If you just take off the air filter box you can get down the with a wrench its tight but can be done other wise you have to remove about the 12 bolt and a mess of other things to get to the injectoers to remove
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First, check your fuel to make sure there's no water in it. Next, find the fuel system bleed port located near the fuel injector. loosen the bleed port bolt and have someone crank the engine. When fuel flows out of the bleed port in a steady stream (no bubbles) close the bleed port and start the engine. If it will not start, loosen one of the injectors and crank the engine to see if the fuel injector has fuel and if it is pumping fuel. You may have to loosen each of the injectors one at a time to get fuel to all of the injectors.
Not sure what you are asking, because fuel is delivered to your injector (you have more than one - typically one per cylinder) vial the fuel rail(s). There is a test port on the rail. Check the pressure at the test port using a fuel pressure gauge (about $30). Not sure of the specific requirement for your vehicle, but generally around 40psi is OK. If it is lower than that, your fuel filter is clogged and/or your fuel pump (they call it fuel sending unit nowadays) is not functioning properly. Check all fuses and relays associated with your fuel delivery system. IF you don't know how old your fuel filter is, replace it. If you have good fuel pressure, have someone turn the car over while you listen to each injector using a long handled screwdriver. Hold the handle end against your ear and the tip of the screwdriver touching the top of each injector. You should hear clicking sounds in a regular rhythmic ticking. If you don't hear clicking, or the clicking is not a regular rhytmic ticking (staggered), then your injectors are the problem. Keep in mind that multiple injector failure is extremely rare. It would more likely be the wiring or the timing of the injector. Better yet, how come you are so sure it is a fuel related problem? Have you ruled out the possibility of an ignition failure? What about the possibility of an Air blockage? It takes all 4 (Fuel, Air, Ignition & Timing) to fire a cylinder = starting the engine. "No sense going down a rabbit hole unless you are sure there is a rabbit in there." Good luck.
The thermostat on the 2001 Isuzu Rodeo 3.2L v6 is located on the top of the engine under the upper intake manifold. In order to replace it you will have to depressurize the fuel system by running the engine with the fuel pump fuze removed until the engine dies and then carefully remove the fuel rail and injectors. Then remove the intake manifold which will give you access to the coolant nozzle fixture attached to the top of the engine. The thermostat is in the top of the engine block under the nozzle fixture. Be sure to replace the thermostat with the proper replacement part (may be difficult to find) and put on new gaskets for the intake manifold before replacing it.
To bleed a John Deere 2240, find the bleeder port on the injector port. Crack open the bleeder port while you're pumping the handle on the fuel pump or cranking the engine. Keep pumping until you get a steady stream with no air. Be sure to keep pumping while you're closing the bleeder port screw. If you can't get it to run right after bleeding the pump, you may have to bleed the injectors. Just crack the nut loose on the injector and start pumping. Keep on bleeding until all the air is out.
You don't ! Injectors do not require bleeding. Fuel under pressure surrounds the inlet of the injectors, and when the pintle is raised by an electrical pulse, fuel sprays out the injectors outlet port at the bottom. No bleeding is possible nor required.
If the injectors aren't working, the electrical circuit has a malfunction, or the fuel pressure may be too low.
Hi, that's not a carb, but OK. You have injectors at each cylinder port, right? Are they clicking when you crank the engine? If you can't tell, hold a long screwdriver to an injector and hold the other end to your ear while someone cranks the engine. Possible reasons for the injectors not clicking are the security system acting up, or maybe the crankshaft position sensor acting up.
Is the security light on the dash cluster lit up? Is the "check engine" light staying on after the bulb check?
sounds like the injector got stuck close because of sitting so long....take em out and cleasn them up real good an try that it should work make ensure the wires have a good solid connection and no bent pins.
Not being familiar with your car, I would have to have a service manual to help you and I would highly recommend buying either a Haynes or Chilton manual for your car; they cost from $17-$30 US and will pay you back many times over.
I did find one possible solution for you: