The Check engine light could be several different problems, not solely the gas gap not being tight. Your emissions could be messed up. Placing fuel injector cleaner in your gas and using a higher octane could solve the problem. Another problem could be your air intake. Change your air filter and clean out any dirt in the filter housing. The final issue could be oxysgen sensors. I have read that they need to be replaced anywhere from 30,000 miles to 60,000 miles. A bad O2 sensor will turn on the check engine light. Good luck. The evaporation cannister is a likely culprit. These are known to be faulty on many Chevy Prizm models. I know the 99s have them for sure, because I just had mine replaced a few months ago. It's a costly repair; I hope you have a warranty.
If you are able to, you can. If you cannot shoot your free throws, someone else may shoot them for you, but you may not enter in that game again. Oftentimes the player will shoot the free throws and then be substituted out.
when the engine is run the oil and water will make a thick pudding like mixture that will not lubricate the engine, you will need to change the oil and filter again. ( this mixture can clog the filter ) You may also need to do an engine cleaning procedure as well, that mixture will stick to everything and be there after several oil changes.
Open the radiator petcock and drain coolant into a container. Dispose of all coolant properly as it is toxic to animals. Close petcock and fill system with water. Run the engine for several minutes with the heat on high. Drain the system again. Several repeats of this procedure will flush the radiator and engine for the Firebird.
There are several warning lights on the dashboard. A red light on the dashboard may mean that there is a problem. Stop the car, switch off the engine and restart again.
If the engine is running, you will destroy the starter and possibly the flywheel/pressure plate.
Pepper is a game where one person has a bat and there are several people with gloves about 50 feet or so from the batter. Someone throws a ball to the batter and they hit it towards the players with the gloves. Someone catches it, or picks up the grounder, and throws it back to the batter who hits it again towards the people with the gloves. Someone fields it and throws it to the batter who hits it again. And this is done over and over and over. The idea of the game is to make it go very fast. Unfortunately, most all ballparks ban the game of pepper because the balls may wind up going into the stands and possibly injuring fans.
year make and model? take a plug out and crank the engine several times assuming it will not start. put in a new plug and crank the engine several times again. remove the new plug and see if the plug is wet or smells like fuel if so you are getting fuel to the cylinder if not you may hve an injection problem.
Take it to auto zone and have the codes read for free.
you shouldn't have to just turn key to on wait for pump to stop ,turn engine or several times do samething again and it should be OK
turn off engine, and start again
The myth is that it takes about 1000 miles of "babying" the new engine. Then change the engine oil again.
i am 99% sure it makes a small explosion big enough to push the piston up again and more gas gets in the spot and it does this again and again that's how a engine works.
Ask this question again as "How do you rebuild the engine in a 1994 Camry with _____ engine?" replacing _____ with the specific engine in your car.
your engine will stall. When you try to restart the engine, it will stutter and stall again.
Drain the blazer radiator. Refill with water. Open the heat on high, start the engine for a few minutes. Drain the system again Repeat this several times to get all of the old coolant out.
engine will cut out at any time. will usually start again. but will cut out again when it wants to
I don't understand the question, try again.
most Kawasaki engines need to be warm. instead of trying to turn on the engine again and again and again, when turning on the engine hold it on III for a little while, then it will get used to the cold and u can turn it on normally. the only bad thing about that is that when its warm u have to do that again.
He throws it in the air, lets it spin once, and then catches it again. Practice makes perfect.
no - definately wait.
Depends on what engine it has under the hood, and you fail to list that engine. Ask again and list the engine size, and I will be happy to provide an answer.
The smaller the engine the less fuel it will use. But then again an engine too small for the application can use more fuel than a larger engine that is appropriate for the application.
check fuel pressure pump could be going bad.
Turn off engine, pull emergency breaks then turn engine on again.