On rear wheel drive engines, the oil pan at the bottom of the engine does not completely connect to the block. It has to make room for the crankshaft at the front and the drive shaft/crankshaft at the rear. this is a half circle design in the oil pan to match the same design at the bottom of the block. In order to keep your oil in the system, there is a gasket that is either heavy cork or rubber that conforms to the shapes of the pan and block while at the same time it is wrapped around the crankshaft. When either the front or rear "main seal" "blows", it is simply worn too thin to prevent the oil from leaking out. The same theory applie to front wheel drive engines.
Blue smoke out the tailpipe--lots of it. If its a blown ring seal, then the oil is being "blown" into the air cleaner, burned up and out the exhaust. Also, the engine oil level will be next to nothing.
Most likely it has a blown seal.
Rotaries don't have cylinders, heads, or head gaskets! It sounds like you have blown a water seal, which is the equivalent to a blown head gasket usually attributed to overheating. Unfotunately, a blown h20 seal requires a rebuild to fix!
You have a broken hose or a blown seal in the steering system.
A blown head gasket means the seal around the cylinder heads is leaking. It will leak oil and over heat until the engine seizes unless it is repaired.
If you have a blown head gasket. you pour it in the radiator and it's suppose to fix your blown head gasket. I've never used it so i don't know if it actually works
You have a faulty cap, seal, gasket, or a blown cylinder head.
A blown out rear axle seal will cause grease to leak out into the brake drums
Blown h20 seal in engine or turbo !!
As an emergency repair yes. The only permanent repair is to replace the gasket.
try using steel seal. you put it in your coolant and it seal the leak if theres exhaust gases in your radiator fluid or if your getting radiator fluid into your piston area. check out steel seal and i swear it will work for you its great!
What seal are you talking about? Need more detailed information. You may have a blown seal on your water pump. Check to see if any hoses are leaking. Check to see if any connectors are corroded or leaking.
gasket connecting 2 or more solid materials to form a vacuum and pressure seal. the term "blown" indicates a failure in either or both the vacuum (air intake)or pressure (coolant passages)
Not very long as it is only an emergency repair. The only fix for a blown head gasket is to replace it.
Most likely is that a gasket or seal has blown, or a crack in the engine block is letting water in from the cooling system.
rear cam seal
Depends were the oil is coming from? Gasket seal blown? burst pipe? cracked oil sump etc......
In reality, it's the Presidential seal with fifty stars blown up so you only see twenty.
It means that the head gasket (which is the seal between the engine block and the head(s)) has failed. This often happens as the result of a rough running engine putting a lot of stress on the gasket, or simply from old age. This failure tends to present itself as a sudden and occasionally violent breaking of the afore mentioned seal thus giving it the term "blown".
Remove one of the spark plugs on the rotor you are testing and disable the fuel delivery so you don't flood the motor or have it fire up. Next turn the motor over and if your seals are good you should hear three equal whooshing noises ie. whoosh-whoosh-whoosh. A blown corner seal will go whoosh-whoose- nothing . A blown apex seal will go whoosh- nothing - nothing .
If I'm not mistaken it sounds like you've blown a water seal! Overheated?
check front seal it could be blown out
The serpentine belt on a car will get wet with oil if there is a leaking gasket or seal. Oil is blown around by the cooling fan which can cause it to collect on the belt.
Blown is the past tense of blow. "The wind had blown down the tree in our yard."
The past perfect tense of blown is had blown.
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