It is possible that the hot water hose couplings for the heater are liking and that is why the muffler is rotting. other probable causes:
a) squirting water on back water seal
b) washing the engine while hot
c) driving right after washing engine The problem is water related (to my narrow knowlodge) or if you live near the sea, could be salt related. Remember; heat accelerates corrotion.
I would like to change the blower motor in my 1994 Ford Tempo by myself. Do you have any instructions for me to follow?
It would depend on the type of vehicle and the size of the motor.
On the right side of the motor, mounted to the drivers side of the motor between the motor and a hose. Its smaller than you would expect.
Classical Symphonies are composed of four movements. The typical tempo structure of these movements would be to begin with a fast tempo, then change to a slow tempo in the second movement. The third movement would be a dance in a medium to fast tempo, and the final movement is in a fast tempo.
A buildup of raw fuel in the exhaust system is then ignited and damages the exhaust muffler or blows a pipe apart.
It could be the motor, switch, relay, corroded or dirty connector, damaged wire or blown fuse.
NO, MOTOR MOUNTS ARE DIFFERENT, NO ROOM FOR THE INTERCOOLERS, NOT ENOUGH SPACE FOR THE EXHAUST SYSTEM, WOULD BE EXTREMELY EXPENSIVE TO DO!
I have a 97 Mitsubishi Galant and the exhaust is sucking air back into the car instead of expelling them. What could be the possible problems. My thoughts suggest you get a motor-mechanic to find out...
Could be a broken motor mount Check exhaust system for broken hanger
Check the coil pack, sparkplugs and sparkplug wires. if their not all firing, you might have un-burnt gas, Burning in the exhaust. causing your car to run rich.
A good tempo would be moderato, around crotchet=80
That all depends on the vehicle and the motor. Some boats use the same kind of motor as cars and trucks, and the only difference is the intake and exhaust. However, some use a motor that turns the opposite direction as a regular motor. If you were to use this the engine would work but if you use a automatic transmission the fluid would not be able to pump and the converter would burn up. If you use a manual the gears would be reverse what they are.
If the composer has not indicated a specific tempo, the trio would generally be played at a similar tempo to the minuet.
It is located about in center of the engine compartment on the backside of the motor against the firewall...right above the exhaust manifold. That would be the upstream o2 sensor. The downstream o2 sensor is located somewhere on the exhaust just after the exhaust manifold...
Blown fuse, defective heater control switch, bad resistor pack, loose or disconnected wire.
If given the opportunity and it smells good yes a cat will eat rotting food. It would even eat out of a trash can if it could. Not all would but most would.
Not as fast as you would think - the trombone "smears" are only medium-tempo marches.
I would take my fish to the vet and ask the Doctor to tell you why the fish has rotting fins
2 of the o2 sensors are on the exhaust right under the motor, easy access....the other two are behind the cat. , I havent seen them as of yet but Im told they are there," follow the wires from the exhaust" so I would think it would be easy
Tempo is the speed at which a piece of music is played. A moderate tempo would mean not too fast but not too slow, either. This would be considered Andante, or around 120 beats per minute.
Make sure that the motor oil is not mixing with the antifreeze. That would give you that gray exhaust you're referring too. If the oil is milky, then you need a head gasket job.
Jack had the idea of Monsieur Gaunt buying the rotting potatoes from Mr. Jones so that he could put the grape cuttings into the rotting potatoes so they would get moisture and not die.
Yes! Then you would have triple exhaust.