BAD INJECTORS ON NEWER MODELS ????
Hey Mart==Generally just one valve ticking wouldn't cause a power loss. It deoends on what kind of car and engine you have. It could be an injector ticking which would cause a dead miss. GoodluckJoe
look for a shorted electric motor like window motor. when the motor contacts fail they can cause the "ticking" and it drains the power constantly, even when the ignition is off.
Putting in bad fuel can cause theÊengine to buck during acceleration on a 1999 Dodge Durango. There could also be a problem with the fuel filter or dirty spark plugs.
Start at the fuel filter. It may be clogged.
check the u joints.if vehicle is standard shift,i would also check the clutch
A faulty gas cap could cause the check engine light to come on but it would not cause a rough idle or engine noises. Start with having your local auto parts store read the codes. The codes will help determine why the check engine light is on.
Torque converter going bad.
If your car shakes while accelerating check your motor mounts. Then check your transmission.
Replace the spark plugs and wires. Replace the fuel filter.
absolutley Along with many other things such as plug wires, plugs,.........
CV Joints? Rocks in the tire tread?
In this case, acceleration is positive. Negative acceleration would cause the object to slow down (decelerate.)
look at:Besides a coil plug or wire what would cause a 4 cylinder missfire on a 2002 Volvo s40?
maybe a bad cam orn lobs on cams can cause that
Collapsed hydraulic valve lifter? Rocker arm (valves) need adjusting?
if it is cracked or the gasket is bad sometimes they sound like ticking lifters. look for carbon deposits at joints and on the manifolds themselves.
can you elaborate? engine noise? stationary/moving? ticking, tapping or a definite knocking?
There are several things that can cause your 1989 Honda Accord to stall on acceleration. The most common cause is a plugged or dirty air filter.
I had a similar problem in a taurus. I had to replace the alternator.
Newton taught everybody that Net Force = Mass * Acceleration. Since we're talking about acceleration, we can rearrange that to be Acceleration = Net Force / Mass. If you want to decrease the acceleration of an object, you would need to decrease the net force applied to it or increase its mass (or both).