: 1200x675 px
: June 21, 2018
Attach the leads of the multi-meter to where the electrical wires come into the motor. Again, set it to DC volts and it should read 12 volts. Look for any interrupted voltage caused by a loose connector or corrosion. If there are any loose or corroded connections in the circuit they will disrupt the signal and cause your window to malfunction. Fix the connector or corroded areas. Push any connectors or wiring harnesses together tightly, and clean any corrosion away with a wire brush or similar tool. Test the window again. If your problem was in the circuitry and is now fixed, then your window should freely roll up and down without any restrictions or delays.
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.