Yes, nothing to do with the crank sensor which would throw a code 14 if bad. Any problem with it would cause the engine to die while running. The cam sensor code 19 will also not be the problem of the starter having difficulty turning the engine over, although it does need replacing, along with the seal behind it. There are no codes for the starter or starter solenoid. The DIS module is grounded via the two bottom bolts, one of which is missing. I suggest transferring one of the top bolts to the bottom. 7/32" socket. Apply new heat sink grease to the back of it. This is either a problem with the starter motor (as opposed to the solenoid), and / or vapor lock in the fuel rails. SHOs are known to have hot start issues because of this. Per Rubydist, the trick is to give the car plenty of gas while attempting to start it. However, the starter won't turn the engine over when hot. It and the battery are less than a year old. What may be happening is that the starter isn't getting enough cranking amps to turn the engine over. Things to look at are the connections at the battery, starter solenoid and starter itself to make sure they are clean and tight. And have the mechanic check the voltage at the battery engine running. Should be between 13.5-14.5 volts. If lower, maybe the alternator is on the way out. Might also be an idea to load test the battery just for jollies. What is the CCA (Cold Cranking Amps) of the battery, and make and model?