Question about 1994 Chrysler LeBaron
I have a 1994 Chrysler labaron i have replaced the fuel pump & filter & the relay but it still blows the fuse i put a new fuse in and it starts runs for maybe a minute then pop go the fuse
Sounds like a short somewhere in the circuit. If you are able check all wiring coming from the fuel pump for any chafed wires or loose connections check connectors and harnesses for corrosion or loose connection which can cause resistance. also check for any signs of melted or burnt wires or connectors. hope this helps some.
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
It's either not getting fuel or spark. Have you checked to see if you are getting any spark to the plugs. Take one of the plug wires off its plug and place it close to the frame or engine. When you crank the engine you should be able to see a spark jump from the plug wire to the frame. if you do not see a spark you have a problem with the ignition system. If you do see a spark then the problem is with the fuel system.
Hope this helps Good luck Loringh
Posted on Nov 02, 2008
check if you have a spark when engine dies. if not, check the rpm sensor or ignition coil. both have the simptoms like you describe.
Posted on Oct 08, 2009
SOURCE: 1991 Chrysler new yorker not
Sounds like you were throwing parts at it to solve the problem. I would be looking for vacuum leaks.
There is a part called a MAP (Manifold Pressure) sensor located about 4 inches behind the alternator, but higher than the alternator. It has a vacuum hose going to it. The hose may have a crack in it. There may be a problem with the throttle position sensor, although I would be less suspicious of it.An actual leak between the intake manifold and the cylinder head is a source of a vacuum leak. Check the ground at the back of the cylinder head for a clean and solid connection.
(on the front cylinder head, driver's side. Black wire.) There is a temperature sensor located on the intake manifold, but you need a DVOM (digital volt ohm meter) and the specifications to check it. Ambient temperature vs ohms. Check the simple things and leave the rest ro a pro, it'll be cheaper in the long run.
Posted on Jun 16, 2011
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