If the drive doesn't spin up, or attempt to spin up, then the PCB is most probably faulty. One possible exception is if the drive is configured to Power Up In Standby (PUIS), either via an ATA Set Features command, or via the PM2 jumper.
Intel P67 chipsets have a known SATA bug, but I don't believe this prevents the drive from spinning up.
Have you examined the chips for any visible damage?
However, most modern HDDs store unique, drive specific "adaptive" information in a serial EEPROM chip. This chip, or its contents, needs to be transferred from patient to donor. In WD drives, this chip is usually located at U12.
The following PCB suppliers offer a firmware transfer service, either for free, or for US$10:
I would advise that you avoid those suppliers who don't tell you that a board won't work without modification. Often they will attempt to obscure the requirement for a firmware transfer by deceptively describing their products as being "for data recovery only".
Alternatively, if you are not adept at soldering, your local TV/AV repair shop should be able to transfer the chip for you.
Onepcbsolution.com also offer a firmware transfer service for US$20 if you have purchased your board from a different supplier: