Nowadays, auto electrical repairs are getting more and more complicated and are already pressuring the boundaries of contemporary technology. However, they are fundamentally the same with their design three decades ago. An informative general idea of your vehicles electrical structure would be an excellent kick off. The most important mechanism of your cars electrical system, the battery and the alternator are explained underneath, in conjunction with some troubleshooting tips.
Bulbs, though, are probably No. 1 on the replacement list because they're used so much and because there are so many of them. Most cars, for example, have at least three bulbs and usually more on each side for brakes, taillights, backup lights, turn signals and side marker lights. In front, there are headlights, maybe separate high beams, frequently daytime running lights and fog lights, turn signals, "parking" lights and side markers. Chances are that over time at least a couple of those will burn out or stop working because of corrosion or excessive jostling from rough roads.
Unplug the wiring harness from the window motor. You will have to press down on the clip that holds the wiring harness into place and pull the harness out. These can be hard to press and sometimes it is best if you can get a screwdriver on it to press it in. Unbolt the harness andor motor from the door's interior. Any bolts holding the harness and motor will have to be removed.
Your Cars Alternator. The cars alternator generates electricity which is employed to preserve battery storage charge and to lend a hand in operating the entire the electrical accessories, which includes the ignition and the engine control systems. The cars alternator is belt-driven by the engine and creates an alternating current which is transformed to twelve volts direct current by means of the rectifiers or diode bridge. In contradiction to popular idea, an alternator does not continuously generate electricity. It sequences on and off at the same time as demand goes up and down.