may be on top of the starter and replaced with same. Follow the + battery cable it will connect to the solenoid
Could be the battery is drained or bad. Could be battery connections at battery and or starter are dirty and or loose. Could be starter solenoid is bad. Could be starter is bad.
COULD BE THE CRANK POSITION SENSOR
If you have just replaced this starter then you probably have it hooked up incorrectly. If it is still the same old starter, then it has shorted out inside and needs to be replaced.
Probably starter solenoid switch
check ecm fuse
No, a starter cannot cause a battery to fail to charge. It could cause the battery to discharge quickly.
It could be the starter in it. It may be weak or need replaced.
The starter could be bad. Or the battery. The starter could be bad. Or the battery.
Assuming the starter does not crank over the engine, it could be, dirty or loose battery connections, a bad starter, a bad neutral safety switch, the engine is seized.
your engine could be seized or something mechanically locking the engine such as a dropped valve or some severe clutch damage
Interesting?? I had my starter and battery replaced on my 2002 Saturn VUE and within a few months my low beams ands daytime running lights went out. Dealer says the post in the fuse block is burnt and the entire block needs to be replaced at a cost of over $600.
Most commonly, it's the starter or the starter was wired wrong when it was installed. More rarely, it can also be the keyswitch or even a bad gear on the flex-plate.
Several things could be wrong. The battery could be weak and needs to be replaced. The starter relay may be bad. The starter motor may be faulty or the starter clutch may be damaged. The logical thing to do first is check the battery and have it measured, since this is the most frequent cause.
Have you tried replacing the starter? it also could be the fuel regulator
It may be possible that the wire connections on the starter or battery are broken or corroded. It could be your starter relay. Or your starter should be tested to see if it needs replaced.
If you've replaced all that, and the battery is still dying overnight, it would seem you have a short somewhere. You'll probly have to take it to someone who specializes in auto wiring to get them to find it.
check your starter, it could either not but getting voltage at all (which would be the starter solenoid) or more likely it is just old or has failed and needs to be replaced
It could be a bad battery connection, too battery acid could have built up on the terminals. It could be a dead battery. It could also be frayed battery cable, a bad starter, ignition, or starter solenoid.
The battery ground wire to the frame/engine could be making a poor intermittent connection especially important when high starter currents are needed. The battery cable connection to the battery could be just corroded enough so it's intermittent. The starter solenoid wire could be loose/corroded. The starter battery cable connection could be loose at the starter.. Starter solenoid could be sticking. Motor winding insulation could be shorting out & failing reducing the motor strength. Battery cell(s) has intermittent short (unlikely, get a battery test) Suggestion: clean cables, check ground connections, get battery checked (free at most parts stores), remove starter solenoid start wire. connect jumper wire and engage manually by jumping to 12v to see if something in the harness is intermittent. Alternately, connect a wire to the solenoid start signal (ie the small wire) and route it inside the car to a voltmeter or simple trouble light(ie 12 bulb to ground). When the starter doesn't fire, verify that the meter read 12v when engaged. Or, just replace the starter and see if it repeats after doing the above.
Sounds like the ignition switch.
Your battery could need replaced, your alternator or starter could be going bad. It is best to have a mechanic look at it if this bothers you or it continues.
Have you replaced the starter lately? It sounds like a faulty starter that might have been wired wrong. It COULD be the keyswitch.
If you have already replaced the battery, then you have a few other things to look at.It could be the starter itselfit could be the starter solenoid which might be integrated with the starter or mounted somewhere in the engine compartment. You can find it by tracing the thick positive wire (red - about the size of a finger) to where it goes. If it goes directly to the starter then the solenoid is integrated and more difficult to testIt could be the positive wire itself and is not making a good connection to the battery or starter/starter solenoidIt could also be the ground wire (Black - about the size of a finger). If this wire is not making a good connection from the battery to the engine block, it will keep the starter from workingI would start with the wires, making sure you have a good connection and then work your way to the starter. The clicking is usually a result of the starter not getting enough current to crank the engine.
Could be the starter relay