Question about 2004 Honda Accord

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No power at ignition coil fuse

Engine cranks but wont start

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4 Suggested Answers

6ya6ya
  • 2 Answers

SOURCE: I have freestanding Series 8 dishwasher. Lately during the filling cycle water hammer is occurring. How can this be resolved

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

  • 122 Answers

SOURCE: 88 honda civic wont start

a couple things could be the issue: 1. check battery terminals and cables, look for green oxidation on the Neg and Pos cable(s) and check where the cables connect to the battery (normally white caked on clump) clean with baking soda and water combo, be careful use gloves and goggles. once the post and connectors are clean, apply a little vaseline to both terminals. 2. have battery checked out to make sure it is fully charged (autozone or local auto parts store should be able to do this for free) 3. check starter connections (I had a similar problem and one wire was not secure, this fixed it for me). 4. check fuses and relays, in addition to the cable, I needed a fuse that limits the voltage coming into the fuse box. 5. starter solenoid, this could need replacing, it is not engaging the starter to crank the engine. Good Luck and I hope one of these can solve your issue!

Posted on Sep 13, 2009

  • 4793 Answers

SOURCE: I have no spark to the plugs while cranking.

the key has a transponder inbuilt,if the car is not reccognising it, the car will just turn over but not fire up.....

Posted on Jul 06, 2010

jturcotte
  • 7772 Answers

SOURCE: my honda oddessey 1995, my

Hi, since you've replaced everything else, about the only thing left is the crankshaft position sensor. This is the sensor the computer uses to time the spark signals. Because this sensor is expensive, I recommend you test it first to verify it's bad before replacing. I have pasted test procedures below as well as replacement procedure in case it fails the tests. You will need an ohmmeter for the test. If you don't have an ohmmeter, you can buy one for as little as $10, or maybe you can borrow one. You will also need a timing light if you replace the sensor. Please let me know if you have questions, and thanks for using FixYa.


TESTING CRV and 1995 Odyssey Models

  1. With the ignition switch OFF , detach the electrical connector on the side of the distributor housing.
  2. Measure the resistance between the following two CKP wires:

    CRV models: The blue and white wires. The resistance should be 300-700 ohms. 1995 Odyssey models: The blue/green and blue/yellow wires. The resistance should be 700-1,300 ohms.
  3. If the resistance is not in the specified range, replace the distributor ignition housing.


REMOVAL & INSTALLATION CRV and 1995 Odyssey Models

  1. Remove the negative battery cable.
  2. Remove the distributor cap leaving the wires attached and place aside.
  3. Disconnect the electrical connectors at the side of the distributor housing.
  4. Make a matchmark reference mark between the distributor housing and the cylinder head and remove the distributor housing assembly.

To install:
  1. Transfer the components not supplied with the replacement distributor housing assembly.
  2. Install the distributor housing assembly in the reverse order of removal.

jturcotte_1430.gif

Fig. Fig. 2: The Crankshaft Position (CKP) Sensor rotor looks like a small gear in the lower distributor housing- CRV and 1995 Odyssey models



7. Check and reset the ignition timing as outlined below.

ADJUSTMENT CRV and 4-Cylinder Odyssey Models



If equipped with an automatic transaxle, place the shifter in Park or Neutral. If equipped with a manual transaxle place the shifter in Neutral. Make sure to apply the parking brake and block the drive wheels.


  1. With the heater off and in the full cold position, start the engine and hold the engine speed at 3000 rpm, until the radiator fan comes on at least one time. To check the ignition timing, the engine must be at idle speed and at normal operating temperature. Make sure all electrical consumers (defroster, radio, air conditioning, lights, etc.,) are turned OFF.
  2. Locate the blue plastic Service Check (SCS) Connector, as follows:

    Odyssey models with 4-cylinder engines: centrally located on the passenger side, under the dash. The connector has two wires; one is brown with a black tracer, and the other wire is red.

