Maybe this thread could help you out:
Why would a car with a fully charged battery have dim lights and be unable to startAnswerAnother possibility to add to the last post which was very good,(disregard if all electrical circuit tests check out correctly) a possible bad neutral sefety switch. This will not allow the car to even crank if not in park or neutral. If the switch is shorted or bad you will have a no crank condition. AnswerIf it isn't cranking like you say, you need to find where the power is stopping. Is it after the ignition switch to the battery, from the battery to the starter? **This is not a lack of spark or lack of fuel problem**. if all the power is getting to the starter, you'll have to look deeper into this being a mechanical problem. You'll need to manually turn the engine over by hand. It could be a seized motor or a seized pulley preventing the motor from spinning. It may also be a defective starter if you bought a cheap on aka autozone electrical parts. Answerhave you checked your starter relay also the fly wheel gear could be striped and you are not getting a connection between the two gears. AnswerDoes your car have a factory alarm? Sometimes the factory alarm system is not yet disengaged and the cutoff switch hasn't activated yet. This will also not allow the car to start. You'll need to reset the alarm then it will kick over.
how do you know the battery is charged? also it could be a loose battery wire. they need to be properly thighten so the energy could flow. if there are no lights theres no power coming from the battery.
with a fully charged battery and clean connections to the starter and battery check fuses first and if good, replace ignition switch under steering column
It could be a bad battery, or connection. A bad starter and or solenoid could be the problem, along with an ignition switch to name a few.
your battery is probably dead...., if when you turn the key and nothing happens at all...your battery is probably dead... Solution: Well, it turns out it was my ignition switch. That was my first guess. Im glad i went with it.
First guess; the battery is dead. Second; a break in the ignition switch wiring. NOTHING happens? No noise, no clicks, NOTHING? Check to see if the ceiling light comes on when you open the door.
(1) The battery may need to be charged (2) There may be a loose or corroded terminal on the battery cable (3) There may be a short or burnt wire in the ignition system (4) The ignition switch wire may be loose within the steering column
Battery stave means nothing at all. Battery state on the other hand means the state of charge of the battery. Is it fully charged or 75%- 50%- 25% charged, etc.
When you take the battery out nothing really happens. I tried it myself and it did nothing.
you either overlooked a hot lead that needs to be reconnected at the battery, or you grounded a hot wire and blew a fuse or fusible link wire
Low battery voltage? poor battery connections?
Nothing. The battery is sealed an no harm will be done.
Possibly the ignition switch is defective.
Defective ignition switch, or bad starter.
Probably a bad ignition switch or ignition lock cylinder. Good Luck!!
If you mean like AA or AAA, nothing. Absolutely nothing happens. If they both have an electrical current running, I don't know, it might be dangerous.
Your ignition relay might be bad if you have good power at the battery, but nothing happens at the starter when you turn the key, all the lights light up and everything appears normal, but the starter will not engage. You may also hear a click when turning the key to start, but nothing else.
That probably indicates that the battery is not fully charged.
get a new car
An atom becomes negatively charged when it gains an electron. However, nothing happens to the subatomic particles.
Nothing. Just dry it off an it will be fine.
Nothing as long as it was a 12 volt battery.
Jumping a Fully Charged BatteryIF the connections [jumper cables] are connected properly, then nothing out of the ordinary happens. Connecting a jumper battery or power axillary power source only makes additional current available, if the starting circuit needs it. If the batteries are connected properly [in parallel] then this procedure increases the cranking Amps available and the voltage remains the same.