Unfortuneately the most likely (only) problem is the ignition switch shorted internally If you look at the wires going into the switch you will most likely see that a black wire is melted This is a ground wire for the switch All the insulation may be bubbled or melted right off You need a switch and that wire replaced if you see this. Either way i think you need a switch
behind the ignition switch on the circuit board. there are two fuses there
switch engine off wait 15 seconds then switch ignition back on. it works on my car.
2 screws on the opposite side of ignition unplug the switch dash board cover off
The ignition switch lives on top of the steering column under the dash board. It is normally retained by two or three screws depending and may have two separate wiring plugs. Its a pain to change but not a big deal.
you need to take apart the entire dash board, pop the old one out and pop the new one in. this requires a lot of time, patients and experience. (taking apart the dash board, not putting in the switch)
Probably the ignition key switch...I have the same problem
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other then taking out the dash board turn your ignition key to acc and it should pop right off. plus if you go to autozone.com and look up ur ignition it will give you directions on how to take it out and replace it
probably unsrew the old ignition and disconnect it from the cars battery then replace the new ignition and reconnect it to the car battery. you may or will need to take apart the dash board somehow. or you could just ask a mechanic.
= An automatic business switch board is know as a?" =
The ignition switch is located on the bottom of the steering column on the top of the steering shaft the side closest to the dash board. First you have to disconnect the 4 bolts holding the support plate that holds the steering column. Then pull the steering column down as far as it will go. Then you disconnect the 4 screws holding the ignition switch. Take off the old one and replace it with the new one. The new ignition switch will have grooves in it so that you can adjust it. You want to push it as close to the steering wheel as you can get it then tighten down the screws. reassemble the steering column and the start it and drive away!!
You must do your research! Review what other parents and students have to say about the program. Check with the school board or teachers to find out what they may know as well about the program.
Because people found it easier to manually switch things on a board than to do it automatically.
you can buy pcb boards from places like maplin, they will have evrything you need to make a switch board.
Blown fuse or bad ignition switch or crank sensor?
turn the key to the on position ..till the lights in the dash board turn on .with a pointy object push in a passer under the ingniton swit and pull out ch
just pull the switch board out then there is a cable in the board just pull it out to diss connect it
CHECK THE IGNITION SWITCH.....LOCATED ON THE STEERING COLUMN UNDER THE DASH BOARD (ELECTRICAL UNIT). A NEW WILL RUN APPX $15.00 - $25.00
the first telephone ever invented by Alexander graham bell, and it was a switch board. I t was very old but was a switch board.
Pull the light switch to the "on" position,then reach up behind the dash board to the back of the headlight switch,which isn't very far up the back of the dash board,feel around on the switch for a spring loaded button on the switch body,push the sring loaded button and pull the switch shaft out. After the switch shaft is out,there is a flat nut with slots cut on the front of it on the outside of the dash holding the switch to the dash board,turn the flat nut CCW to remove the nut. This should release the switch from the dash board,pull switch from the back of the dash,unplug switch.Replace in reverse order.
main switch board
Disconnect the battery so you don't blow the air bag. Remove the trim panels under the dash board. The ignition switch is connected to the lock cylinder by a rod. Remove the screws that hold the switch in place and then remove the rod from the lock cylinder. Rick I'm a retired ASE Master/L-1 Technician. I still keep current with the latest automotive technology. Visit my blog for cool articles and TSB's: http://free-auto-repair-advice.blogspot.com