This is similar to a 98 Windstar 3.8 that I helped to replace the timing cover. The studs were heated up with a torch (not a small hand held one for say- soldering), this transfered the heat to the block and (supposedly expanded the holes) then soon as the stud was hot, it was blasted with a chemical fire extinguisher (believe it or not) to "freeze" the stud and in turn make it "smaller". With a pair of vise grips- the 2 frozen studs came out! ! PS- I recommend purchasing the stud kit from the dealer. It will supply you with the correct length studs and attaching hardware....
You may have to cut them off if they are too badly corroded to be removed.
They are exactly that. They normally come from badly corroded galvanised piping or from a hot water tank which is disintergrating from the inside out.
it had ooze on the floor that could be never taken off
"Blow" is kinda vague, but it sure can get badly damaged.
You have to take them to a vet. It would be cruel and probably be done badly if you tried to remove them on your own.
Absolutely, a badly timed engine can run like a heap of S--t
When your stomach is aching badly for a long time.
Very carefully, if you mess up slightly you will experience a severe loss of power. If you mess up badly you will destroy your engine. 1) Remove the Fan Cover and then the Fan 2) Loosen the Belts and then remove them 3) Remove the Timing Belt Cover 4) Loosen the Tensioner 5) Pull the old belt off * The most important: 6) Align the Dots with the corresponding Gear 7) Put in the new belt 8) Reverse to put back together
your engine will not run if the timing belt is broken and if it is an interference engine, the valves would hit the pistons and completely ruin the engine; if the belt has skipped a tooth or two, it will run badly
its having its period
Its either timing or fuel intake problem.