bad clutch cable, or not enough oil on the clutch plates.
BAD clutch slave cylinder, wore out clutch and pressure plate.
Starter selenoid no good
Yes. Without sufficient charge, the starter will not have enough amperage to crank.
Check for loose or corroded battery cables Bad starter solenoid? Bad starter? Seized engine? Bad neutral safety or clutch safety switch? Ignition Switch?
There is no hydraulic fluid in the transmission. However, there is hydraulic fluid in the clutch system. If the clutch fluid reservoir is empty it would cause clutch not to operate.
the bendix gear on the starter is stuck on the flywheel remove starter check bendix gear for wear if worn to bad replace starter
First, the clutch won't engage if the refrigerant level is low. Start there. Next, check the sensor at the receiver/dryer.
Bad or worn friction disc, faulty clutch fork, faulty throwout bearing, clutch out of adjustment... pick your poison.
cause your stupid
If it does this in all gears, I bet your clutch is shot. Other things that could cause problems are the Clutch master cylinder or clutch slave cylinder.
The battery, cables and starter may be bad.
What specific kind of vehicle do you have? It does sound like the clutch may be bad, but we also need to know what you are working on. You need to run power straight from the battery to the compressor. If is still does not engage then you need to replace the compressor and clutch, they are dead. If they do engage, then you have a wiring or computer issue.
Misadjusted or bad clutch safety switch? Usually located at the upper end of the clutch pedal
The starter is just a DC motor so the motor gets dirty inside or the armature and brushes wear. If the battery is good and yet you just hear a click or nothing or even the starter spinning, the next most likely cause is the starter motor. They are cheap to replace yourself, though the job is a little tight. See wikianswer on 1993 Ford Escort for the process.
The positive battery cable connects directly to the starter. Depending on what type of vehicle it is, the solenoid is either on the starter or on the inner fender. Power for the solenoid comes from the ignition switch. You can run a wire to the solenoid to cause the starter to engage.
You need speciality tools and take it to a dealership that can work on it cause you can snap the crank
Did you follow the starter alignment instructions when you replaced the starter? Are you getting oil on the Bendix? That could cause the starter gear to engage slowly. It is possible that the replacment starter has a problem. Also, if the previous starter had the same problem it could have damaged the gear on the flex plate.
The most probable cause is the starter, the starter cable may need to be cleaned.If that doen't work then replace the starter.
could be several things. the signal comes from the switch on your dash and follows wiring to a relay and more wiring to the clutch. you are bypassing all of that when "jumping" the clutch. if it works when jumped the clutch is good. get a test light and check the wiring to the clutch. good luck....a/c wiring sucks
The starter could be close to the exhaust pipe, and the solenoid could be getting hot and might have a failure on the coil.
The clutch on a 1984 Honda Goldwing GL1200 is hydraulic and is not adjustable. There is a slave cylinder for the clutch located behind the engine that must be bled to eliminate air in the system. This air (or old fluid) can cause the clutch lever to engage at the end of it's arc of travel.
There's a special spring-loaded cog at the end of the starter that's meant to engage when the starter is going and to retract when it isn't. If this special(Bendix) cog don't retract, the starter will remain engaged. You'll have to pull the starter and look at the axle at the end by the flywheel.
A bad flywheel can definitely cause the engine not to turn over. The flywheel has teeth. If the teeth are chipped or broken, then the starter can not engage to spin the engine over.
I am assuming you mean the Suzuki GSXR600 motorcycle. ANY motorcycle whose engine dies when you engage first gear MOST PROBABLY has a CLUTCH problem. Have the clutch tightened. To check whether the clutch is CLEARING the gear, do the following: 1. With the engine turned off, hold the clutch and put the motorcycle in first gear. 2. While holding the clutch, push the motorbike forward. If the rear tire allows the motorcycle to move forward, the clutch is engaging properly and clearing the gear. If the motorcycle won't budge with the clutch engaged, the clutch is not engaging properly. If the clutch has been tightened and is too hard to engage, you might want to have a mechanic open the motorcycle and check the clutch discs- they might be worn out.