The “clicking”(or"ticking")noise, is the extruder motor skipping steps(no damage), b/c the temp is too low, and it can’t push the filament into the heat tube(chamber/nozzle)
If you are still getting some extrusion, then there is no problem with the extruder. (but if you ever do get a complete jam, then knowing how to remove the “bowden tube”, and hand forcing the filament into the extruder, while hot, and in the loading cycle, is a skill you’ll need to know)
I’m looking at the default setting in 3dStart, and I see 195C @ 50mm/s. Either raise the temp, or lower the “print speed”. Try 200C. If it is a small print item(>2x2"), then 195*C is ok, just lower the speed to 35or40mm/s. This is the art of 3d printing. You have to learn to balance the energies (temp & speed) that you use, to match the size and detail of a print object.(also to your specific machine, and slicer characteristics)
Protip: Measuring your filament for proper diameter is also important, but I see 3dStart does not have a dialog box to specify that. (So, get out the calculator, we’re going to have to do this the hard way).
Instead, they have the old-fashion “extruder speed”. Meaning: the default is 50mm/min (=0.833mm/s). That is crazy! e.g. 1.75mm / .83mm/s, would = 2.10mm filament ???
Or, (actual condition) 1.75mm x .83mm/s, would = 1.45mm filament. SO, ofcourse it is going to “under extrude”.
When you are ready to experiment a little more, try setting it to 60mm/min, (=1mm/s) (=100% of filament diameter)
Once you have measured the actual diameter, you can use this math to tweak their “extruder speed”, to dial in the filament perfectly.
historical sidenote: RepG and Makerware were infamous for using this antiquated formula. Their default filament size was 1.83mm, and “extrusion rate” was .9, = 1.64mm. That was b/c, back then, filament size did actually vary that much.
Modern slicers allow you set it to 1.7xx (within 1,000th of a mm = very precise)
So, when filament makers claim to be within .05%, that is actually very sloppy(1.75 +/- .05% = 1.64 to 1.83)
Hang in there. It’s easier than sounds. It just takes time to figure-out the different approaches to any given problem. And advice terminology will differ, depending on which machine or slicer that folks are using.