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How hard is it to remove the efi system to replace the headgasket on a 1988 Voyager 3.0?

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Wiki User
2015-07-16 19:17:04
2015-07-16 19:17:04

if you know anything dealing with autos it should only take you about 4 hours to tear it apart and put it back together,it took me about that long to do the complete job

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ask Andy fox from bridlington...

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If it is locked up then replace that caliber and remove and replace all brake fluid in the system.

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Voyager I and Voyager II although they were not planned to.

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It is exiting our solar system.

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Both Voyager 1 and Voyager 2 are on trajectories that will one day cause them to exit the solar system, but they are both still within its accepted boundaries.

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Voyager 2 and Voyager 10 There isn't a Voyager 10. You probably meant Pioneer 10.

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Voyager 1 has not left the solar system yet. The probe was launched about 32 years ago.

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Drain the water from your 1997 GMC Yukon cooling system. Remove the water supply hose. Remove the thermostat housing retaining bolts. Remove the old thermostat and replace with the new thermostat.

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Voyager II did not land on Uranus, it has left our solar system.

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Because they were the first vehicles to leave the solar system.

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If it is a drum brake system, then you will have to remove the wheel ,drum, brake shoes, and hydraulic brake line , then remove and replace the cylinder with a new one re-assemble and bleed the hydraulic brake system

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Must remove line and replace with same type break line. Then bleed the system. There are no shortcuts.

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Remove the bottom hose from the evaporater at the firewall, pull out the expansion valve, i highly recommend flushing out the system to remove excess sludge. Replace the valve and the hose.

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NASA continues to track the two Voyager spacecraft on the way to the boundary of our Solar System. These are BOTH spacecrafts.

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I don't think so. We learned a lot about our Solar System with Voyager, Pioneer, and similar projects.

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Nether have left the Solar System just yet. Voyager 1 is the farthest. It entered the Heliosheath in 2005 and not expected to hit the Heliopause (the boundary of the Solar System) before 2015.

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Remove the freon from the system. Disconnect the compressor belt, then remove the lines. Unbolt the compressor and remove it. Install the new compressor, connect the lines and belt. Pull a system vacuum, then fill with new freon.

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Evacuate and vacuum the system using approved equipment. Loosen and remove the belt. Remove the hoses. Remove the compressor. Reassemble using new compressor. Vacuum, leak check, then charge the system.

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No, not yet. It is still at the edge of the solar system.

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I believe you want to drain the coolant, remove the top hose at the thermostat housing, remove the housing, replace the stat and gasket, reassemble fill with coolant and bleed the system.

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You can remove it and place it in a pan of hot water and see if it opens at the proper temperture, but why do that. Once you have it out, just replace it with a new one and you know it is good then. An 15 year old thermostat is more than likely bad. Considering you have to drain the radiator to a low level to remove the thermostat, do a complete cooling system service at this time.

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Both Voyager 1 and 2 have travelled through the solar system, I believe Voyager 1 is the only one which has left the solar system (or is in the process of).

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There has never been a man made object to leave the Solar System. There are however, two objects which may escape the influence of Sol and enter the interstellar medium. These objects are the Voyager 1 and Voyager 2 spacecraft. It is currently unknown which will leave the system first, as although Voyager 1 was launched first, peculiarities of the nature of the Solar System may mean that Voyager 2 breaks the heliosphere first.


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