See Figures 1 and 2

jturcotte_393.jpg

Fig. Fig. 1: The inductive lead of the timing light is placed around the No. 1 spark plug wire; and the light is aimed toward the marks on the crankshaft pulley.


jturcotte_1431.gif

Fig. Fig. 2: The red ignition timing mark on the crankshaft pulley is lined up with the pointer. The two small notches on either side of the red colored notch represent the plus (+) or minus (-) 2° increments. The white notch to the far right is Top Dead Center (TDC)

  1. Connect the SCS service connector tool number 07PAZ-0010100 or equivalent to the service connector. A paper clip can be substituted for the tool by forming a "U" shaped bend in the paper clip and carefully inserting it into the back side of the SCS service connector terminals. The purpose of the tool is simply to connect the two wires together temporarily.
  2. Connect a timing light to No. 1 ignition wire and point the light toward the pointer on the timing belt cover.
  3. Check the idle speed and adjust if necessary.
  4. The red mark on the crankshaft pulley should be aligned with the pointer on the timing belt cover.
The white mark on the crank pulley is Top Dead Center (TDC).
  1. Adjust the ignition timing by loosening the distributor mounting bolts and rotating the distributor housing to adjust the timing. Set as follows:
    2.2L/2.3L Odyssey 2.2L models: 13-17° at 650-750 rpm
  2. Tighten the distributor bolts to 17 ft. lbs. (24 Nm) and recheck the timing.
  3. Remove the SCS service connector or the substituted paper clip from the SCS service plug.

Posted on Apr 03, 2011

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what year? what country? sounds like suzuki G16b engine. is it? or 2.0L?
The reasons are the same basically for G16 or the 2.0L
Both engines have ECU.
Both need good fuses to power ECU and coils.
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my guess is this is a distributor engien G16b (YOU SAND COIL NOT COILS.)
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1 Answer

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THE POWER TO THE IGNITION COIL COMES FROM THE AUTO SHUT DOWN RELAY..THE AUTO SHUT DOWN RELAY IS GROUNDED BY THE POWERTRAIN CONTROLLER WHEN IT SEES CAM AND CRANK SIGNALS..WHEN CRANKING..HOLD YOUR TEST LIGHT ON DG/OR WIRE AT COIL AND HAVE SOMEONE JUST TURN KEY ON..YOU SHOULD GET POWER FOR 2-3 SECONDS..IF IT DOES,THE CIRCUIT TO THE COIL IS OK..CHECK ALL FUSES..FUSE 9 IN JUNCTION BLOCK INSIDE TRUCK,FUSE 3 IN UNDERHOOD FUSE/RELAY CENTER..CHECK FOR ANY FAULT CODES IN PCM..YOU MOST LIKELY HAVE A FAULTY CAM OR CRANK SENSOR..CAN BE MONITORED WHILE CRANKING ENGINE WITH A SCAN TOOL HOOKED UP..LET ME KNOW WHAT YOU FIND

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2 Answers

Cranks but wont start


Engine Cranks But Will Not Start

For an engine to run, you need three things to happen inside the engine. Compression, fuel and ignition, without any one of these components the engine will not run.
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A. Test Fuses. Test both under hood power distribution center and the fuse panel under dash. This is done with a test light tool. The test light should illuminate on both sides of the fuse, if not the fuse has failed and needs to be replaced.
B. Testing Fuel Pressure Test for proper fuel pressure with a test gauge on the fuel rail, most throttle body injection cars (TBI) are between 13 psi and 17 psi. and most (DPI) direct port inject systems are between 40 psi and 55 psi. If no or little fuel pressure is observed and there is 12 volt power present the fuel pump, the fuel pump needs replacing.
C. Checking Timing Belt Test for compression by removing a spark plug and insert a compression gauge. Crank the engine over about 5 seconds the gauge should read between 125 psi and 165 psi, if no compression is observed remove front engine cover to inspect timing belt or chain. Crank engine to observe cam rotation, if the cam does not rotate the timing belt or chain has failed. (note: if the timing belt drives the water pump it is best to replace the water pump at this time)
D. Test for Injector Pulse Remove injector connector to insert injector test light (node) or volt meter. Observe light flash or gauge pulse while cranking. If light/voltmeter doesn't respond, an ignition distributor/crank angle sensor (CKS) or an ignition module is most likely your problem.
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