If it was installed properly, it is the threads in the head and they need to be repaired or the head replaced.
This can also be repaired by installing a TIME-SERT found on the website link below the answer. (TIME-SERT specializes in thread repair related problems.)
In addition to replacement spark plugs blowing out, there has been many original Ford spark plugs that have blown out that were in the engine when the vehicles were new. I don't believe that the spark plugs were installed incorrectly from the factory. I know that Ford has had a problem with spark plugs blowing out of their 4.6, 5.4 and 6.8 Triton engines, I think it is a design issue (4 aluminum threads holding the plugs). The heads are aluminum as well as the spark plug threads. The dealers want to replace the heads, although there is a way to repair them and make the threads even stronger, see the tech article on Ford Spark Plug Blow-out at DenLors. The repair inserts in this tech article is a thick repair insert that can be used when thin repair inserts have failed. The outside diameter measurement of the Calvan 389-100 thread insert is .73" which is a much beefier repair insert than competing brands. And the 389-100 has the correct taper, to seal the compression properly and the same part number spark plugs are used. Why risk using a thin wire insert like the guy that has his van all torn apart in the YouTube Video, when a superior repair kit is available that can be used to install much more substantial repair inserts. And a word of caution, if replacing the cylinder heads with rebuilt ones... You could be purchasing a rebuilt head with an inferior thin wire insert so be cautious if that's the route you choose.
Actually, spark plugs have and continue to blow (explode) out of the aluminum heads even when the plugs were installed new at the Ford factory. Additionally, inserts are prone to blowing (exploding) out the aluminum head too. Go to YouTube and search "FORD TRITON BLOWN SPARK PLUGS" and see a video of a Triton having blown it's second plug (an insert that didn't hold) and also "Google" a search for blown plugs (or ejected plugs) Ford Triton.
On one ocassion, a Ford Triton caught on fire when the spark plug blew out of the aluminum head, ruptured a fuel rail just above it (the plug was still sparking at the time of the ejection) and the truck was completely lost in the resulting fire. This particular event occurred in a F150 truck, having the original factory installed spark plugs.
Some evidence also suggests that the failure rate is more excessive at spark plugs located on the rear of the engine and problematic on the right rear passenger side. Some speculation also reveals that the ejection rate is higher during warm summer seasons than during winter.
Possibly, adding a ram air duct from the front of the vehicle to the rear of the engine (in the area of the rear spark plugs) may help address this issue, but this seems to be a band-aid approach to a faulty designed aluminum head, allowing only 4 threads to hold the spark plug inside the spark plug boss.
Without knowing what engine manufacture and size you are asking about it is impossible to answer as there are 5 different firing orders for 4 cylinder engines.
No it can't. The compressor breaks internally and that is why it locks up
No - this must be benched and rebuilt. We're not talking about a little leak that can be repaired with duct tape.
It is used to replace valve seals on many automotive engines without removing the cylinder head from the block.
Because it cuts down the noise of the fuel exploding in the cylinder ! Without silencers, the noise generated from vehicle engines would be horrendous !
Without knowing the year and engine size, I cannot answer this question. Chrysler makes more than one 4 cylinder. They have even used Mitsubishi engines in the Caravan.
Ok, being a twin cylinder there are two, up high on the backside (rear) of each head/cylinder. We can't tell you what carbs were on the bike without knowing the exact model you are referring to - the KZ750 came in both two- and four-cylinder engines.
Get it repaired. Buy a replacement. Do without.
You never replace a piston without replacing the cylinder too, as they're a matched set. The ones you want are for the 1600 cc engine.
Most single cylinder engines will not run with out a flywheel. Once you have a flywheel large enough to allow the engine to start and run then increasing the size and mass will help smooth the operation.
You could leave a chicken without replacing its food for...2 days and a half.!!!!!!!!!! from:Karebare123_hey123
whats the probability that three times in a row without looking i can pick out an outmeal cookie without replacing them?
The fuel pressure regulator has one bolt holding it in place.l
It's hard to say without the year, model and engine size. From 1990 on, Cherokees, Comanches and Wagoneers took 4,5,or 6 quarts depending on which engine. the 2.5L engines take 4 quarts, the 5.2L engines take 5 quarts and the 4.0L engines take 6 quarts. I suspect but don't know for sure that the same engines would be in the Wranglers.
Depends on the market. Displacement and number of cylinders don't go hand in hand - there are 15 and 16 liter diesel engines with only six cylinders, while there are also V6 engines with higher displacement than engines from other manufacturers with more cylinders. TYPICALLY, you'd be talking about a four cylinder engine, but we can't say for certain without knowing what that engine is (make/model/year).
Maybe, if you bought a warranty you might get a new one but if you didn't get one you are not qualified to get it repaired. Sorry but you can't get it repaired without a warranty.
It can have any number of engines of as many different types as needed. For example the B-36 bomber was originally designed with six radial 28 cylinder piston engines driving pusher propellers. Later four small jet engines were added, making it the airplane with the most engines of any mass-produced aircraft ever built. For some airplanes optional jet-assisted takeoff or rocket-assisted takeoff drop away engines can be added for increased thrust at takeoff without extra weight of those engines while in the air in normal flight.
Yes it is a direct fit. Although it is best to refer to the engines as 3100 and 3400, respectively, so as not to confuse them with 3.1L MPFI (1990-1994) and 3.4L. They are all different engines.
It all depends on the failed part. If the leak can be repaired without a rebuild, then yes.
Yes, injected engines do not use a traditional carburetor. EFI gas engines do not have a carburetor, and diesel engines do not use a carburetor.
It means your may be having transmission problems if an automatic. And check your emergency brake first .A manual transmission may just stick in one gear , and be repaired without replacing the whole transmission.Have your linkage checked as well as you clutch .
Unfortunately, cracks in windshields pretty much is a death sentence for that windshield. While you can last a while with it, the crack will only get worse over time and eventually become a major safety hazard and will have to be replaced.
Neither the area or the volume of the cylinder can be calculated without the length.