If you've replaced all that, and the battery is still dying overnight, it would seem you have a short somewhere. You'll probly have to take it to someone who specializes in auto wiring to get them to find it.
YesFirst if the starter is bad the car will not start, if it will not start it can not charge the battery.If the starter will not work it can mean there is an electrical problem that will also prevent the alternator from charging the batteryThe starter itself CAN NOT CAUSE CHARGING PROBLEMS!The extra load on the battery can ruin the battery and that can ruin the alternator. But before that NO.
Is it charging, if not have you checked wiring to alternator.
could be the alternator or starter sounds like the alternator if the battery is gone flat get the alternator tested at auto parts or garage jump charging the battery might get you out of trouble for a bit
Check the battery cables or starter.
You need to replaced the starter or the alternator.
You have an open connection from the large alternator output post to the starter main battery post or fuses blown or circuits open feeding the alternator control wiring.
All cars have a battery make the electrical components function. The charging system consists of a battery,starter an alternator and a voltage regulator. The battery turns the starter over causing the engine to run. As the engine is running the alternator produces electricityto keep it running. The voltage regulator keeps the current regulated so that the battery does not overcharge. ok, the forst answer was nearly correct except the starter motor is not part of the charging systm. the charging sytem consists of, the battery, the alternator,or generator,and thevoltage regulator. the voltage regulator is sometimes built into the alternator on newer cars ,where as they all used to be an extra equipment bolted onto firewall or inside fender
Check a for a blown/burned out fuseable link between starter and alternator
no the charging system consists of the battery and the alternator. the battery being the starting point of the system. the battery provides the initial power. the alternator then keeps your battery charged while the motor is running. the starter gets its power from the battery but has no relation to the charging system. the starter has but only one function and that is to power up upon initial start up and turn your motor over to get it running. hope that helps you out a little bit.
check your alternator or make sure the starter is on correctly
Starter Ignition Neutral switch
Some Ford models had a external voltage regulator. If yours does, replace it.
If the starter motor is not turning the engine over correctly, this might be because the vehicle battery is flat. If the battery is not charged, this may be because the alternator is not charging correctly. The recommendation here is to pop along to a local garage or autelectrician asking them to check the charge of the battery, the alternator output, and the starter motor operation if necessary.
My understanding is that you are hearing the starter "click" but it does not engage. If that is correct your answer is: Typically either 1. the battery isn't fully charged (either a problem with the charging system, something is running the battery down or the alternator isn't charging properly) 2. a poor electrical connection somewhere between the starter and the battery or 3. a problem with the starter or solenoid.
It could be solenoid, starter, battery, alternator not CHARGING the battery or corroded battery terminals.
Starter problems can be caused by several things: Weak battery because of battery failure or alternator that is not charging the battery. Falty connection between the battery and the starter. Solenoid failure or bad connection on the solenoid. Starter failure. Neutral lockout switch failure. Bad connection between keyswitch and starter.
these might be your problems: BATTERY IS DEAD CORROTED BATTERY TERMINALS STARTER IS NO GOOD ALTERNATOR IS NOT CHARGING those are the only things that have to do with the car not starting
if it is your alternator your battery will be low or dead... your lights will be dim when turned on. , if you cannot crank your car or it will crank slowly it may be your starter or battery cable connection or a loose connection in the link........ , a low battery caused by an alternator will usually click rapidly the starter solenoid, when trying to start, and the lights will go out when cranking ..., for the most part turn on your headlights if they are dim the charging system or the battery is to blame .. hope this helps
Check the alternator if that don't do it change the battery
Indirectly. The positive cable on the battery is hooked to the starter. The other wire on the starter post goes up to the alternator.
Have someone check the charging system and the battery. You can usually get this done for free. We had continual problems with the lights (brake and battery) on my daughter's 1992 Geo Prism. My husband replaced the alternator but the lights kept coming on so we replaced the battery. The car died one day so we had someone check the charging system. It turned out to be a bad alternator to begin with. My husband put in a new alternator and now it is working fine. This happened to me once, as well. It turns out that I had a bad alternator. Probably a starter going bad. Mine went bad and if I let the engine cool down completely (poured cold water on it and then tapped on the starter with a wrench) it would start up again. As a starter goes bad it won't work when it is hot. Tapping on the starter with the angled crank from the jack in the trunck helped me to make it home until I could get the starter replaced. Similar thing happened to me. Turned out my starter was bad and I replaced it. No problems now in over a year.
yes check the wiring in the starter u have bad wire that's not connected or its burn with the heat
Is the battery/alt warning light on? if they didn't disconnect the battery while the starter was being replaced and they accidently shorted the battery cable out it could have damaged the regulator of the alternator some of the Delphi regulators are very sensitive to that, but if it tested normal at the parts place, does it run down while driving or while sitting?
There is not a fusible link between the alternator and starter. There is a regulator on the alternator. The starter is directly connected to the battery, as is the alternator.