This is from memory only. The car is not here, so I can't look to refresh my memory. As I remember, look for the large air tube that goes from the filter to the engine throttle body. There is a sensor in the tube with wires going to it. Disconnect it or remove the sensor. Be careful not to damage the wires or sensor. Disconnect the clamp holding the air tube to the throttle body and pull the tube off. Look for two plastic tabs holding the other end of the tube into the air filter box. Squeze them in toward the tube while pulling the tube back out of the box. Pull the old filter out of the box and replace it with your new filter. Push the tube back int the new filter, hook everything back up and you're done.
On the lowest point of the oil pan.
This one's a snap... well, about 4 snaps... At the unit that houses the filter, there are 4 snaps that hold the case together. Simply raise them up - one at a time - until the top comes off... From that point, replace the filter and reverse the process to put it back. If you've not done this in awhile, you won't BELIEVE how dirty the old one is! Tom Pay It Forward
No, boiling point is not affected by volume. What will change is the amount of energy you need to put in to get it to boiling point.
no it is not it may take longer for the 2 liter to boil but the temperature of the water is the same
yes you probably could
Tire pressure is low
It can plug up and restrict the flow of fuel to the point where the engine cannot run properly, if at all.
If it is sealed, there isn't a filter to change.
You could start by reading the owners manual if you have one. If not, insert a small diameter rod (a ball point pen tip works fine) into the small buttons on the right side of the clock display labeled H to change the hour and M to change the minute.
Looking on Google Earth - mid-point would be around Chattham County, GA.
The point of gap on a Chevrolet 4.3 liter 6 cylinder is J7. This is also known as spark plugs.
1 microgram = 1 millionth of a gram or .000001 - so, just move the decimal point over to the appropriate position. As long as you don't change the value of the number, you can do what you want to it.
I assume you only need to change the bulbs. Go into the trunk and look up. You should see the wires leading to the mounting point for the third brake light, you candisconnect the connectors and then change the bulbs this way.
Above the Oil Filter in the Block. The A/C compressor bolts can be loosened to gice access with a 7/8 (six point) socket. I did it from the bottom.
No, unfortunatley it will not.
On 2001 ..... remove metal clips, use disconnect tool by clipping tool around fuel filter posts at connection point and pull away from hose. Repeat on other side of fuel filter. Replace filter and put metal clips back on and done.
Usually 5/8 inch spark plug socket.
1.9 qt 1 liter = 1.05 quart 1 quart = 0.94 liter
Melting point is a physical change. It is a phase change, change of state , from solid to liquid.
Depend what filter you are referring to. A filter being clogged is the whole point of having one; it is to filter out impurities rather than let them damage the machine they are protecting.
A warning light on the dash board of a Chrysler Sebring that has an exclamation point has to do with the tire pressure monitor system. Another warning that is a solid light is referring to air leaking into the gas tank.
boiling point is a physical change.
- Melting point change. ^.^
Slide the clamps down. pull the fuel filter off the hoses. Put the new one on. And look for for the arrow on the side of the fuel filter. The arrow is to show you which way the fuel is going. It comes from the fuel tank, and goes TO the engine. Point the arrow going to the engine.