40L = 40000cm3
60% or 40L
40 liters is 40,000 milliliters.
On a car, 40 liters.
The pilot-operator of the Cessna 40l which fatally crashed.
Look under vehicle foolow the fuel line from the tank
No door. You have to drop the tank.
Assuming you want UK gallons: 40l = 8.79876 gal(UK)
It's part of the fuel pump assembly located inside the gas tank.
Get a Haynes or Chiltons manual from an auto parts store and don't forget to label everything.
It is located underneath the hood. You might have to clean it off with a rag to read it.
0.04kL equals 40L* There are 1000 liters per kiloliter.
My mechanic says 100:1 I have done this for 40l last season without a problem
i would deffinatly say yes since some of the year models came with a 5.0 stock.
Assuming 0 deg Celsius is equal to exactly 273 kelvin, then the answer to this question is 30.30 L.
the oil pressure switch is located on the left side below the power steering pump. it is about 1.5 - 2 inches and about 2.5 inches long
The oil pressure sending unit is on the drivers side of the engine below the power steering pump on the 4.0 liter V6 in a 1997 Ford Ranger
I'd vote for the injectors. Try a professional fuel injection cleaning. Occasionally run it up to 3500 rpm for 30 seconds in low gear to keep breaking up the carbon deposits.
the 4.0l s.o.h.c. enging has a timing chain tensioner kit. wich is suposed to fix the slight ping on start up. check with your locad dealer with your VIN # and have them check to see if you have any RECALLS on that issue.. ie only fix if the prob is thier..
The belt tensioner is located at the bottom of the power steering pump looking at it from the front the tensioner is on the bottom left. you could always loosen the alternator up a little. My 1997 with a 4.0 does not have a tensioner pulley, and I believe the 99s are the same. the alternator is the tensioner. Remove one of the bolts and it will swivel in and you can get the belt off
First, convert 20g of nitrogen to moles: 20/28=0.714mol. Use 0.082 as the value for R, since your pressure is in atm. Now, plug-n-chug: PV=nRT --> 6(0.4)=0.714(0.082)(T) --> solving for T gets you 41 kelvins (that's very cold!)
Use the combined gas law and solve. (PV/T)1 = (PV/T)2 P1 = 1201 torr, V1 = 40L, T1= 50C = 323K must be kelvin for gas laws STP implies P2 = 760 torr, T2 = 273K, V2 is the unknown Substitute and solve.... (1201x50 / 373) = (760 V2 / 273) rearrange with algebra and solve V2 = (1201x50x273)/(373x760) answer will be in liters
Also check the air intake hose. Ours had a small hole in it and a worn seal at one end. Replaced it. Instant fix. My # 1 guess would be a vacuum leak, as this truck is 14 years old. Replace every single vacuum hose. Very inexpensive. Do them one at a time as to not get confused. Of course then there is plugs, plug wires, distributor cap, rotor, O2 sensor, intake manifold gasket leak, blown head gasket, and a possible burnt valve.
If it's not the crank sensor, it's probably the ECM, and that's bad. Try you crank shaft position sensor, if it is bad the engine will not run. It's on the back of the engine just below the vavle cover on the drivers side You can also try the ignition pickup. It's a little back plastic plate that sits on top of the distributor when you take the cap off.
its most likely headdd gasket,, if compression check shows low compression then most likely,,, also couald be cracked head,, leaking coolant passages in intake manifold introducing coolant to heads,, pull plugs lookoing for coolant on plugs, if you find one or two adjacent with coolant on plugs then, bit the bullet, pull the heads and look for gasket or crack, buck