Question about Isuzu Pickup
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: my isuzu dmax 4x4 manual
If the tech 2 device is indicating the code for 4wd module then it has to be replaced.Get the module and its connections checked before going to replace the module.If the module connections are getting short or loose then getting the connections repaired solves the problem.But most probably when it shows module problem,the module has to be replaced.The actual testing procedure is as follows:---
If you have an ODBII code reader, you can check if there are any codes stored in the ECU. There is also a diagnostics mode you can go into for transfer case issues:
1. Warm up the engine. Turn it off.
2. Turn the ignition switch on and off at least twice, then turn the ignition switch to off.
3. Shift into park.
4. Turn the 4WD selector to Auto.
5. Turn the ignition switch to on. Do not start engine.
6. Is the 4WD warning lamp on? Continue if no.
7. Shift into reverse.
8. Turn the 4WD selector to 2WD, Auto, 2WD.
9. Shift into drive.
10. Turn the 4WD selector to 4H, Auto, 4H.
11. Shift into neutral.
12. Turn the 4WD selector to Auto.
13. Shift into park.
14. The 4WD indicator light will come on for 2.5 seconds, then go out. It will then flash a series of times to represent a one or two digit code, with half-second delays within a number and 1 second delay between numbers. e.g. to represent the code 23, it will flash twice with 0.5 seconds between flashes, wait a second, then flash three times with 0.5 seconds between them.Get it rechecked again by disconnecting the 4wd module and reconnecting again,. --------------------Thank you.
Posted on Jan 24, 2011
SOURCE: my isuzu dmax oil pan
In order for that dent to have any real effect upon oil delivery, the dent would need to be perfectly flat up against the oil pump pickup. Chances are it isn't. The pickup in most pans is located a bit above the pan bottom to lessen the chance of ingesting any contaminants (sand, grit, hard carbon etc). With the clearance diminished, chances of that are greater.
While only oil pressure is measured, volume is also important. With the pan that close to the pickup, pressure probably won't be a problem but you may loose some volume (impossible to tell how much).
When I put together a fresh engine, I like to see pressure of about 40psi or better. As an engine wears, engineers claim that anything above 15psi is OK...I use a higher number of 25psi (at idle) as a minimum "safe" limit. Anything below that, you know you have a problem and it's wise to find it early and fix it. (Pumps rarely fail...most low pressure problems can be traced to engine bearing wear, resulting in bleed off past the bearings)
As for your pan: If the pan is bent, and you have it off the engine, why not hammer the bend out a little? or, better yet, get another pan from a scrapyard and replace it entirely?
If you have not removed it, there's no real way of measuring and what you are seeing may not be the whole story...pickup clearance may be greater elsewhere. In that case, just continue doing regular service and save pan replacement for a day when you have time to do it.
Posted on Mar 30, 2011
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