Question about 1993 Chevrolet K1500
I have a kicker 100.2 split amp, and a pioneer deck. The sub my amp is pushing is a 10" pyle(500 watts) idk if I hooked this up right and or if I need a new deck and amp.?
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
It seems that your problem is actally the amp you are trying to use, many have either a switch or pontiameter to allow the speakers you are running either to play mid-range or low-range (sub) take a closer look at your amp that you are using
Posted on Aug 23, 2009
Stop by your local car stereo shop & see if they sell them, I believe Mac Tools & or Snap on carry's them. Trying to pry the deck out will almost certainly damage the mount bracket thus loosing your secure fit.
Posted on Mar 20, 2010
SOURCE: "1991 Chevy Cheyenne 4X4 K1500
The Engine Coolant Temperature (ECT) sensor is mounted in the intake
manifold and sends engine temperature information to the ECM. The ECM
supplies 5 volts to the coolant temperature sensor circuit. The sensor
is a thermistor which changes internal resistance as temperature
changes. When the sensor is cold (internal resistance high), the ECM
monitors a high signal voltage which it interprets as a cold engine. As
the sensor warms (internal resistance low), the ECM monitors a low
signal voltage which it interprets as warm engine.
Fig. 3: The ECT sensor is usually located near the thermostat housing Fig. : Engine Coolant Temperature (ECT) sensor wiring diagram Fig. : Engine Coolant Temperature (ECT) sensor temperature vs. resistance values
Fig. 1: Engine Coolant Temperature (ECT) sensor location-4.3L, 5.0L and 5.7L engines
Keep us updated.
Fig. 3: The ECT sensor is usually located near the thermostat housing
Fig. : Engine Coolant Temperature (ECT) sensor wiring diagram
Fig. : Engine Coolant Temperature (ECT) sensor temperature vs. resistance values
Posted on May 28, 2011
SOURCE: lights flickering ON 1994 CHEVY
If you're running it to the battery post directly its creating a strain-you'll need a power distribution block. Also consider a bigger body ground wire/cable. If this doesn't help, you will need a capacitor.
Posted on Aug 26, 2011
SOURCE: My stereo in 1997 chevy
Most likely cause is heat. The clearances behind the radio are often not sufficient to provde the proper air coolling that the higher power radios need. The heat sinks on the rear of the radio require a certain amount of air flow to dissipate the heat generated under high load conditions. If you add summer heat to the equation, you can have the radio going into thermal cutout to protect it circuity.
Posted on Sep 15, 2011
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