If you look at the top end of this page,there is a similar question and answer. Assuming again that you can't see it,the thermostat housing if not on the side of the cyl. head,will be on the front of the head. If so this means the cambelt covers and belt off for access.Once exposed,the thermostat housing can be removed as normal. Recommend changeing the belt anyway,if close to miles for replacement.Remove the temperature transmitter until bubbles have stopped when refilling with coolant.
what the dealer cost for a corsa 14 design auto? Local dealer advertising offering cost +£100 if anyone know cost to dealer from Vauxhall would be fantastic Thanks
Depends on the tyre size. For 13" Tyres use 30 PSI. Ive seen 16" tyres use 32 PSI so around 31 PSI for 14 or 15 inch tyres.
open the radiator cap to release any pressure from the system. Follow the top hose from the radiator and unbolt the two 14 mm bolts holding the thermostat housing in place. Remove the thermostat out of the housing. I replaced mine with a fram 195 degree fail safe (when fails stays open not shut)thermostat. Reinstall making sure you use proper gasket and proper thermostat.
You can replace them with 205/60-14 or 175/70-14.
14 lbf ft or 19 Nm
the size is 14 cm but 13 cm fits also
At the engine side of the upper radiator hose, there is a small aluminum housing with two bolts in it. The thermostat is under that housing. This is also true of most other cars. You should replace the gasket, and tighten the bolts from 14 to 19 foot-pounds after replacing the thermostat. I recommend Stant brand thermostats. If you are planning to keep the car a long time, get the Stant SuperStat.
No, you do not necessarily have to but it is a good idea. Have the entire system flushed. Replace the thermostat, bleed the system. I would also replace all coolant hoses at this time unless you have done so before. Your car is 14 years old and although they may look OK, it is just smart to replace now before you are stranded by a hose bursting. Be sure and replace the heater hoses also. Refill the system with a 50/50 mixture of anti-freeze and distilled water.
These two sizes are acceptable substitutes. 195/65-14 175/75-14
I just changed the thermostat on my 93 4.3 and the bolt is a metric size, unfortunately I don't remember what size it was, 12, 13, or 14 millimeter should cover it.
The gap is preset at the factory but is always a good idea to doublecheck to make sure it is correct.
The only way to change a 14-2 wire into a 14-3 wire is to physically remove the 14-2 and replace it with a 14-3.
1. Drain the cooling system.2. Remove the lower radiator hose from thermostat outlet.3. Remove the thermostat outlet bolts and outlet. Remove the thermostat.4. Clean the mating surfaces of the radiator outlet and the radiator outlet pipe.To install:1. Install the thermostat.2. Install the thermostat outlet and bolts.3. Install the coolant outlet attaching bolts and tighten the thermostat outlet bolts to 10 ft. lbs. (14 Nm).4. Install the lower radiator hose to thermostat outlet.5. Fill the cooling system.6. Inspect for leaks.
they do replace dawn and brock in season 14 but not season 13
thermostat is located behind the lower radiator hose (low). there is two or three bolts that hold the thermostat housing to the engine block. the thermostat is behind it. you can drain the radi. threw the drain or just remove hose clamp and pull off hose. lots of coolant, little messy but quick. after you remove the old thermostat remember how it came out. make sure the area the t-stat sits in is clean. replace with new t-stat and reassemble. carefully tightening bolts, 14-18 foot pounds. get bolts tight and give a good snug. would recommend replacing coolant lost with new coolant. if not sure what kind , just use universal coolant
check autozone.com 2.0L Engine Disconnect the negative battery cable. Drain the engine coolant from the radiator to below the level of the thermostat. Fig. 3: To remove the thermostat, first drain the cooling system, then remove the radiator hose-to-thermostat housing cover clamp ... Fig. 4: ... by sliding back on the hose. Note the alignment marks on the hose and housing cover (arrows) Fig. 5: Disconnect the hose from the thermostat housing cover Fig. 6: Loosen the thermostat housing cover attaching bolts ... Fig. 7: ... then remove them ... Fig. 8: ... along with the housing cover/water outlet Fig. 9: Remove the thermostat from the housing by simply pulling it outward Fig. 10: When installing the new thermostat, note the tab (arrow) which seats into a notch in the housing. Jiggle pin must face straight up Disconnect the lower radiator hose from the engine. Remove the housing bolts, thermostat housing, thermostat and gasket. Do not pry the housing off. To install: Clean the thermostat housing and the cylinder head mating surfaces. Make sure that the thermostat jiggle pin is aligned with the gasket projection. Install the thermostat to the housing. Align the gasket projection with the opening in the housing. The spring side of the thermostat should face into the housing. Install the thermostat housing cover and tighten both bolts to 14-19 ft. lbs. (19-25 Nm). Fill the cooling system. Connect the negative battery cable, start the engine and check for leaks. Check the coolant level and add coolant, as necessary. FOR PICTURES GO TO: http://www.autozone.com/servlet/UiBroker?ForwardPage=/az/cds/en_us/0900823d/80/14/44/e4/0900823d801444e4.jsp
go to edit on your Microsoft word -find and replace search period replace period font 14
It is part of the fuel pump, in the tank. On a 14 year old vehicle, if you are removing the tank you should replace the entire pump.It is part of the fuel pump, in the tank. On a 14 year old vehicle, if you are removing the tank you should replace the entire pump.
