Question about 2005 Chrysler 300
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: ignition cut out
i have seem people junk this cars all because they have a coming problem with the crank sensor replace the crankshaft sensor and see what happen it is very coming problem on this cars
Posted on Jun 01, 2008
i'd start looking for pinched or disconnected wires. secondary coil circuit would be a plug wire. take the cover back off to see if your symptoms change
Posted on Jan 03, 2009
The Chrslyer engines are prone to carbon build up in the engine when they are not driven hard. When the misfire occurs the engine runs rough, the car shakes a bit, and the check engine light comes on. The good news is that this is a recognized issue at Chrslyer. There is a Technical Service Bulletin (TSB) out for this. Synchronicity in the Universe being what it is, my car is in the shop at this moment being serviced for this very same thing. It is a 2002 300M Special Edition with 57,000 miles on it. I haven't been driving it as much because I started taking a commuter train to work and when I do run it, I do not let the engine get up to operating temperature nor do I run it at highway speeds - thus the carbon build up. You may simply need to have the carbon blown out of the engine. Talk to a Chrysler Tech about a TSB for carbon build up leading to intermittent engine misfires and see if this might be at the bottom of the problem.
Posted on Sep 24, 2009
In your Model :-
The automotive thermostat is a temperature controlled on and off valve. When the temperature rises to a predetermined temperature, the thermostat opens up to allow the engine coolant to flow through the cylinder block and the radiator. This flow is crucial to maintain optimum operating temperature for fuel efficiency, enhanced driveability, and engine protection. The coolant flow is reduced when the engine is cold, and the flow is increased when the engine is hot. Contrary to popular opinion, operating the vehicle without the thermostat doesn't make the engine run cooler. It will actually run hotter because there isn't a thermostat to slow the coolant flow. This means the coolant doesn't stay in the radiator long enough to dissipate its heat.
TO TEST THERMOSTAT
There are several ways to test the opening temperature of a thermostat.
One method does not require that the thermostat be removed from the engine.
Positioning a thermostat into an engine.
TO REPLACE THERMOSTAT
If the radiator is filled to the top with coolant and the engine is run without the radiator cap in place, the coolant will expand and spill over as the engine warms up.
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Posted on Oct 07, 2009
Locate the fuse pannel and check for blown fuse...If fuse not blown - check fan control relay for proper operation - If thats not the problem check for voltage at the switch.
Posted on Feb 07, 2010
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