You can check the battery cables for resistance and voltage drop as well. With the DMM attached to the positive cable, attach the other lead to the end of the positive cable. The cable to the starter is fine as it is starting the car, and won't effect the car once started, so check the cable leading into the fuse box. You have to put it under load, so have someone crank the engine and check that there is little to no voltage loss. You will see the voltage spike if it is losing voltage. If you see no voltage loss, check the cable to the alternator. Same test. Same results, check the ground cable. Go to setting resistance, and do the same with the ground wire from the battery to the chassis. You should see very little resistance. If it spikes you found your wire. Your battery could be bad too. Even though it is new, doesn't mean it is good. Especially if you went with a bad brand, or they sold you an old/used battery. I go with Walmarts Everstart Maxx. Works great 5 year warranty. Check the case of the battery. Do the same test with the DMM one lead on the positive, and start touching the case of the battery with the other lead. If the case is dirty you can get voltage drop through the case. Corrosion on the terminals can also cause voltage drop. You want to keep these things clean so the power can flow through the system and not into the air.