Buckle up! And let's enjoy the rush of speed brought by the prowess of Ford. But what if, your Ford just wouldn't start no matter how you tried? That's another case. You got problem in the electrical system of the machine. So get off your seat and have it fixed. Such situation will surely spoil your excitement of the ride. The problem may lay with the Ford starter. If the weather is hot, starter heat soak can lead to deficient start-up which may lead to total incapacity of engagement, whereas cold temperature risks the battery with getting drained and oil viscosity.
There's no way you can ever hit the road with jammed starters, unless you do it the carjacker's way that happen to forget taking the key from his runaway victim. In normal situations, a Ford would run after activating its starter. It is the device which delivers loads of torque for cranking the Ford engine. The operation starts as the key is turned to ignite the ignition system. The ignition system then triggers the electrical motor of the vehicle's electronic system which is basically known as the Ford starter. A starter is being powered by the battery that turns the crankshaft before the pistons operate. It works as switch that activates the rest of the performance systems follow and complete the operational processes until the driver finally turns the engine off again.
In operation the Ford starter converts the electricity into mechanical energy. In turning the switch on, a small amount of power from the battery is being released which then goes to the solenoid above the starter. The magnetic field created with the ignition activation is produced. This causes the pulling force to drive the solenoid plunger forward. Subsequent reaction of the attached shift yoke moves the starter drive, making the pinion gear mesh with the engine's crankshaft flywheel. After the plunger completes its travels, it will strike a contact with which greater amount of current to flow from the battery to the starter is permitted. Accordingly, the motor will spin the drive and turn the meshed gears and provide power to the crankshaft so to make every cylinder prepared for ignition.
After the engine starts, the ignition is released to break the starting circuit. The solenoid's magnetic field disintegrates and the return spring pulls the plunger back, making the starter motor to automatically shut off and disengage the starter drive. The moment that the starter is activated, the forward movement of the solenoid plunger makes the shift yoke to move the drive which is situated in its opposite direction and engage the pinion and flywheel. The pinion is then locked to its shaft by a clutch that unlocks if the engine starts up, and the flywheel begins turning faster than its normal speed. For a moment, the pinion is allowed to spin freely so to let the clutch protect the motor from damage until the drive is retracted.