battery, alternator or battery terminals. If that isn't the problem start checking the neutral lockout, the keyswitch or the starter and/or solenoid.
Cuts off all load on battery preserving enough cranking power for engine startup.
My 1995 Ford Explorer XLT with a 4.0 L - V6 engine came with (a 650 cold cranking amp battery )
The battery light will come on when the engine fails, not part of the problem. Check out the ignition coil ballast resistor (if iftted). Its bypassed when cranking and in circuit when normal running
If the engine is cranking over fast(starter and battery ok) and it just won't start, it could be alot of things If the engine is cranking slowly, it could be the starter, the battery, or the alternator(not charging the battery) check your cables from the battery to the engine and the body... good luck d
Only if the engine is not cranking. Otherwise the problem is engine related.
check voltage of battery with multymeter,check water leval, specific gravitycheck if battery is too hot while cranking
Could be, (assuming the starter is not cranking the engine) a bad starter, dirty or loose battery connections, the engine is seized.
No. Battery cranking amperage has nothing to do with engine idling. There are a lot of potential issues from vacuum issues to ignition.
cca is 'cold cranking amps' in other words how many amperes can a given battery supply to crank a cold car engine. A good battery can give 400 amps for cold cranking.
Low battery? starter? starter solenoid? Battery cable loose or dirty? Seized engine? Neutral switch?
To test the starter, you need a verified fully charged battery and good connections. Crank the engine and check cranking speed, cranking noise, and cranking current. Compare against the manufacturer's specifications. Unfortunately, this can be a recurring problem, because failure in the starter, battery, or alternator can cause one or both of the other two to fail. Careful attention to detail is necessary. Don't just replace one part, without then verifying that the others are OK.
Cranking the engine over to get it to start takes some power. To put that power back, you need to let the engine run for awhile. If your engine needs more than average cranking before firing up,and you only run it short periods, then you'll slowly drain the battery. Or maybe your battery isn't getting charged as it should.
If the battery and starter is cranking the engine over, the engine needs fuel, compression and spark to run. More info would help us help you.
If an engine is cranking slowly the first thing I would suspect is a weak battery. Remove both battery cables and clean both the cable connectors and the battery posts. Put a battery charger on the battery and charge it until if is fully charged. If the problem still persists, then suspect a starter going bad or the engine is slow in time. Remove the starter and have it tested at an auto parts store. If the starter checks OK, then you need to have the engine timing checked. If your Check Engine light is on, have the ECU scanned for a trouble code and go from there.
you might need a stronger battery. check the cranking amps and upgrade.
"Cranking Amps" are the amount of amps required for the starter to crank the engine. Automobile batteries are measured in "cold cranking amps." That's the amperage capacity of the battery in cold weather.
It requires a group 78 battery. I do not know the physical dimensions of the battery. You will need to get one that has the proper cold cranking amps.
If it won't turn at all you may have caused a problem. Check to see if you can turn the engine by hand. Does the starter click and the engine start to move? I guess I don't understand what you mean when you say it is not cranking. If you want to pursue this problem any further, contact me at: firstname.lastname@example.org
By belt i assume you're talking about alternator belt. This has nothing to with initial starting or cranking the engine. Check for full battery charge first, and make sure engine is cranking at proper speed. If so, you may not be getting a spark or a fuel problem exist, such as fuel pump. Can also mean bad wires or crack in distributor cap (especially if it occurs on damp days).
There could be quite a few reasons why the car won't start. If cranking or turning over the engine is the problem and the starter is good, it may be the battery. If the engine turns over but won't start you have bigger problems...