I am not a mechanic but since both items are electrical in nature, they could be shorting each other. It could be somewhere in the steering column, fuse- dash area. My 98 Ford on hard turns brings the gas gauge down to empty and there it stays. For me this is probably the electronically wired floater on the fuel pump wearing out ($120 for a 2 prong wire, floater and two wires coming out of a small circuit).
You don't say whether the engine cuts out like a switch has been turned off or if it splutters to a halt. Normally when it cuts out like a switch has been flipped it is electrical. If it splutters and dies it is a fuel problem. If your tank is only a quarter full and the pickup pipe inside is on the right. A violent turn to the right would 'slosh' the fuel to the left which could cause the pipe to suck in air. As you know your engine requires fuel to run as well as air. No fuel no, brum brum.
If the engine fault is electrical in nature, then there could be a break in the wiring which is is 'made' when driven normally but 'breaks' when turned sharply. That could be anywhere, not just around the steering column. It might be found by running the engine and then gently moving the wiring to see if you can find the loose connection or damaged wire. It would have to be somewhere along the ignition circuit. Beware of moving parts and hot components and exhaust in the engine bay. Intermittent electrical faults can be an absolute nightmare to find. It may be a case of taking it to a professional auto electrician and leave it in their hands.
I had this fault on my escort diesel van it gradually got worse after taking it to local garage they found it was fuel problem with filter, changed fuel filter not done it since
Out, because it is lengthening the instrument and therefore making it lower, or, flatter and making it no longer sharp.
A sharp pain on the right side of your abdomen could be an indicator of a problem with your appendix. If it is a sharp pain you need to go to the emergency room right away before it bursts.
NHL player Patrick Sharp shoots right.
Directly to the right of A is A-sharp/B-flat.
metal, right? Sounds like metal, yes.
Best to get merchanical attention very soon. Never a good idea to drive a car making silly noises.
To the right.
4 chords: 1. left hand- c sharp, g-sharp, c-sharp(middle c) right hand- g-sharp, c-sharp 2. left hand- d-sharp, a-sharp, d-sharp right hand- g-sharp, c-sharp 3. left hand- g-sharp, c, d-sharp right hand- g-sharp, c 4. left hand- f, g-sharp, c right hand- g-sharp, c Now all you have to do is play these chords together over and over again using the viva la vida rythymn(which I'm sure you know of). *Another Answer* C Sharp Major (Dun-dun-dun-du...) D Sharp Major (Dun-dun-da-dun-dun) G Sharp Major (Dun-dun-dun-da) F Minor (Dun-Dun-Da-Dun-Dun) There you go.
No. There are a (plus a flat and a sharp), b (plus b flat and b sharp), c (flat and sharp), d (flat and sharp), e (flat and sharp), f (flat and sharp), and g (flat and sharp). That makes a, b, c, d, e, f, g Plus the flat and sharp for each, making 21 notes of the scale.
97 grand am rubbing/grinding noise from right front that is not wheelbearing or brakes
d sharp right above middle C is the same as Eb -- 2/3; the D sharp above that is 2.
Sharp pain in the lower right side and bloating could be caused from appendicitis. You may have an ovarian cyst if you are a woman.
Car wheels on the pavement.
A G quintuluple sharp would be raised four half steps, or two whole steps, making it a B.
Possibilities are: Road crown Loose/broken front end part(s) Impropper alignment
You could be ovulating.
Go to the Doctor!!!
Sharp pain in the right arm may be a symptom of many health conditions. This includes carpal tunnel syndrome and a herniated disc.
beavers have long sharp teeths because it has to be able to make damps and they got to used to making them. Also because there strong
On a standard piano, the first white key (lowest) on the left is an A. Every eighth white key to the right is also an A. The black key to the right of each A is an A sharp key.