Question about Mercury Villager
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
You will need to remove the right front wheel & wheel well liner. The canister purge valve is behind the cover. It should have two tube going into the bottom and one on the side near the top.
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Posted on Mar 19, 2009
It is with a 2 wire Black connect located next to the throttle body. Locate the green cap on the evap hose and follow it to the throttle body and that is the purge valve.
Posted on May 17, 2009
There were two different engines which were installed in the 2003 Tiberon... the 2.0 liter 4 cylinder:
And the 2.7 Liter V6:
Posted on Jun 06, 2009
I do not think you have anything to worry about, I have replaced timing belts on villagers for years and have yet to see any engine damage. The 3.3 eng. is a free wheeling engine. Hope this helps out.
Posted on Jul 06, 2009
There is a purge solenoid for the EVAP system and it is item no.# 1 shown in the diagram below. You have to follow the purge valve vacumn hose to find the charcoal cannister if you need to inspect.
I have included a description of the EVAP system for your understanding.
EVAPORATIVE EMISSION (EVAP) CONTROL SYSTEM
The EVAP and on-board refueling vapor recovery (ORVR) system consists of a fill vent valve, fuel shut-off valve, fuel cut (roll-over) valve, fuel liquid/vapor separator, EVAP canister, EVAP canister purge solenoid valve, EVAP canister close valve, vacuum relief filler cap, and connecting lines and hoses. ORVR system is designed to prevent the release of fuel vapors during refueling. During refueling, as fuel enters the fuel tank, a vacuum is created in filler pipe, drawing air into the filler pipe and tank. Fuel vapor in fuel tank is then forced to the EVAP canister via the fill vent valve and the fuel liquid/vapor separator. A fuel tank pressure sensor is used for detecting EVAP system leaks by comparing pressures inside and outside of fuel tank.
EVAP Canister Purge Solenoid Valve
Fuel vapors are vented into the EVAP canister during refueling and when ignition is off. When engine is at normal operating temperature and engine speed is greater than idle, a thermovalve opens and allows vacuum to open the purge control valve. Canister vapors are then drawn into the intake manifold for burning during combustion. The purge control valve is kept closed during idle and engine warm-up to reduce HC and CO emissions.
Posted on Dec 16, 2010
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