When an engine turns over but won't start always check the basic 3 to start troubleshooting: Fuel, Ignition and Compression. Make certain that you have fuel to the injectors or carb. (I think a 92 Camry is injected) You can verify that fuel is present at the injectors by checking the pressure at the fuel pressure test port. Next, check the spark. Pull a spark plug wire and see if your car is making a spark when you crank it. Last, Check the compression. Mark all spark plug wires by cylinder number, pull all spark plugs and use the compression gague to test the pressure.
There is likely a crack in the engine block.
Both cars should have same kind of engine: either 4 cylinder or 6 cylinder.
You can replace a four-cylinder Toyota Camry engine with a six-cylinder engine. You will need to purchase a motor mount adapter kit. There will be an extensive amount of work.
the shift pattern select switch in the center console turns the light on or off. it should also sat "power" on it.
A short circuit.
a leak in a head gasket could cause coolant to go into only one cylinder.
A good one starting from $1.3 K at least.
a head gasket could very easily cause that. The cooling and oil channells would leak into your cylinder and be either burned or leak out of the exhaust. Check for water in your oil....turns white, and oil in your coolant.
The blower motor resistor is defective.
Check the fuse box for bad fuses.
You can find to right of the exhaust manifold sticking out to the engine.
Could be your timing belt.
Tire out of balance or bent wheel.
Failed Master Cylinder would be my guess. Replace the Master Cylinder.
If your car doesnt require it I would stick with the 5w30 rather than spending more on 5w20
Throwing a rod with Over Revving and overheating or foreign object inside the cylinder
That cylinder is burning oil, from a bad valve, or worn rings, most likely.
the answer is no . the converter would not affect just one cylinder .
Will a 1998 Toyota Camry motor fit in a 1999 Toyota Camry
depending on how 'bad' it is, it would cause your car not to start.... otherwise you would have an intermettinet miss and wouldn't always be the same cylinder. with a multimeter you can check the condition of the distributor.... If it is an intermittent no start condition.... I would look at the fuel pressure and the injector.
Why would a timing belt jump time and cause damage to the cylinder heads ?
check that the emergency brake pedal is completely up.If ok disconnect the electric cable from the emergency brake pedal. i think is brown in color if light turns off the problem is there.
I would check the air filter first. If the filter is clean you need to clean the throttle body.
Look in the owners manual. Ask a dealer or a parts house employee. Look on the AT dip stick.