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2000 honda oddessey no injector pulse

I have fuel pressure but no pulse.what controls injector pulse.

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6ya6ya
  • 2 Answers

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

chiquititas
  • 1010 Answers

SOURCE: 2000 accord no fuel pressure

there is no pump in the tank to pressurise the fuel. it is all pulled by vaccum. i would guess it is sucking air somewhere or you didn't clean the high pressure lines correctly and it is leaking fuel into the crankcase. also you shouldn't reseal the injector sleeves, they should be replaced and lock tight put on the tips when reinstalled

Posted on Jun 26, 2008

  • 740 Answers

SOURCE: 1993 honda accord 2.2,no injector pulse

This sounds like a main relay problem here is a diagram its located under the dash under steering column its the brownish -orange box in the picture. http://www.tegger.com/hondafaq/mainrelaylocation/7-main_relay_closeup.jpg Good luck and thanks for using FIX YA

Posted on May 15, 2009

  • 7 Answers

SOURCE: hi i have a 90 accord it wont start fuel pressure

Is it a manual or automatic?

Posted on Jun 28, 2009

Mechanic65
  • 142 Answers

SOURCE: where is the fuel pump on a honda oddessey 96

The fuel pump is in the fuel tank. You need to drop the fuel tank to get to it.

Posted on Oct 11, 2009

ftw1952
  • 10319 Answers

SOURCE: 2001 honda civic ex,wont start, no injector pulse,

Injector pulses are sent from the engines computer. Have that checked out

Posted on Apr 07, 2010

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1 Answer

Won't start add starter fluid it turns on n runs good what's the problem n what controls the injector pulse


Injector pulse is controlled on the ground side by the computer. The power side is supplied through a fuse. IS the fuel pump working? How about a restricted fuel filter? You need to determine if there is any fuel pressure before attempting to diagnose an injector issue

Aug 22, 2015 | Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

Randy, my honda wiil run on strarter fluid, but no injector pulse


yes it does control the fuel system, try changing it out with a know good one or new one. let me know if that solves.

Jan 07, 2013 | 1991 Honda Accord

1 Answer

No injector pulse


what vehicle? injector pulse controlled by computer. the computer recieves a pulse from crank angle sensor, or distributor pick up, etc.
then controls injector pulse. Mass air flow on some vehicles determines spray pattern

Jun 29, 2012 | 1991 Chevrolet Cavalier

3 Answers

1989 Ford Ranger 2.3l. Won't start. Does not have injector pulse. Has spark on all 4 passenger side wires. Has at least some fuel pressure. Timing and belt good. This was a progressive problem in that...


The fuel pressure has to to 35 to 45 psi. And no low fuel pressure will not cause no injector pulse.The veicle sounds more like a idle air control problem why? because as you stated it runs rough when it does start.Get it to start sysle the key you will hear the fuel pump go on cycle it three times then start it up. when the vehicle warms up take the idle air valve out and clean it with carburator cleaner or even brake cleaner you may even want to do the throttle body itself this should help with the hard start up and rough running

Aug 15, 2011 | Ford Ranger Cars & Trucks

1 Answer

1986 pontiac fiero won't start, changed fuel pump and relay gas coming up, but no spray from injectors


Actually the injectors don't spray "all the time". They pulse open for a few milliseconds then close every time they are grounded by the ECM. The distributor has a pick-up coil (Variable Reluctance sensor) that provides an A/C (Alternating Current) pulse every 120 degrees of crankshaft revolution to the Ignition Control Module also contained inside the distributor. The I.C.M. amplifies, rectifies and passes along the pules as a +12V square wave to the ECM. The ECM uses these pulses to calculate RPM and determine when the engine is rotating vs. stopped. Together with this information and more from Coolant Temp., Throttle Position, Manifold Pressure and Air Temp. the computer constantly 'looks up' what the appropriate amount of time it should pulse the injectors for to deliver the required amount of fuel.
With that in mind, the injectors are supplied with +12V via a 3 AMP fuse labeled INJ 1 for 1 bank of 3 injectors, and INJ 2 for the 2nd bank of injectors. Make sure your injectors are getting +12V whenever the key is ON or they wont fire (or at least 3 won't).
If all 6 injectors have +12V and you have fuel pressure (checked by pushing down in the center of the Schrader (tire valve stem looking thing) valve and fuel SPRAYING out, and your still not getting fuel it is probably because the injectors aren't pulsing. They are probably not pulsing because the ECM is not receiving any reference pulses from the distributor. If you have spark then you are producing reference pulses.
I hope some of this explained from an actual '86 Fiero GT 2.8L V6 owner/mechanic will help narrow down your problem.

