Mopar starters can come from the factory remanufactured or new. They go by more than one name, too. In fact, you've probably heard them all: starter motor, cranking motor, even self-starter, you name it. Whichever your vehicle has, how any starter works is uncomplicated. All it does is "crank" (rotate) your engine, doing that job via a dedicated motor and relay. This is what gets an engine running. Remote starters accomplish this with no more than a smart key fob and the push of a button. When your vehicle won't start, however -- or won't start consistently -- it's usually because your starter is going out or has gone bad. Luckily, starter failure has some common causes. They range from loose wiring and dirty terminals to a rusted battery and damaged parts. The signs of starter problems are also easily recognizable. When you try starting your engine, does it work? If not, but your dash lights up anyway, that's one sign. If it starts, but only in certain gears or drive modes, that's another sign. Maybe nothing has happened, and you've tried jump-starting. Did your engine start afterward? If not, that's yet another sign. Of course, if your starter is smoking or covered in oil, it's more than likely that you've got starter issues. The best solution, in this case, is to install another genuine Mopar starter. Your OEM designs them for its models, after all. That guarantees compatibility. Our auto parts store has a huge selection, and you can even buy one online. Browse our catalog by model to find the starter that fits your vehicle. Then, place your order. We'll ship immediately so you can get fixing in no time!
Part Number: 4801852AB
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