Im having this same problem with my 94 cavalier...from what i read online it might be the TCC solenoid which is a computer controlled "lockup" torque converter. Basically from what i understand is when the solenoid becomes faulty, when the car slows down or comes to a stop the solenoid thinks the car is shutting down ie you stall out. Kind of like in a manual trans if your idling and let go of the clutch the car jumps and stalls.
There is a quick fix that you end up losing about 3-4 mpg but all you have to do is unplug a 4 pin blue connector from the side of the transmission and you wont have this problem. Or you could fix it and it'll cost you somewhere around 60-80 bucks and about 30 minutes of your time.
Now im not 100% but im about to go out in my garage and try disconnecting it and going for a drive. When this is happening to your car does you check engine light come on and that's when it stalls out when coming to a stop? Mines been doing that
number one cylinder is the left front of the engine, sitting in the driver's seat
I wouldn't bother. If it's seized from sitting, the rings are probably shot. If it seized from overheating, the rings and cylinder walls are most likely shot. If you do want to attempt, I have heard OLD break fluid works wonders.
It is bolted on the left hand side (sitting in the drivers seat) of the engine.
As you're sitting in the driver's seaat, it'll be just to the left of your left leg.
you probably need a cv joint
I am actually sitting in my 03 cavalier right now and was wondering the same thing but mine seems to kick on around 210 which looks to be about the second hash mark above the 195
Standing up. lying down, walking, sitting, & driving.
because you are still sitting iny our car instead of walking you are driving
Orientation: as you're sitting in the driver's seat, front is front of the car, left is the side your left hand is on. 1: right front cylinder 2: right rear cylinder 3: left front cylinder 4: left rear cylinder
because you were ether driving of your car was sitting in the sun of a hot place
18436572 sitting in drivers seat 1357 on left 2468 on right.
never, you must always sit in a car seat when driving in a car ;) For children, it is usually when they are 55-60 lbs when they can stop sitting in the seats.
For a Cavalier, you have to turn her on for a few minutes to warm up the fluid. Then use the dip-stick on the transmission fluid input. May I add that it takes 10 miles of driving to get the transmission up to operating temperture. Check the fluid level accordint to instructions in the owners manual. Sometimes this is hot in park, cold in park, depends on the vehicle. Make sure the vehicle is sitting on a level surface. Do not overfill as this can damage seals.
The written part of driving test are sometimes the worst part of it. Those you actually have to study for. The actual driving part of the test can be nerve wracking with the tester sitting right there. Not hard enough looking at crash statistics!
The most common sign of a failing master cylinder is when you stop and while sitting there with your foot on the brake pedal, it slowly goes down toward the floor. Replace it immediately.
1,3,4,2. The No 1 cylinder is near the alternator end. (RH sitting at the steering wheel)
If you're sitting in the car, its located on left hand side of the the cylinder head.
Stalling while driving may be caused by a collapsing or kinked neoprene fuel line.
If you look closely on the sheetmetal cylinder head cover next to the spark plugs you will see them labeled. The number two cylinder is the furthest to the rear of the car on the right side. When you are sitting in the driver's seat your right hand is on the right side of the car.
Sitting is part of the continuous form of the verb 'to sit'The continuous from is formed by 'to be' +sit(verb) +ing.e.g.Present# I am sitting, we are sitting # you are sitting # he/she/it is sitting, they are sitting Past# I was sitting, we were sitting # you were sitting, # he/she/it was sitting, they were sitting Future# I/we/you/he/she/it/they will be sitting.
looking at the front of truck number 1 cylinder is on right handside right behind powersteering pump
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Most likely it is a belt on your car. Usually the squeeling is from a loose belt while idling and will also make noises while driving.
Could be a pinched nerve from your sitting/typing position, either carpal tunnel syndrome or simply bad arm position when sitting at the computer, driving a car, or performing work.