Typically, just about everything except the starter. But then the starter solenoid works off the keyswitch, so the starter won't engage if the fusable like is bad.
Fords fusible links are usually connected to the battery side of the starter solenoid.
yes it is.be sure to put a fusible link in between
When you connect the battery backwards you can cause major damage. You can blow the alternator or its fusible link. You can destroy electronics, particularly the various computers - and these are not cheap.
Car battery life is determined by the model of the battery, not the car or truck in which it operates.
A fusible link is the same as a fuse in that it is to protect an electrical circuit. It will not cause a car to stall. Check the throttle plate and be sure it is clean.
A dead short to ground.
Need more Information. Where is this fusible link and what year and kind of car. Is it in gear. Is the a/c or defrost on? are the cars exterior lights on and working properly?
Hello, I am fairly sure that there is no fuse as we know the definition of a 'fuse'. However, I know for certain that there is a fusible link wire from the starter solenoid battery terminal up of about 3 inches long. When it burns you lose powere to ignition, ign coil, distributor and others. REPLACE THE FUSIBLE LINK WITH ANOTHER FUSIBLE LINK AND NOT WITH A REGULAR PIECE OF WIRE. **THAT CAN LEAD TO DISASTER** Hope this helps. Israel Delgado
There are several things to check for. Check the battery terminals. And there should be a wire from the positive terminal (+) directly to the alternator. There can be a fusible link. A fusible link is kind a fuse embebeded into the wire, in some point the wire gets thick. If you have no electricity in the car check the main big fuses, and fusible links. Check the fuses under the hood and under the dash. You may have a blown fuse. Hope this helps.
There should be a fusible link on the car. There will be two small wires that mount to the starter solenoid. The last few inches of these should be fusible link. A lot of times these are missing. When they do their job and "melt" a lot of guys just replace them with regular wire. Most any auto parts store carry fusible link. You can buy it in pre-cut pieces or in a roll just like any other wire. Hope that helps.
There isn't one on this car. If your fuel pump isn't coming on and you are sure the wiring is good ( fuse, relay etc ) try checking for a fusible link that may have blown. It's on the smaller of the positive battery leads about a foot from the battery.
I had that same issue with my 85 fifth ave. Just fix your electrical problem. If the car is a 1982-89 it's easy. It's a blown fusible link right near the positive battery terminal. (This most likely applies to the 90s models, but I'm not as familiar with those.)There are three leeds at the positive terminal; one to the starter, one to the headlights/interior lights (85s have a white connector on it), and the last one powers everything else (85s have a black connector followed by a single fusible link then a fusible link bunch). When the first fusible link on that last leed goes bad you will still have interior lights, the door chime, and all front running lights and headlights, but nothing else. Disconnect both terminals on the battery, negative first. Cut out the fusible link, about two inchs after the black connector and one inch after the inline connector. (Note that the black connector separates, but the inline connector is solid. These inline connectors follow all fusible links.) Replace that gap with fusible link wire in the same gauge as the fusible link (the color of the wire tells you the gauge, orange=20ga. on the 85). Soder the connections if you can, then cover them with electrical tape. Once the fuse is replaced, the ignition system will be functional again. For a chart of fusible link color codes it is best to refer to a manual such as Haynes.
there are 3 fuses box. one is near the battery, one in the car in the midle , and one in the trunk.
So, what you're saying is that your car isn't charging the battery since you changed the starter... is that right. If so, my guess is that you accidently left off or possibly even burned out the fusible link between the battery cable and the alternator. If this is the case, that's why it won't charge. So, make sure yoiu've still got a connection between the wire between your battery cable at the starter and the alternator. So, what you're saying is that your car isn't charging the battery since you changed the starter... is that right. If so, my guess is that you accidently left off or possibly even burned out the fusible link between the battery cable and the alternator. If this is the case, that's why it won't charge. So, make sure yoiu've still got a connection between the wire between your battery cable at the starter and the alternator.
It is between the alternator and starter, on the firewall side of the engine, nearer to the passenger side of the car.
Dead battery. or perhaps a dead spark plug or distributor cap. Most likely a dead battery though. Type of car would help. Coil, condenser on older cars, pickup in the distributor, spark control, igniter on Toyota's, rotor, fuse under the hood or fusible link, computer, timing belt broke. Lots of options.
assuming that no one has cut a wire, the alternator is probably bad. could be a fuse. Depending on car, it could be a fusible link. Process of elimination. The main large wire on the back of the alternator runs to the battery. Should be smaller wire on the positive cable.
Check the Fusible link in the fuse box under the hood. If you shorted out the battery the car will blown this "Main" fuse to try and save it's self.
check the main feed fusible link you cant go by visual inspection the fuse is inside the plastic case of the link where you cant see it I fought this problem for weeks and I replaced the fusible link and bingo problem solved!
Don't know what vehicle you have but start with checking the main fuses and fusible links under the hood.
Click the link for a detailed explanation.
There is a cam sensor fusible link in a box under the hood. That could cause the car to not star. Check those fuses.
Does an Automobile have a Main Fuse?Although I'm not aware of any that do, it is possible that some may.Most vehicles, instead of a main "fuse" have what is called a "Fusible Link."A Fusible Link is nothing more than a piece of wire who's size is specifically selected to "act like" a fuse, and melt in two IF the current [current is measured in Amperes (Amps)] flowing through it is above the designed maximum current limit.Fusible Links are usually installed "right up front," first in the electrical system between the battery and the rest of the vehicle's electrical system.
Any fuse, fusible link, or computer can be fried for lack of a better word.
It is not likely; a fuse link is in series with the battery and will prevent current from flowing if it's bad, but will not itself run down the battery if the car or truck is off. What it can do is prevent the battery from charging. The power from the voltage regulator that charges the battery also has to go through that fuse link; if the fuse link is bad, the battery may not charge fully.