Question about Isuzu Trooper
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
Assuming your 1995 Isuzu Trooper is using the 3.2 SOHC engine, the firing sequence would be as shown here.
. This was originally posted here. An actual image which was originally posted here.
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Posted on Jun 16, 2008
I'm not possitive but there is usually a vent tube on top of the transmission, may be possible that dirt or something is clogging it up. That would cause the tranny to build up pressure. But to blow the seal on a new radiator, I wouldn't imagine that. My opinion would be that the new radiator wasn't put together correctly. But just in case the vent tube did cause it to let go, check the vent. I hope that you find the problem. Best wishes.
Posted on Jan 17, 2009
Hello smeet3992: The transmission uses 5w-30 for tempretures up to 95 degreese in tempreture. Uses 15w-40 for all tempretures greater then 50 degreese. If you are in an area that has extreme fluctuation in tempretures I would use the 15w-4o engine oil. I also senrt a picture of where to check the oil at. Make sure you pull the right plug. The reverse idler pin has the same size bolt head.
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Posted on Apr 24, 2009
umm...Where do I start? First thing you should have done is to replace the radiator cap. You could then self test the thermostat by placing it into a pot on the stove (Think its supposed to open @ about 195 degrees) If all hoses look good...Check the oil...any discoloration? Bubbles? Is the Oil higher than the 'Full' mark on the stick? This could be an indication of coolant in the crankcase, which frequently means blown head gasket. Oil ok? Check the radiator over flow...Any oil traces inside? you know...that infamous oil rainbow that developes when oil comes in contact with water? If you had a mechanic do all this stuff for you, I am shocked (and dismayed) that he didn't perform a hydrocarbon test on your radiator to see if emissions from the engine are present in your radiator...Over heating can be a great indicator of a cracked block or head...or of a compromised gasket. Its not always so obvious at first, but very obvious once its to late. The gentleman with the air bubble solution, sounds pretty brilliant to me.. This sounds like classic head gasket to me. Any white smoke coming from the tail pipe after warmed up? If so...and vehicle not worth new engine or head job..They have some pretty amazing liquid head gasket repair solutions out there. Lastly...The heater core...When you run the heat, are you smelling 'sweet' radiator odor? Is the defroster actually fogging up your windshield?, if this is the case...You can bypass the core by inserting a coupler between the supply and return hoses...This would stop the over heating...unfortunately it would stop all heating (Inside the vehicle) until it was replaced. Pull your spark plugs...are they fouled? Check cylinder compression...any cylinders low? All this could contribute to your vehicle overheating. Go back to Mechanic and have him pressure test radiator, work from there. All I can think of off hand...Hope this can help you.
Posted on Dec 18, 2009
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