What is the creamy colored fluid coming from the coolant tank?
if it is a creamy color coming from a radiator look in the oil by looking at the inside bottom of the cap,if it is creamy too,then you have a blown head gasket. that creamy color is water and oil mixed oil mixed in with the water, you got a blown gasket
if it is a creamy color coming from a radiator look in the oil by looking at the inside bottom of the cap,if it is creamy too,then you have a blown head gasket. that creamy color is water and oil mixed here is a better answer if the coolant in tank is creamy you have water getting in oil you could have a blown head gasket, a cracked block or a cracked head all vehicles…
Why does creamy fluid overflow from the coolant box in a car although the engine still runs but loses oil rapidly?
Could be a bad radiator allowing engine coolant to circulate in transmission Change fluid and filter Run engine to normal operating temperature - pull transmission dipstick and allow a drop of fluid to drop on a hot engine part - oil will smoke and coolant will sizzle If coolant present - replace radiator also Hopefully not too late
96 ford mustang that is leaking coolant were the oil pan and front of the motor come together It already has new manifold no coolant in the oil Where is fluid coming from?
What if your reservior cap is severly cracked fluid is coming out and your car is running hot will the cracked cap make the car run hot?
My 1990 Nissan maxima will not shift out of first and will not go into reverse plus the fluid looks like milk?
Check your radiator for signs of transmission fluid ( you will know as soon as you open the radiator cap) oily, creamy, gunky buildup. The transmission cooler is built into the radiator core and it is common for this to leak allowing coolant into the transmission and transmission fluid into the cooling system.
The engine obviously has some sort of contaminant on it. Such as engine oil, power steering fluid, brake fluid or possibly transmission fluid. Engine coolant will not smoke but will produce steam if it comes into contact with the engine. Track down where the smoke seems to be coming from and look for fluid residue in that area. I guess it is possible that you could also have a crack or break in the exhaust…