Custom Battery Cables

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Battery Cables for Cars, Trucks and Jeeps:

F150 & Bronco

1987-99 F250 & F350

1999-2003 F250 & F350

Jeep Wrangler

Jeep Cherokee and Grand Cherokee

Willys and Military Jeeps

1994 - 1998 Dodge Ram 2500/3500 5.9L Cummins

1998 - 2002 Dodge Ram 2500/3500 5.9L Cummins

2003 - 2007 Dodge Ram 2500/3500 5.9L Cummins

2007 - 2009 Dodge Ram 2500/3500 6.7L

GM Cables

Other Applications

Battery Cables for Other Applications:

2 gauge Golf Cart Cables

2/0 Cables for Solar Battery Banks

Braided Ground Cables

Booster (Jumper) Cables

Made-To-Order Custom Battery Cables:

Custom Orders

Accessories, parts and tools:

NOCO Genius Wicked Smart Chargers

Battery and Cable Accessories

Battery Cable Repair Kits

Buy Wire, Terminals, Lugs, Heat Shrink and Tools

Clearance and discount cables.

Rush Orders.

Technical Info and Other Useful Stuff:

Do You Need New Cables?

Battery Cable Tips and Tricks

Different types of Cable Ends

Different Wire Types

What size cable do you need?

Wire size, thickness, amperage

Battery Isolators

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What size cable do I recommend?

#4 wire gauge makes great accessory leads and alternator wiring.  Many new sub-compact cars use this as battery cable.

Use #2 wire for 4 cylinder and small 6 cylinder automotive engines, hi-power accessories (like winches, power converters, 200 amp alternators), golf cart battery banks, and tow truck jumper cable kits.

1/0 makes great battery cable for large or hi performance 6 cylinder engines and small V8s.

Use 2/0 for hard to crank engines (like high compression, big blocks, or diesel engines), electric vehicle battery banks (depending on controller amperage), and large RV power convertors.

3/0 and 4/0 are for very large marine or heavy equipment engines and high power alternative energy battery banks.

For very long cables (for example: 15 foot long battery cables to relocate your battery) go one size larger.

Please note: You can probably get by using a size or maybe even 2 sizes smaller than what I am recommending.  Hey, the factory does.  They make the cables as small as possible but still get the job done.  Copper is expensive... (about $3.10 per pound as I write this) if the manufacturer saves a few bucks on millions of cars... pretty soon it adds up to real money.   I recommend using cable larger than the factory cable because I believe that they will work better and last longer.   Isn't that what you want for your car or truck?  Something that will work better and last longer.

Just how big is that 2/0 cable?  Check out the wire gauge chart.

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email: sales@custombatterycables.com

Phone: (785)-4cables

Revised: 06/29/14.