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Starting problems no fuel - Cars & Trucks

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With the car stopped and silent try energising the fuel pump by turning the key to the second final position, and listening or testing for power.
No power will be an electrical issue. Power, but no sound will be a pump issue.

Posted on Nov 02, 2012

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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Mercedes 220cdi 1999 starting problem


Could be a loss of fuel pressure when stopped . fuel pump stop valve letting fuel back to the tank or faulty fuel pressure regulator at the fuel rail letting fuel return to the tank.

Apr 11, 2014 | 2006 Mercedes-Benz E-Class

1 Answer

Toyota solara problem


Did you change the fuel filter too?
=====
Use a bottle of yellow HEET dry gas to remove any moisture problem in the fuel.

Use starting fluid to aid starting.

Jan 13, 2014 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Crank sensor


Hot starting problems are usually fuel related. When a hot engine is shut off, the temperature of the engine and everything on it continues to rise for awhile as the engine undergoes a period of "heat soak." This can cause fuel to boil inside the carburetor bowl, fuel lines and fuel filter. When you attempt to restart the engine, "vapor lock" obstructs the flow of fuel and the engine doesn't want to start.
This is much less of a problem on fuel injected engines because the fuel is usually under much higher pressure inside the injectors and fuel line. Even so, a fuel line routed near an exhaust manifold or a fuel rail that's exposed to a lot of heat may still suffer the same kind of problems.
Heat soak problems such as these can sometimes be cured by wrapping insulation around affected fuel lines, and/or installing an insulating spacer or heat shield under the carburetor.
A Seasonal Problem Hard hard starting tends to be a seasonal problem, but may be worse in the early months of spring when refiners are switching fuel blends. Gasoline refiners produce fuel with a slightly lower volatility rating (called "Reed vapor pressure") during hot summer months because lower volatility fuel is less likely to boil and cause hot starting problems. During the winter, they switch to a higher volatility fuel because it makes cold starting easier. But if you still have "winter" grade fuel in your tank when warm spring weather arrives, you may experience some hot starting problems. The problem will go away, however, as soon as the refiners in your area switch to their summer grade fuel.
Other Causes Hot starting problems can also be caused by cooling problems that allow your engine to run too hot (the pistons swell up and may scuff the cylinder walls), or excessive resistance in the starter motor that causes the engine to crank slowly. A starter "amp draw" test can be used to check the condition of your starter. Also, many starters have small "heat shields" to protect them from heat radiating from nearby exhaust pipes or manifolds. If the shield is missing, the starter may get too hot and bind up.

Oct 20, 2013 | 1995 Mercury Cougar

1 Answer

1992 4.3 v6 tbi s10 starting problem. Won't squirt


Are the injectors getting power and a ground signal from the computer ?

Sep 06, 2013 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Car wont crank over


For relay location and all types of jaguar xj6 fuel pump and starting problems,fuel pump replacing procedure.Fuel pump wiring.Fuel pump relay testing and replacing procedure.
Click the link below and go through its procedure:---
http://schematicsdiagram.blogspot.in/2012/07/jaguar-fuel-pump.html
-----------
Also check this help link for more help;---
Car Starting Problems http://whoisbyme.blogspot.in/2012/06/car-starting-problems.html

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These will help.
Thanks.

Apr 09, 2012 | 1993 Jaguar XJ6

1 Answer

I have a 92chevy cavalier when the motor gets hot the car cuts off .when u let it sit for 30min. It will crank up an go help me what is wrong


