Question about 1993 Toyota Camry
Put in new plugs attached plug wires to spark plugs now need to attach to new rotar cap.
The internet has a picture-google it
Next time make a drawing
Mark the wires with a ball point pen
Posted on Nov 22, 2014
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
You aer not clear about your problem, when replacing plugs and wires all the boots need to stay in place, the larger boot goes around the spark plug, making sure the metal is secure around the tip of the plug, the oppisite end fits the distributer cap, making sure the metal at the end of the wire is securely in the hole. You said you have 3 boots, you should boots for each end of each plug wire and a plug wire for each spark plug
Posted on Jan 18, 2009
1992 Toyota Camry Sedan
3.0 liter DOHC V-6 (3VZ-FE)
Cylinder # Front, passenger to drivers side 2-4-6
Cylinder # Back, passenger to drivers side 1-3-5
Distributor 12 O'clock post # 6 cylinder
10 O'clock post #1 cylinder
8 O'clock post #2 cylinder
6 O'clock post #3 cylinder
4 O'clock post #4 cylinder
2 O'clock post #5 cylinder
Good luck and hope this helps.
Posted on Jan 12, 2010
My experience with Bosch ignition system (found on european cars) is the spark control is sent by the ignition module. The ignition module has to receive an input usually from a crankshaft sensor. This is usually near the crankshaft pulley on many cars. I am currently working on a 04 Toyota RAV4 and it has exactly that. If your sensor wiring gets loose or a bad wire then the computer won't signal for spark. This may not be your problem but it sounds like it probably is.
(By the way on my Alfa Romeo it is a sensor around the bell housing that senses the teeth on the flywheel) Good luck!
Posted on Mar 17, 2010
I believe your firing order is 1-3-4-2. You may see a number 1 on the distributor cap on this vehicle. That is the #1 plug wire. The wire hole next to that would go to spark plug 3 etc. Easiest way is to change wires one at a time. Hope this helped.
Posted on Mar 29, 2010
I'm going to guess TIMING BELT. Fairly common with this engine. Thankfully, they are a "NON-interference" motor so it didn't do any damage when the belt snapped. Just need to replace it. Should cost around $300-$400 depending on where you are. Good luck!
Posted on Jun 20, 2010
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