the price of a genuine vauxhall oil pressure pump for the 2.2 16v with engine code X22XE from my local vauxhall dealer was £169 + vat that price was 4 weeks ago ( 14/12/09 ) cos i had to buy one for mine
Sounds to me like the gaerbox hasn't been fitted properly. does reverse work. You may need to recheck the gear sprockets in the gearbox. Rev counter may only be a loose cable. sounds like the gear rod is out of alignment that or a selector is bust check fuses and connections for the rev counter
Take a 14 mm wrench and put on the center bold of the tensioner. Then pull back releasing pressure on the belt. Remove and replace. Take a 14 mm wrench and put on the center bold of the tensioner. Then pull back releasing pressure on the belt. Remove and replace.
you could put the thermostat at 65..if the unit calls for ac it will start and depending on the temp of the air returned your supply air should generally be 14-15 degrees cooler. The numbers will improve as the system runs...the system will run until the thermostat is satisfied.....so to answer the question ..no.....
Suck on itok, the thermo is not that hard to change, i managed to do it on my 87 crx si without issue. The thing that got me was the thermostat is located at the lower radiator hose not the top. Remove the lower rad hose from its engine fitting, undo the two 10mm bolts that hold the thermostat housing into the engine and pull off the thermostat housing. the thermostat will be facing you so just grab and pull. The gasket is usually re-usable and costs 14$ at Canadian tire. Re-attach the gasket to the new thermo and use gasket sealant to put it back in the hole. reattach the thermo housing bolts then open the air valve to bleed the system. Close the air valve once water comes out and refill the rad. Youve just redone the thermostatJust a note: I had a buddy who wanted to help. so he tightened the thermostat housing and cracked it. the torque specs for my '90 was 13 ft/lbs or so. It should be around the same for the 89. Just don't reef on the housing bolts.
The sudden failure of an inexpensive part can leave you and your vehicle stranded by the side of the road. This is especially true of the cooling system thermostat. The thermostat resides in between your engine and your radiator and acts as a temperature controlled engine coolant valve. If the valve fails, so does your cooling system and an overheated engine, and driver, often are the unfortunate end result. The good news is thermostats are inexpensive and relatively easy to replace.ThermostatRemoval & Installation1. Disconnect the negative battery cable.2. Drain and recycle the engine coolant.3. Remove the power steering reservoir support bracket.4. Remove the upper radiator hose at the thermostat housing.5. Remove 2 thermostat housing retaining bolts and remove the housing.6. Remove the thermostat and O-ring from the lower intake manifold. Discard the O-ring.To Install:7. Clean the O-ring sealing surfaces.8. Install a new O-ring, on the thermostat and position the thermostat in the lower intake manifold.9. Place the thermostat housing on the lower intake manifold and install 2 retaining bolts. Tighten the bolts to 15-22 ft. lbs. (20-30 Nm).10. Install the power steering reservoir support bracket.11. Fill the engine cooling system.12. Connect the negative battery cable.13. Start the engine and allow it to reach normal operating temperature while checking for coolant leaks.14. Road test the vehicle and check for proper engine operation.15. Check the coolant level and add if necessary.
Thermostat Removal & Installation 1. Disconnect the negative battery cable. 2. Drain and recycle the engine coolant. 3. Remove the power steering reservoir support bracket. 4. Remove the upper radiator hose at the thermostat housing. 5. Remove 2 thermostat housing retaining bolts and remove the housing. 6. Remove the thermostat and O-ring from the lower intake manifold. Discard the O-ring. To Install: 7. Clean the O-ring sealing surfaces. 8. Install a new O-ring, on the thermostat and position the thermostat in the lower intake manifold. 9. Place the thermostat housing on the lower intake manifold and install 2 retaining bolts. Tighten the bolts to 15-22 ft. lbs. (20-30 Nm). 10. Install the power steering reservoir support bracket. 11. Fill the engine cooling system. 12. Connect the negative battery cable. 13. Start the engine and allow it to reach normal operating temperature while checking for coolant leaks. 14. Road test the vehicle and check for proper engine operation. 15. Check the coolant level and add if necessary.