Question about 2000 Honda Odyssey
Ran fine, was then parked for 8 hours and would not start but would crank.
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
I went to my honda dealer and while the car was off the service rep pushed 2 buttons and the serial # displayed on the radio. He then looked up the serial # on the computer and gave me my code. Took 5 mins and he charged me nothing. I think the 2 buttons he pushed were the 1 and 6
Posted on Jan 17, 2010
SOURCE: 2000 Honda accord
Replace the fuel pump. Test it by pouring a can of cold water over the pump when the engine has been running and try starting once you have done that if it starts no trouble the pump is the problem.
Posted on Jul 25, 2008
the daytime running lights control unit is behind the glove box. You must first remove the glove box to access the control unit. However, the fuses that supply power to control unit functions are accessible in several fuse boxes. the No. 3 and 8 fuses (15A) and No. 14 fuse (40A) in the engine compartment fuse box, the No. 5 fuse (7.5A) in the driver's kick panel fuse box, and the No. 6 fuse (10A) in the passenger's kick panel fuse box all supply power in some way to the DRL unit. Other inputs that can affect the DRL system include a faulty parking brake switch, faulty combination light switch, faulty headlight relays or blown bulbs, and even the brake fluid float switch.
Posted on Apr 05, 2009
SOURCE: 2004 honda odessey radio code
Need to reenter the radio code, it's normally located in the glove box or behind the radio itself, once found you should have about 3 tries to enter the code, if more attempts are needed, disconnect the neg battery cable for 5 minutes and retry.
Posted on Feb 08, 2010
8 years is a fairly long time for a belt so I wouldn't take chances with it.
You need to establish whether you have fuel and spark; removing a fuel line under the hood will check the first and the second you can check by removing any spark plug lead, sticking a screw driver into the the removed lead and placing it and inch or so from some grounded point of the engine.
Each of these may require you turn on the ignition for some seconds and to check for spark, you will need an observer or someone to crank the engine.
You should have a fat blue spark from the screwdriver shaft to whatever ground you are using.
Once you have established that both are present, then it is time to consider the crankshaft position sensor or if no spark, the coil pack.
If you have a friend 'in the business,' they will likely own a code reader/scanner which will give you some idea of what is missing.
Posted on May 02, 2010
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