I have a 2004 Ford Explorer and the heat does not work, but when i try to turn the control valve to heat it makes a clicking noise. How do i fix it?
The 2004 Ford Explorer has 12 valves.
The 2003 Ford Explorer has 12 valves.
The 2009 Ford Explorer has 12 valves.
The 2012 Ford Explorer has 24 valves.
The 2001 Ford Explorer has 12 valves.
The 2014 Ford Explorer has 24 valves.
The 2002 Ford Explorer has 12 valves.
The 2011 Ford Explorer has 24 valves.
The 2005 Ford Explorer has 12 valves.
The 2007 Ford Explorer has 12 valves.
The 2006 Ford Explorer has 12 valves.
The 2013 Ford Explorer has 24 valves.
The 2010 Ford Explorer has 12 valves.
The 2008 Ford Explorer has 12 valves.
A heater control valve is simply a water valve which allows more or less water to circulate through the heater core, depending on how much the valve is opened. When the engine warms up it heats coolant (mostly water) in the water jacket of the engine. To keep the engine from overheating, the water pump circulates water through the radiator once the engine temperature reaches the set-point of the thermostat. When it's cold outside the engine STILL reaches a temperature that allows you to make use of the engine heat when you open the water valve of the heater. Heater control valves take many forms but basically they all do the same thing; they open to allow heated engine coolant to circulate through the heater core or they close to stop the coolant from flowing. Heater control valves can be manual (cable controlled or even lever controlled), vacuum (which allows the engine vacuum to control the position of the heater control valve based on where you set the control knob) or electrical which allows for greater flexibility and even allows the auto manufacturer to connect the heater controls to a computer or other electronic control device.
Known as `tubes' in America. Valves were glass containers where electrodes where encased in a vacuum. E.g. a diode valve would have two electrodes, an anode and a cathode there would also be two pins for the heater. The heater would `boil' electrons off the cathode to be captured by the anode (clearly this would only work one way). A triode valve would also have a grid to control electrode flow, other valves with more grids for finer control would be named according to the number of electrodes discounting the heater pins in the count.
Valves control the flow of gases or liquids. Valves in the heart control the flow and direction of blood.
have your valves adjusted adjust your valves
Control valves are critical to the establishment of an efficient process and smooth running over the lifetime of a system. The controller sends signals to the valves which can change the size and direction of fluid flow, and in turn affect other process parameters, such as liquid level, temperature and pressure.
The av valves control flow from the atria to the ventricles, the semilunar valves control flow out of the heart. Also, the av valves have chordae tendineae and the semilunars do not.
This is a common complaint with mk2 Golfs, most of which were fitted with a heater matrix bypass valves to prevent the heater matrix from bursting under certain conditions. These bypass valves can fail, cutting off supply to the heater matrix resulting in no heat. Either replace the valves or remove them and fit a heater matrix from a mk3 Golf. These are stronger units and don't require bypass valves.
The semilunar valves control blood flow out of the heart. These valves include the aortic valve and the pulmonary valve.
No, semilunar valves control the flow of blood out of the heart.
Yes. That is 'the' function of the heart valves or for that matter valves.
not very, lots of quirky items with coolant loss via heater control valves or engine oil coolers. Nice cars though available at a great price.