No '95 Neon should have a carburetor, if yours does then there's the problem.Seriously though its a throttle body injector and is controlled by your on-board computer.So many things can cause an OBD-II type system to go awry that it's a waste of time to try to guess what the problem is.More than likely its one of the dozen of sensor's you have that help regulate fuel.You need an OBDII compatible scanner to pull codes & diagnose the problem.Sorry to say but your best bet is a good repair shop.
my g2 runs full when you step on the pedal and is very touchy when going slow when looking for a ball and sometimes when its is warmed up it will backfire first before it starts running.
If the engine runs well after it's warmed up, you just need to adjust the choke to make the engine start and run better when it's cold.
Two turns is usually a start for two cycle carbs. Then adjust after warmed up.
Vapor-lock in the carburetor.
A vehicles water pump circulates coolant ( water and antifreeze ) through the engine and to the heater core and the radiator. The coolant is warmed up in the engine and the coolant carries the heat to the radiator where it cooled down before being recirculated through the engine again.
Older, carburetor operated engines used a choke when you needed to start a cold engine. The choke would change the ratio of fuel to air by causing a slight vacuum above the fuel metering jets. After the engine had started, the vacuum was decreased, and once the engine was warmed up, the vacuum was released, allowing the carburetor to perform as efficiently as possible. The choke was a butterfly valve that was typically attached to the top of the carburetor. When the valve was open, there was no vacuum at the top of the carburetor, when the choke valve was closed, the vacuum was present when the engine was being started/warming up. Today's engines do not have a carburetor, instead they typically use fuel metering solenoids, referred to as injectors. Modern engines do not need a choke since the computer compensates for engine temperature and starting conditions, providing that extra fuel as needed. So basically, there is no choke on a modern automotive engine.
The simpliest answer is to check the fuel filter. It may be starving the engine. Lets enough gas through to idle but not to run under load.
you fill it through the dipstick tube, get a funnel and pour away until the dipstick reads full with the engine in park and warmed up and running.
Pistons lacking in skirts. If it continues after the engine is warmed up then you have something more severe going on.
NO, it will not damage the vehicle engine by turning the heater ON before the engine has warmed up fully.
"The earth is warmed by the sun through radiation"
Cars run better when the engine is warm. Thermostats stays closed to prevent the water from going through the radiator to be cooled until the engine has warmed to the desired temperature. Then, it opens to allow the water to be cooled to prevent the engine from getting too hot.