If your oil looks watery and milky, you more than likely have a blown head.
Get it checked -- you actually could do more damage to your car engine. Some cars also get a mositure build up in the oil that might be white or yellowish color if you don't get the engine warmed up all the way in the morning causing condensation to build up on the underside of the oil cap.
More than likely it is a head gasket, the type of vehicle and mileage would be helpful, however, some times to keep an older vehicle running for a short while, would be to loosen the radiator cap, lets the pressure off, but u definitly have a cracked head, block or blown headgasket.
There is coolant in the engine block when the engine is not running. The engine block, heater, hoses and radiator remain full when engine is not running.
On the side of the engine block on bottom of the motor
depends on what your using engine for but no i would not recommend it
Lack of water in you engine block. Lack of oil in your engine block. Can cause piston siege.
It should not
No. There would be a gasket between the head and the block, though.
The process of the engine creates huge amounts of heat. Water is past through the engine block (that is where the cylinders are ) where it collects heat from the case body of the engine block and its taken to the radiator where air is passed through the radiator cooling the water. The cycle continues. If the water did not circulate then the engine would expand considerably, the cylinders will also then expand as would the moving parts to the point where the friction would cause the engine to cease up.
As in the engine? Don't attempt to start it. Water expands when it freezes. If the water in your engine block has frozen there is a good possibility that damage has been done to the block.
Milky water is usually a sign of an oil/water mixture. If it's squirting water in all places around the engine itseld, I would suspect a head gasket or cracked block or head. Milky water is usually a sign of an oil/water mixture. If it's squirting water in all places around the engine itseld, I would suspect a head gasket or cracked block or head. Milky water is usually a sign of an oil/water mixture. If it's squirting water in all places around the engine itseld, I would suspect a head gasket or cracked block or head.
Cracked block, cracked head. Why would you do that? Pukenstein@aol.com
A block ring holds the engine firmly in the rocket tube. If not for this, the engine would go up the tube and the rocket would go on fire.
on the engine block on the thermostat housing the water thermosensor have 1 wire to it FOU on the engine block on the thermostat housing the water thermosensor have 1 wire to it FOU
I would assume it means a "short block" engine, as opposed to a "long block" engine used with manual transmissions.
Yes. You can freeze the water, making it expand, or you can add cold water to a hot engine, shocking the block. You prevent freezing with antifreeze. You prevent shock by never adding water to a hot engine. If there is enough water in the engine to have the water pump provide circulation, you can add water SLOWLY, but you should really only add water to a hot engine when there is very little to add.
On the front of the engine in the middle of the engine block.
There is likely a crack in the engine block.
cracked block, or blown head gasket
A long block. A short block would be without the heads.
Kind of. There are water jackets inside the engine block and usually the heads of a liquid-cooled engine Water (or coolant) will either flow from the block to the head to the radiator, or from the radiator through the head to the block (a reverse flow design). The latter is better because it cools the heads first and helps prevent detonation. It also reduces thermal shock to the engine block.
There would be block drains located on each side of the block very close to the engine mounts.
Water loss out the bottom of the engine on a Fiat Punto is an indication of a leaking radiator, radiator hose, or engine block. Most repairs are relatively easy, but the block is a severe issue.
The strength of the engine block The 72 would be a better / stronger block.
Assuming this is a 4.3 engine, remove the block coolant drain plugs. There is one on each side of the block. The passenger side is towards the front of the block and the drivers side is towards the back.
Sometimes, depending on the severity of the engine, the block can be plugged or welded. Most of the time it would be quicker or even cheaper to get a used or rebuilt engine.