That's a good one. I would try parking on a level surface. hook up a fuel pressure gauge and a noid light to check for spark. then jack the rear end up to the similar angle you park it on and have the problem. Then crank (turn over means the same) the engine and see what happens. If it doesn't start you will be able to tell if it is spark or fuel that is missing, and trouble shoot from there. I do empathize with the mechanic's feeling regarding the aftermarket warranty company. I truly hate dealing with most of them as they don't want to cover many things that are part of a job,including time to find what is wrong, they want to dictate what they will pay. Getting paid from them is usually a pain, too. I only care to deal with a company called heritage warranty.
very very low on fuel or faulty fuel pump
No, if the car was shut off and cool, which it would have been by then. You did not try to start the car. It would have had to have been a random act of vandalism to get the car on fire.
Closely examine the entire length of the fuel line to see if there are ANY pinhole fuel leaks. Even the slightest amount of fuel seepage will result in a vacuum leak and that would cause the fuel line to suck air when the vehicle is facing uphill. If it's a small leak the action of the fuel pump could eventually overcome the leak, driving any trapped air out.
you problly need a new batterie or a starter
ummm... i guess soo... cuz its ur fault u parked there?
I would start with the car and then move to the homeowners.
It would be the car who had parked illegally because he was not parked in a legal spot.
A long bike ride that is partially uphill be would be considered vigorous physical activity.
Check your battery connections for corrosion or being loose. battery might be dead maybe you left a light on or something
Of course it is your fault. The fact that the car was illegally parked is of no consequence. You didn't look where you were backing or you would not have hit the parked car. Would you have hit this car if you had been looking? Perhaps the illegally parked car is a Mini Cooper, parked illegally 1 foot behind a Hummer and therefore not visable when the driver looks before backing up...
This is not the cause, this relay is to start the and run the compressor (Basically) and it will not cause the system to lower overnight.
Prior to the Battle, Harold had set up his defense on Senlac Hill which meant the Normans would be forced to fight an uphill battle. Considering the soldiers were wearing chain mail, this was not a small disadvantage. Since this was a cavalry, the combination of the weight and uphill struggle would necessarily slow down their horses.
Your front wheels should be turned so that, if your car were to roll it would turn into the curb. If your car is facing downhill, the front wheels should be turned into the curb. If your car is facing uphill, your front wheels should be turned away from the curb.
Come on, you know the answer to this. The person driving the car that caused the damage to the two parked cars is responsible for all damage. Who else would be at fault? Accept responsibility for your actions.
Most likely your motor is low on oil and is knocking from being over heated.
you stand and pedal like what you would do when going uphill
Gravity if going uphill. Friction.
The driver that hit the parked vehicle would be at fault.
I would suppose it would matter if you were going uphill or downhill.
1 hour. 1/2 hour uphill and another 1/2 downhill.
I would think it is the parked cars falt. Call a lawyer. They can tell you right off. I would think it is the parked cars falt. Call a lawyer. They can tell you right off.
depends, if that was the constant speed at all times uphill and downhill, and the times are both the same. then the average speed would be 15mph
Assuming the parking lot was open, and the car had every right to be parked there. The owner of the snowplow, and possibly the operator of it would be liable for damages to the parked car.
Generally speaking, the driver in motion is considered to be at fault when a parked car is hit, even if the car was parked illegally. The exception to this would be if the car was parked in a dangerous, hard-to-see location and the driver in motion could not have reasonably avoided hitting it. For example, if a car is parked on a sharp curve in the travel lane of a narrow road, and the driver of a car driving around the curve at the speed limit would not be able to see the parked car until too close to it to avoid a collision, then the driver might not be liable for damage to the parked car, and indeed the driver who parked the car might be liable for damage to the car that hit it.