Mar 20, 2011 | 1986 Pontiac Fiero

1 Answer

Wont start no fuel injector pulse


of so you have spark and fuel pressure, next check for a constant 12 volts to injectors, pulse is controlled by ground, if you have voltage check wiring to ecm

Nov 19, 2010 | 1989 Oldsmobile Cutlass Supreme

1 Answer

Wont start\good fuel pressure\good spark


Then the fuel injectors are not pulsing,replace the crankshaft sensor,it controls the spark,but also the pulse for the injectors.

Jan 30, 2010 | 2000 Buick LeSabre

2 Answers

Fuel pours into cylinders


very strange and rare problem. something is keping the injectors open instead of pulsing them. The command to ground the injectors comes from the PCM, Powertrain Control Module. It may be a good idea to pick up a used one from a salvage yard. car-part.com is a good place to look. You will need the info off your module to match up.
Do you have 2.0L SPI engine or 2.0L Zetec engine?
Look on the page with the * to find the lowest price part.
aso, check for shorted wire going to injectors
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Mechanical Returnless Fuel System The fuel system consists of a fuel tank with reservoir, fuel pump, fuel pressure regulator, fuel filter, fuel supply line, fuel rail, fuel rail pulse damper, fuel injectors, and schrader/pressure test point. Operation of the system is as follows (Figure 62):
  1. The fuel delivery system is enabled during crank or running mode once the PCM receives a crankshaft position (CKP) sensor signal.
  1. The fuel pump logic is defined in the fuel system control strategy and is executed by the PCM.
  1. The PCM grounds the fuel pump relay, which provides VPWR to the fuel pump.
  1. The inertia fuel shut-off (IFS) switch is used to de-energize the fuel delivery secondary circuit in the event of collision. The IFS switch is a safety device that should only be reset after a thorough inspection of the vehicle (following a collision).
  1. A pressure test point valve (schrader valve) is located on the fuel rail. This is used to measure fuel injector supply pressure for diagnostic procedures and repairs. ON VEHICLES NOT EQUIPPED WITH A SCHRADER VALVE, USE ROTUNDA FUEL PRESSURE TEST KIT #134—R0087 OR EQUIVALENT.
  1. Located on the fuel rail is a pulse damper. The pulse damper reduces fuel system noise caused by the pulsing of the fuel injectors. The vacuum port located on the damper is connected to manifold vacuum to avoid fuel spillage in the event the pulse damper diaphragm were to rupture (the pulse damper should not be confused with a fuel pressure regulator).
  1. The fuel injector is a solenoid-operated valve that meters the fuel flow to each combustion cylinder. The fuel injector is opened and closed a constant number of times per crankshaft revolution. The amount of fuel is controlled by the length of time the fuel injector is held open. The injector is normally closed and is operated by 12 volt VPWR from the power relay. The ground signal is controlled by the PCM.
  1. There are three filtering or screening devices in the fuel delivery system. The intake sock is a fine, nylon mesh screen mounted on the intake side of the fuel pump. There is a fuel filter screen located at the fuel rail side of the fuel injector. The fuel filter assembly is located between the fuel pump and the pressure test point/schrader valve.
  1. The fuel pump (FP) module contains the fuel pump, fuel pressure regulator and the fuel sender assembly. The fuel pressure regulator is attached to the fuel pump in the fuel pump module located in the fuel tank. It regulates fuel pressure supplied to the fuel injectors. The fuel pressure regulator is a diaphragm-operated relief valve. Fuel pressure is established by a spring preload applied to the diaphragm. Excess fuel is bypassed through the regulator and returned to the fuel tank.

