It's probably a warped head & head gasket, or possibly a cracked head or block. But you probably have the sequence wrong. In most cases the engine overheated THEN cracked and you got coolant into the engine. That indeed is a possibility but burbs are notorious for having a leaking intake manifold gasket that would be the place to start you'll get there before you get the heads off anyway.
2001 Chevy suburban runs hot because the engine is heated up. There is heavy load coming upon the engine so it gets heated up.
Engine coolant expands when heated. Heated coolant needs a reservoir to come and go as needed.
In cars and trucks the radiator is up front to get air before it can get heated by the engine.
No, the thermostat controls the temperature of the engine coolant. As long as the coolant temperature is below the thermostat set-point, the thermostat remains closed. Once the temperature arrives at the set-point, the thermostat starts to open, sending heated coolant through the radiator. The radiator then cools the heated engine coolant and the water pump forces the coolant back through the engine. The heater control valve allows more or less of the engine coolant through the heater core. Since the coolant should be very near the set-point temperature of the thermostat, you should be getting hot water through the heater core to warm the inside of the vehicle. The engine coolant is there to keep the engine from melting down or from breaking metal parts and burnng off the oil. It just happens that the heated coolant is useful to warm the inside of the vehicle.
It cycles coolant through the engine. Heat from the engine is transferred to the coolant through a heat exchange. The heated coolant then cycles through the system to the radiator, where heat from the coolant undergoes another heat exchange, transferring heat from the coolant to the air which passes through the radiator. Heat will also transfer from the motor to the air forced over the motor by the engine fan.
No. When the engine is running coolant is heated and expands. Excess coolant then flows from the radiator to the expansion (overflow) tank. When the engine is shut down coolant cools and contracts drawing fluid back out of the tank to keep the radiator topped off.
It collects the expanding coolant that is heated by the engine and recycles it back into the coolant system once it loses enough heat. The radiator overflow tank works in conjunction with the radiator cap to protect the engine and prevent coolant loss due to overflow. Source: Quora.com
um when your engine blows smoke out the bonet cos its over heated.
The heated coolant comes out of the engine from the connection in the intake manifold and returns thru the connection into the water pump.
The engine needs to be flushed.the coolant ports have a build up of gunk causing the engine to run hotter. The heated water expands to much causing it to over flow from the reserve tank.
The engine has lost its coolant If it oer heated at the same time or it had a serious internal failure to cause the coolant loss it is ruined.
The heat for the interior of your car comes from the heated radiator coolant. When you are driving down the road the water pump circulates the heated engine coolant. If the engine slows and the water pump isn't real efficient you might get cooling in the heater. When you turn off the engine you aren't getting warm water pumped into the heater.
Well the heater could be because you have low engine coolant or the thermostat is stuck open so the coolant will not get heated up. As for the AC sounds like you are all out of free-on.
no, that is usually an engine oil problem. White smoke is usually the result of burning engine coolant. Blue smoke is from burning engine oil and black smoke is excess fuel (flooding). So, burning engine coolant is usually the result of a blown head gasket and/or a cracked head. A blown head gasket and /or a cracked head can be the result of a severely over heated engine. An over heated engine could be the result of a faulty water pump. So, the answer to your question could be yes.
The coolant expands when heated, contracts when cool. The coolant reservoir gives the coolant a place to come and go as needed.
This might be the result of an increase in coolant temperature. Once the engine stops the coolant is no longer being circulated and cooled by the radiator but it is still picking up residual heat from the engine. Heated coolant expands and can sometimes overflow. You might also have a bubble of air in the system. Try bleeding it. Or maybe the check valve in the pressure cap is bad.
The cylinder head The cylinder head area is the area where coolant will boil first if coolant is present. The area directly above the combustion chamber will get hot first, which is the bottom area of the cylinder head. The old saying that heat rises is still true. Heated coolant will usually exit the upper radiator hose to the radiator and as coolant is cooled in the radiator, it will circulate down into the block where it will be heated again to repeat the cycle. The coolant pump present in most engines just helps this natural cycle.
Check to insure that the engine coolant is full and the thermostat is not stuck. Without the heated fluid from the engine the heater will always blow cold air.
You're thinking of a block heater. It plugs in to shore power, and energizes an element attached to the engine block (some have dual elements, and the second one will go to the oil pan) to heat the coolant in the water jacket so that it doesn't freeze. In turn, once the engine is running, this heated coolant will get circulated to the rest of the system, and begin thawing out the remaining coolant.Although a block heater doesn't actually circulate the coolant when the engine is at rest, there is a type available which is essentially an electric pump which will pump coolant through a heating element and back into the cooling system... I've only ever seen it on really specialized heavy equipment.
Old coolant begins to break down merely because of the conditions within the engine, being heated and cooling down all of the time. And it can become polluted with dirt and rust particles. Eventually this causes damage to the inside of the engine and radiator, it can clog passages causing the engine to overheat, and cause the engine block and radiator to rust badly from the inside out.
Neither 1, It is a common problem with that engine for the intake gasket to leak engine coolant into the engine lifter gallery / into engine oil. Replace intake manifold gasket and change oil and FILTER a couple of times. A head gasket or cracked head will not allow engine coolant to get into the oil. If you got or over HEATED the engine like real hot then you may have blown are cracked a head but I doute it. Not common, Replace intake gasket and you'll see that the engine will be okay more then likely.
no the light will not come on. i thought the same thing until i was almost right empty. i found that out when it over heated
Call Mr. Goodwrench!
The O2 heated sensor on a 2005 Chevrolet Aveo is located in the exhaust manifold. It measures the amount of oxygen left in the exhaust gases as they leave the vehicle.
Your car can only create cold air if the engine is running to make the coolant work correctly. If your car is idle, your engine is still hot but your engine isn't running so the air you are receiving is actually air heated by the engine.