Question about 2003 Subaru Outback
P130 shows up and car starts to stall what can that be i replaced fuel pump fuel filter sensor 1 bank 1 what can it be
Posted by Anonymous on
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
What you should check first is the spark plug for the #1 cylinder and see if there is a white film on it this would be a sign of a coolant leak which would cause a problem with the O2 sensor
Posted on Oct 11, 2008
Knock sensors measure unusual amounts of noise often they are faulty & need to be replaced but in your case it sounds like they have detected a problem. Are you running all identical tyres & they are all facing the correct direction for their rotation & all identical pressure? It could also be bearings or cv joint too. I suggest checking all the above then take it too a tyre break & suspension specialist & or subaru technician
Posted on Jul 13, 2009
We have the 05 2.5i with cloth interior. Here is your answer which I'm quoting from the LEGACYGT.COM web site: "at the front of the seat, pull up towards the ceiling, then forward"......Here is the web address of the relevant thread/posts: http://legacygt.com/forums/showthread.php?t=13578
Posted on Oct 18, 2009
A code P0171 may mean that one or more of the following has happened:
, however this isn't always the case. If your o2 sensors haven't been replaced and they are old, it's a good bet that the sensor is the problem. But, It could be caused by any of the following:
1. If it does, the problem is likely intermittent and you should examine the wiring for any visible damage. Then perform a wiggle test by manipulating the connector and wiring while watching the o2 sensor voltage. If it drops out, fix the appropriate part of the wiring harness where problem resides.
2. If it doesn\'t switch properly, try to determine if the sensor is accurately reading the exhaust or not. Do this by removing the fuel pressure regulator vacuum supply briefly. The o2 sensor reading should go rich, reacting to the extra fuel added. Reinstall regulator supply. Then induce a lean condition by removing a vacuum supply line from the intake manifold. The o2 sensor reading should go lean, reacting to the enleaned exhaust. If the sensor operates properly, then the sensor may be okay and the problem may be holes in the exhaust or an unmetered vacuum leak in the engine (NOTE: Unmetered vacuum leaks at the engine are almost always accompanied by lean codes. Refer to the appropriate articles for diagnosing an unmetered vacuum leak). If the exhaust does have holes in it, it's possible that the o2 sensor may be misreading the exhaust because of the extra oxygen entering the pipe via those holes
Posted on Feb 17, 2010
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