On every occasion that a car show signs or symptoms of a charging or starting system breakdown, the most essential assessment and check that should be carried out first is a voltage and visual test of the battery. Realizing and learning the precise circumstance of the battery is the most excellent means to be acquainted with whether or not to suppose other system components can put off the redundant setting up of a starter or alternator, which cannot patch up the vehicle until the battery is up to bump off. It is very recommended that you seek the help of auto electricians in order to fully be aware of the auto electrical repairs that should be done. Auto electrical repairs on batteries might be tricky that is why you should always have the backup of the professionals for this matter.
Locate a replacement fuse. It must be the rated for the same amperage as the original fuse that operated the window mechanism. The amp rating should be printed on the fuse, and it should also be listed in your owner’s manual. Do not use a fuse with a higher amp rating, as this may lead damaging the electrical components of your vehicle. Push the new fuse straight down into the cradle. The fuse must be "set". This means that it does not move or wobble. Turn your car key to the "on" position. This provides power to your windows and allows you to test them. You need not start your car. Test your windows. Confirm that they go up and down without restriction.
Replacing a Faulty Switch: Locate the window switch panel. This is the button used to operate your window. It is almost always on the door, however, they are rarely found on the center console. Remove the window switch panel. Be careful not to scratch up the door panel while removing the window switch, as it often requires prying. Using a shop rag or piece of cardboard under your prying tool can help. Unplug the wiring connectors from the switch. You will need to test these connectors to make sure that they are providing the appropriate 12 volts to your switch.
If your vehicle is showing symptoms such as dim lighting, "dragging" during engine starts, or frequent dead batteries, then the charging system may be at fault. Although it may seem obvious, the first item to test is the battery itself. A defective battery in an otherwise healthy electrical system can cause any of the above mentioned symptoms. Testing the battery is a simple procedure, and can performed quickly by most auto parts stores, repair shops, dealers, and even some large department stores.