Have someone check to see if your timing belt is broke. I had the same problem with my Daewoo Leganza and the timing belt was broke also check your valves they may be bent. +info+ i have a 2000 lanos they recalled mine for the wiring harnes issue and also a problem with the cam pos sen in certain modales that could cause the car to just stop also but mine wasnt one of them thank god the way to tell was a certain number's in the vin#Answerokay, what i need to know is weather or not it's turning over, my car a 200 Daewoo lanos has a fuse that blew a few weeks ago and i had no idea that it would kill my car, i believe it is labled as Engine sensor or something like that middle of fuse panel inside of the car. Apparently it kills all spark to the engine, the DIS "distributorless Ignition System" fuse will do the exact same thing. Car will not start or run. let me know if you need any more help such as how to change a starter, believe me im an expert at it now and im only 18, 3 starters in my car so far. 2000-daewoo Lanos first replacement starter was put in at around 40,000 miles, second replacement was put in at about 54,000 miles. If you must replace the starter be sure to pay for the lifetime warranty, you'll need it.
RobertCravens_Robert@Yahoo.comAnswer2000 Daewoo Lanos Shutdown problems/causes:
I have been working with my brother's Daewoo Lanos 2000 since about 15,000 miles. The ecm (stick-shifts) is located in a very poor location as is the wiring harness to the computer. The AC has a fluid leak problem and unless you drain the hose and drill a drain hole in it the AC will leak into the passanger floor (where the ecm and harness is and cause the shutdown problem. After this has affected the ecm and harness it MAY recover if you dry it out AND wrap the harness wires (something that should have been done at the factory), BUT the ecm will continue to be affected by cool wet mornings or evenings. To repair this the best thing you could do is relocate the ecm and wiring harness to a safer location (not an overly easy task) AND check the wiring harness connections, removing the corrosion that you WILL find there. BEFORE you think of replacing the ecm try this first it can save you hundereds that you may not need to pay out.
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No , for the battery to be charged the engine must be running . This means that your alternator , if it's functioning properly , is charging the car's battery as the engine is on/running .
If your engine is running , and the battery light comes on , that indicates that your battery is not being charged
You should read 12.6 volts with a digital volt meter on a fully charged battery with the engine not running.
You cannot charge a battery without a battery charger or having it charged by the alternator in your vehicle while it is running.
That it needs to be charged or is running out of battery.
If the engine is running, then no. The alternator constantly keeps the battery charged.
Typically 14 to 14.5 volts assuming a fully ( or nearly) charged battery.
If you need to jump start the car then the battery may be fully charged but it is defective and needs replacing. A full charged battery will read 12.6 volts at the posts with the engine not running. 12 volts indicates the battery is only 25% charged.
When using battery cables to start a car, once it has started is there a procedure when removing the cables from the running car?
The battery is kept charged by a generator or magneto when the engine is running. It is located under the flywheel.
The alternator - it provides a charge to the battery while the engine is running.
A fully charged car battery will read 12.6 volts, 75% charge will read 12.4 volts, 50% charge will read 12.2 volts, and a 25% charged battery will read 12.0 volts with the engine not running. With the engine running it will read 13.5 to 15.5 volts.
That light doesn't mean that your battery needs to be replaced. It means that your battery is not being charged while the car is running. Have your alternator tested.
Most likely cable running from stud on top of alternator to battery terminal is corroded or broken.
Any modern day car's ideal battery voltage is 13.8Volt. In practive however the voltage you'll find on a charged battery when testing will be in the region of 12.5V to 13V A fully charged battery will read 12.6 volts with the engine not running. With the engine running at idle speed it will read from 13.5 to 15.5 volts.
Not likely, but running the engine with a dead battery can damage some alternators. Always fully charge the battery when installing an alternator.
it means it isn't using power from the battery. it is coming strait from the outlet...aka battery is charged and its not using battery power
Possibly a bad alternator. The Alternator charges the battery when the vehicle is running. If the battery is not being charged this could cause the vehicle not to start.
Mower has a generator, which is turned by the engine. When engine is running, generator produces electricity to charge the storage battery.
With a fully charged battery (12.68 volts) and engine running at idle with no accessories on, 14.5 volts. You will not get a accurate reading if the battery is not fully charged.
Perhaps the alternator is not charging the battery adequately check with a voltmeter A fully charged battery should read around 12.8 (without engine running) With engine running reading should be 13.8-14.2
With the engine not running you should read 12.6 volts on a fully charged battery. With the engine running you should read from 13.5 to 15.5 volts at the battery posts.
Nope, the beep is there to let you know that it is running out of battery power before it is too late. If the new battery is fully charged the beeping will stop.
Yes, this will prevent the clock from running it down. You can also install a trickle charger to keep it charged. A battery with no charge will freeze. Keep it charged and it will not freeze.