Question about 2001 Chevrolet S-10
May want to replace your fuel filter, it is under drivers seat in the frame and cost about $ 20 bucks for part. Sounds like low fuel pressure problem.hope this helps. Chris
Posted on Mar 20, 2014
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
Check the fuel pressure at the shredder valve. There should be 60 to 65psi with the fuel line primed and engine not running, with the engine running there should be a 5psi drop. Any other reading will give you starting or running issues. You can try replacing the fuel filter first which is located on the inside frame rail under the driver's door, but keep in mind that the spider fuel system in your blazer is know to go bad. The fuel pressure regulator is the most common and the fuel pump also is common to go bad with a life expectancy of around 150,000 miles and anything more then that is on borrowed time. Good luck and keep me posted, start with the fuel filter replacement and checking the fuel pressure at the shredder valve. Not do not try to start the blazer by poring fuel in the throttle body, it's been know for the excess fuel to catch fire and burn up the spider injector nozzle in the manifold.
Posted on Sep 03, 2009
what engine does it have? 2.8 ? if so replce pick up coil in distributor /4.3 and 2.5 will do this also it affects pulse to injectors and on time firing
Posted on Jun 30, 2009
Go to your local shucks or auto zone and they can check any codes behind your check engine light and it's free. It sounds like one of two things a O2 sensor or your mass airflow sensor but they will tell you for sure
Posted on Oct 02, 2009
I doubt very much this is electrical. Rather do a visual inspection for vacuum pipes that are leaking or have become dislodged especially around the throttle body(Where the throttle cable is connected to) and plenumb chamber. If you find a place that looks like a pipe needs to be connected there, hold it closed with your finger and see if the revs pick up slightly. If it does then look for the pipe that needs to go there. You shouldnt have any pipes hanging loose around the engine bay. If you dont find anything on the engine itself follow every little pipe to where it goes/connects to and do the same. This costs nothing and a mechanic will charge you an hours' worth of labour for doing the same. The engine's fuel/air mixture is being leaned out somewhere. You can perhaps have the CO content tested to confirm, as this is relatively inexpensive.
Posted on Jul 07, 2010
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