Hot starting problems are usually fuel related. When a hot engine is shut off, the temperature of the engine and everything on it continues to rise for awhile as the engine undergoes a period of "heat soak." This can cause fuel to boil inside the carburetor bowl, fuel lines and fuel filter. When you attempt to restart the engine, "vapor lock" obstructs the flow of fuel and the engine doesn't want to start.
This is much less of a problem on fuel injected engines because the fuel is usually under much higher pressure inside the injectors and fuel line. Even so, a fuel line routed near an exhaust manifold or a fuel rail that's exposed to a lot of heat may still suffer the same kind of problems.
Heat soak problems such as these can sometimes be cured by wrapping insulation around affected fuel lines, and/or installing an insulating spacer or heat shield under the carburetor.
A Seasonal Problem
Hard hard starting tends to be a seasonal problem, but may be worse in the early months of spring when refiners are switching fuel blends. Gasoline refiners produce fuel with a slightly lower volatility rating (called "Reed vapor pressure") during hot summer months because lower volatility fuel is less likely to boil and cause hot starting problems. During the winter, they switch to a higher volatility fuel because it makes cold starting easier. But if you still have "winter" grade fuel in your tank when warm spring weather arrives, you may experience some hot starting problems. The problem will go away, however, as soon as the refiners in your area switch to their summer grade fuel

Sep 20, 2011 | 1992 Chevrolet Cavalier

1 Answer

Sounds like its not getting fuel to the engine,it has a full tank of gas and i checked all the fuses.


If you think you have a fuel problem, try using some starting fluid and see if it will start. If it starts with the Starting Fluid, you have a fuel problem. If it doesn't start with the Starting Fluid, you may have an ignition fault.
If it is a fuel problem, try changing your Fuel Filter, and check the voltage going to your Fuel Pump. Also, check your fuel pump operation, does it come on when the key is turned to On?

Mar 19, 2011 | 2000 Chevrolet Blazer

1 Answer

I have a 1989 international truck w/ 7.3 litre diesel. Same engine as in 1989 ford f-350 diesel. Trouble starting. I replaced glow plugs and glow plug controller / relay. Still problem starting do not want...


you answered your own question with # 1
the fuel leak is doing opposite when starting it is sucking
air . i had the same problem on mine,
it also let the fuel drain back to the tank that then
takes forever to reprime itself
hope this helps

Nov 14, 2010 | 1989 Ford F 350

1 Answer

Filled truck up with fuel and fuel guage stoped working


There is a TSB for this issue ( TSB 08-2-9 ).

The problem is high sulfur content fuel will cause a problem with the fuel level sending unit, and cause it to read incorrectly.

The 2 times I had this happen, I was not at my normal brand fuel ( had it happen with Shell fuel both times ).

I fueled at 1/2 tank with my normal brand, and then after another 1/2 tank fueled again, and the problem went away.

If you want, the TSB lists new revision fuel level senders, that you can drop the fuel tank, and replace your exiting one with to cure the problem.

The correct P/N depends on your truck cab & bed config, and options

PART NUMBER PART NAME
8L3Z-9A213-E Kit - Fuel Sender 2006 starting 12/8/2005 through 2008 - FFV-26 Gal Tank - 126/132 WB
8L3Z-9A213-F Kit - Fuel Sender 2006 starting 12/8/2005 through 2008 - FFV-30 Gal Tank - 139 WB
8L3Z-9A213-G Kit - Fuel Sender 2006 starting 12/8/2005 through 2008 - FFV-27 Gal Tank - 145/151/163 WB
8L3Z-9A213-H Kit - Fuel Sender 2006 starting 12/8/2005 through 2008 - FFV-36 Gal Tank - 145/151/163 WB
8L3Z-9A213-A Kit - Fuel Sender 2004 through 2008 - Gas-26 Gal Tank - 126/132 WB
8L3Z-9A213-B Kit - Fuel Sender 2004 through 2008 - Gas-30 Gal Tank - 139 WB
8L3Z-9A213-C Kit - Fuel Sender 2004 through 2008 - Gas-27 Gal Tank - 145/151/163 WB
8L3Z-9A213-D Kit - Fuel Sender 2004 through 2008 - Gas-36 Gal Tank - 145/151/163WB

Aug 20, 2010 | 2004 Ford F150

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