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    Figure 62: Fuel System—Mechanical Returnless
Electronic Returnless Fuel System The fuel system consists of a fuel tank with reservoir, fuel pump, fuel rail pressure sensor, fuel filter, fuel supply line, engine fuel temperature sensor, fuel rail, fuel injectors, and schrader/pressure test point. Operation of the system is as follows (Figure 63) and (Figure 64):
  1. The fuel delivery system is enabled during crank or running mode once the PCM receives a crankshaft position (CKP) sensor signal.
  1. The fuel pump logic is defined in the fuel system control strategy and is executed by the PCM.
  1. The PCM commands a duty cycle to the fuel pump driver module (FPDM).
  1. The fuel pump driver module modulates the voltage to the fuel pump (FP) to achieve the proper fuel pressure. Voltage for the fuel pump is supplied by the power relay or FPDM power supply relay. (For additional information on FPDM operation, refer to PCM Outputs—Fuel Pump and PCM Inputs—FPM.)
  1. The fuel rail pressure (FRP) sensor provides the PCM with the current fuel rail pressure. The PCM uses this information to vary the duty cycle output to the FPDM to compensate for varying loads.
  1. The engine fuel temperature (EFT) sensor measures current fuel temperatures in the fuel rail. This information is used to vary the fuel pressure and avoid fuel system vaporization.
  1. The fuel injector is a solenoid-operated valve that meters the fuel flow to each combustion cylinder. The fuel injector is opened and closed a constant number of times per crankshaft revolution. The amount of fuel is controlled by the length of time the fuel injector is held open. The injector is normally closed and is operated by 12 volt VPWR from the power relay. The ground signal is controlled by the PCM.
  1. A pressure test point valve (schrader valve) is located on the fuel rail. This is used to measure fuel injector supply pressure for diagnostic procedures and repairs. ON VEHICLES NOT EQUIPPED WITH A SCHRADER VALVE, USE ROTUNDA FUEL PRESSURE TEST KIT #134—R0087 OR EQUIVALENT.
  1. There are three filtering or screening devices in the fuel delivery system. The intake sock is a fine, nylon mesh screen mounted on the intake side of the fuel pump. There is a fuel filter screen located at the fuel rail side of the fuel injector. The fuel filter assembly is located between the fuel pump and the pressure test point/schrader valve.
  1. The fuel pump (FP) module is a device that contains the fuel pump and the fuel sender assembly. The fuel pump is located inside the reservoir and supplies fuel through the fuel pump module manifold to the engine and the fuel pump module jet pump.
  1. The inertia fuel shut-off (IFS) switch is used to de-energize the fuel delivery secondary circuit in the event of a collision. The IFS switch is a safety device that should only be reset after a thorough inspection of the vehicle (following a collision

Mar 21, 2009 | 2003 Ford Focus

2 Answers

No pulse at injectors


The normal way that injectors are controlled is via the permanent application (ignition on obviously) to one side of the coil that operates the enclosed piston, and the precisely timed application of ground (negative) to the other side of the coil. The transistors that control this switching under the command of the engine computer are typically contained within the computer itself. Measuring the voltage at the injectors is not productive since the common multimeter is incapable of detecting the very short pulses that activate the coil. Some kind of visual means would be needed to observe this pulse such as an oscilloscope or an engine analyzer equipped with a 'scope.
It's unlikely that all of the switching transistors (or the injectors) have failed simultaneously so either the computer has a problem or there is no fuel being delivered to the fuel rail that feeds the injectors. You should find a pressure regulator that sits between the fuel line coming from the tank that controls the fuel pressure for the injectors. This device seem to be a sore point in many vehicles and can make it appear that the injectors are not working. Many fuel rails have a fitting similar to a tire valve to allow the testing of the pressure being delivered. I would recommend you check this before assuming that the injectors are at fault.  

Sep 08, 2008 | 1994 Isuzu Rodeo

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