Question about 2000 Daewoo Lanos
How do we undo the petrol cap
Posted by Anonymous on
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: fuel pump on Daewoo Lanos 1.3
If my memory serves me right the Lanos has an immersed pump, and therefor you need to be looking either under the rear seats or in the luggage compartment for a round metal or plastic cover which when removed will uncover the top of the pump and fuel sender unit.
It is probably held in place by a large plastic or metal ring which either has to be unscrewed or just turned slightly to disengage the securing lugs.
PLEASE DISCONNECT THE BATTERY NEGATIVE TERMINAL BEFORE MESSING WITH THE PUMP OR YOU MAY HAVE AN EARLY FIREWORKS DISPLAY!!!
Just as a matter of interest, I assume when you say FLUIDS you actually mean FLOODS, in which case, the problem isn't the pump.
If the car doesn't start, or struggles to do so, and there is a smell of fuel or the plugs are getting wet, then the problem is more likely to be a lack of spark than anything else.
There are other scenarios, such as a faulty coolant sensor (cold engine), a faulty O2 sensor (hot engine), a faulty throttle position sensor (hot or cold engine), and a few others I could mention.
If you require any further help, just click ASK ME under my strange white round faced picture (which my MRS reckons looks just like me!!) and I shall be more than happy to assist you further.
Posted on Jun 25, 2008
SOURCE: Can my 98 1.5L Daewoo
I'd also suggest a Seafoam servicing. You can get it at any parts store. Get two cans of it. Your car is 10 years old, so you're going to have some carbon buildup in the vacuum system, probably some oil sludge, and possibly some resins in the fuel system. Seafoam will clean all of it out.
For the oil system, pour half the can into the crankcase and then drive the car about 30 miles. That will give it enough time to circulate and clean out sludge deposits. Then change your oil and filter.
For the fuel system, pour one entire can into the gas tank before you fill up. It will run through the system and clean resin and other grime out of the fuel system.
For the vacuum system, take the remainder of the can that you used to treat the oil, and pour maybe half a coffee cup's worth into a small bowl. Get some PVC line (similar to fishtank hose) to use for feeding it into the engine. Locate a vacuum line on the engine that you can easily remove. Pull the line off the nipple, and with the engine running, see if you feel suction. If so, that's your feed location. Shut the engine off and put the PVC hose into the nipple, and seal it up with electrical or duct tape. Start the car and then dip the other end of the hose into the bowl of Seafoam and let the engine **** it up. The car will probably start to stumble - if it does, pull the hose out of the bowl until it steadies, then dip it back in. The car will blow a lot of crud out of the tailpipes for several minutes. It helps to rev it up a bit here and there while the Seafoam is burning away the carbon deposits, either by hand with the throttle rotor, or by having someone else sit in the car and blip the throttle here and there. Once it smooths out, you're done.
I've used this stuff to great effect on many cars, including OBD II (96 and newer) cars, with stringent emissions monitoring, and I have yet to have a car throw a single code or check-engine light. It can make a great difference in the way the car runs and how efficient it is with fuel.
Posted on Jul 21, 2008
Yes, That is the Only Relay. If you Replace this relay it Should Fix your No Start Problem. Please Rate my Solution, I need all the Help that I can Get! Thanks!
Posted on Jan 29, 2009
Your best choice would be to get a fuel line disconnect tool. I believe
daewoo uses the same type as those used on GM vehicles. Through
personal experience, I recommend being very careful as the plastic
disconnect on the side leading from the fuel tank can be very brittle
and easily break.
Sometimes, there is not enough clearance to use the disconnect tool. You clamp this device around the tube of the fuel filter, and push it up into the fitting on the fuel line. It's purpose is to retract the 4 retaining fingers in the fuel line fitting which are spring loaded radially. These fingers tightly grip a flange on the filter tubing. From my own experience, I had to cut the fuel tubing at the body of the filter with a hacksaw. Then you can see what's going on, and maybe use the disconnect tool. I had to use a plastic sleeve for this purpose that you can buy in a kit at an auto parts store (about $10). Once the retaining fingers are retracted, you can pull the end of the filter tube out of the fuel line fitting. Be prepared to yank, pull, push, swear, curse, and maybe cry and pray. If you're lucky, the rest of the fuel filter tube will come out, you won't break anything, and your marriage will still be intact.
Good luck (remember rated this help).
Posted on Dec 23, 2009
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