We need to know what the coolant won't run through.
through the coolant tank!
Yes, if the coolant level is low, or the pump is not capable of moving coolant through the heater core.Yes, if the coolant level is low, or the pump is not capable of moving coolant through the heater core.
In systems that do not have a radiator cap, the coolant is drained by the radiator drain plug. It is filled by adding coolant to the system through the overflow bottle.
It cycles coolant through the engine. Heat from the engine is transferred to the coolant through a heat exchange. The heated coolant then cycles through the system to the radiator, where heat from the coolant undergoes another heat exchange, transferring heat from the coolant to the air which passes through the radiator. Heat will also transfer from the motor to the air forced over the motor by the engine fan.
Either slowly through top of radiator or through coolant recovery tank
No. Coolant only runs through your radiator into the engine and back again. Your condencer is part of your A/C system.
The coolant pump draws coolant from the radiator and circulates the coolant through coolant jackets in the engine cylinder block and the cylinder heads. The coolant is then directed back to the radiator. The system directs some coolant through hoses to the heater core in order to provide for defrost and passenger compartment heat. A surge tank connects to the cooling system. Pressurized coolant continuously flows through the surge tank and the process repeats
Slowly to prevent an "air lock" through the top of radiator or through coolant recovery tank
When the engine heats up to a certain temperature, the thermostat opens up and lets the coolant flow through the engine. Heat from the engine is absorbed by the coolant, which then cycles back to the radiator. Heat from the coolant is exchanged to the air which flows through the radiator fins, thus causing the coolant to rapidly cool down.
No. The reservoir holds the coolant that flows back into when the engine coolant expands and will flow from the reservoir to the engine when the water cools. but there is no actual through current of liquid. Yes indeed it does on a lot of European vehicles. This occurs mainly in automatic coolant bleed vehicles.
faulty pressure cap or center housing has rusted through to the outer seal ...
Air flow through radiator restricted with debris. Coolant flow through inside of radiator restricted with debris. Low on coolant. Faulty thermostat. Coolant fans inop.
The water pump
The coolant should circulate through the entire water system.
1) Your engine is overheating and the coolant is boiling. Or 2) Exhaust is leaking into the coolant, probably through a bad head gasket or cracked head.
The heater is dependent on the coolant flowing through the heater core. If the coolant is low then there will not be any heat.
A storage tank for the engine coolant. Air flows through the radiator helping to keep the coolant cool.
Perhaps low coolant level Perhaops thermostat is not opening allowing coolant flow through the engine
your coolant flows through them.
bottom to top
two easy answers are: 1. the coolant isn't at its' proper mixture (ie. too much water, or not enough coolant) 2. your radiator has gotten too plugged up to allow the coolant to pass slowly enough through to cool the engine, the coolant is being force through 10 ports fast instead of 50 ports slowly.
The coolant temperature sensor on a 2001 Jeep Cherokee is located in the intake manifold. It monitors the flow and temperature of coolant through the engine.