Question about 1994 Plymouth Grand Voyager
It has been sitting for a long time. It was a very cold day. A heater was used to heat it up. I had no other true problem in regards to running. Could it be that the gas in there was old or is the fuel pump going bad???
If it's been sitting a long time with no fuel stabilizer in it, then yes, could be dirt and bad fuel causing trouble. Plus possible/likely plugged filter as well. You need to get that flushed through and add fresh/clean and new filter to start with. Perform a fuel pressure test before changing filter and if it's up to spec, keep flushing it out with old filter until done, and fresh fuel put in, then change filter.
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: acts like it can't get gas.
Your last sentence has me wondering, did u purchase gas for both vehicles at the same gas station? How far apart did u fill them up (same day, 2 days apart...) I am wondering if you got some bad gasoline. It would explain your problems and the coincidence of both vehicles giving u this type of problem. How about draining the gas out of the vehicle w/ the least in the tank, replace the fuel filter again add fresh gas from a different station. This is of course assuming your fuel pump is ok. When the gas is removed do u see any sediment? Any water would be at the bottom of the tank (gas floats on water) so u should check for water also. Let me know what u discover. good luck!! countrycurt0
Posted on Oct 12, 2008
cracked fuel line sucking air bubbles? i have the same problem right now with my 85 ram and am about to replace the rubber lines out of desparation.
Posted on Nov 22, 2008
A very simple and inexpensive solution to this dilemma is to replace the fuel filter. Sometimes they get particles in the fuel system that get caught up in the filter, and plug it up. They are generally inexpensive, and the change takes less than half an hour. If you are mechanically inclined, you can even do it yourself. Buy a Haynes manual specific to your car, and you can learn to do the simple things yourself, saving a ton of money! It is worth the effort.
Posted on Jan 30, 2009
change the crankshaft sensor. it's located in the cylinder block, where the alternator is, above the oil filter. make sure the car is cool & raise the car on jackstands. go under the car & find the oil filter & right above it is the crankshaft sensor. take it out from the cylinder block & pull out the red stop clip. after that, pull out the sensor from the wire clip & install the new sensor. installation is reverse of removal. now your car shouldn't stop.
Posted on Apr 04, 2010
SOURCE: I have a 1993 Plymouth
A fuel pump would not cause this type of shut down, a loss of spark would, this can be due to a failing distributor pickup coil or other things in the system that control spark, so the first thing you need to do is see if you have any fault codes stored in the memory of the computer that runs the engine fuel injection and ignition control systems,\you can do this without a scanner, just go to the information link below and it will show you how to get the codes using the check engine light blink out, fault code definitions are at the bottom of the web page . Here is the web link.
Posted on Dec 01, 2010
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