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'50 8N Ford tractor is overheating. 30 min of bush hoging and it spews. Change the radiator cap. Changed the water to glycol fluid. The fan is spinning the belt is tight. Color is still very rusty.

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Very rusty indicates blocked radiator cores
motor overheating is stirring up the rust sludge from around the cylinders and blocking the core tubes
the rust is from not using inhibitor in the cooling system and now there could be a problem with a head gasket as well from rust arount the water holes from block to head
have a compression test done , flush the cooling system , replace the radiator and use anti-freeze anti boil inhibitor in the cooling system

Posted on Apr 21, 2017

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Flush the radiator with stp radiator flush.

Posted on Apr 21, 2017

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1 Answer

2010 Dodge journey overheating


Really?
There is no magic bullet fix.
Check the following:
  1. Coolant level and quality. Replace old coolant with 50/50 blend of ethylene-glycol coolant and FILTERED water;
  2. Stuck or obstructed thermostat;
  3. Clogged radiator;
  4. Fluid loss from leaks;
  5. Bad radiator cap;
  6. Failed water pump;
  7. Failed fan clutch or electric fan circuit;
  8. Obstruction to front grille, preventing air from flowing;
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  10. Extreme operating conditions requiring larger radiator.

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2001 f250 overheating


Check for cracks in the system. It sounds like you have too much air in it. If you are driving, does the temperature gage fluctuate? The cap is designed not to leak, but hot compressed air will blow by it. When it does, it easily confused as coolant "purging" out of the system, but really it is steam and air. By removing the thermostat, you are fully opening the coolant cycle and the water is free to circulate. Also, with the thermostat removed, the system can't build up enough pressure because it is open to the collector bottle, which in turn is open to the atmosphere. The system is designed to work under pressure so you should keep the thermostat in. That said, try to purge the system. Remove the thermostat, plug the overflow tubes, and pull a low vacuum on the reservoir (collector bottle). You want to make sure the reservoir is about half full. My personal experience is using about 5 to 6 inches of vacuum pressure for about 30 minutes. If there's lots of air, you will see bubbles in the reservoir. And as long as you have enough coolant in it, when you remove the vacuum, it will not draw air into the system, so make sure there's enough coolant in the reservoir. I am not sure about this truck, but some vehicles actually have a purge valve on the main coolant line close to the thermostat, and usually at the highest point in the system. It looks like a Schrader valve. So, if you have this, let the car cool down, put some rags around the purge valve, remove the valve cap and purge away (like letting air out of a tire). You'll have to do this a few time after driving to completely vent the system. Finally, if you do overheat again and start spewing coolant, before the car has a chance to cool down, fill the reservoir with coolant at least up to the hot level mark. That way, when the engine (and coolant) cools down, it will draw the fluid into the radiator. Otherwise, you just end up pulling more air into the system making the problem worse. Hope this helps.

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1 Answer

2003 dodge dakota transmission fluid spewing out vent hose


sounds like the transmission is overheating probably check the fluid lines to see that they are not crushed I have seen this happen from running over a rock
and then you can always add a aftermarket trans cooler from your local parts store

Jan 29, 2014 | Dodge Dakota Cars & Trucks

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I Have a 2002 lincoln ls v6 that is overheating i've change valve cover gaskets,water pump,ignition coils,ts tat ,i let it run for about30 min with the heater on it took awhile for the heater to get warm...


you have wasted money on fixing what has not consequence on the oproblem
overheating is from 4 things
1--- no/insufficient water in the cooling system--air lock in system- fill radiator to cap level and bleed air out
2--blocked radiator cores -- have a radiator shop do a flow test
3-- fan not working--no power from relay, ECM. coolant temp sensor , fuses-- have an auto electrician check the circuit
4--- blown head gasket /cracked head-- have a compression test done

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Overheating 1999 chvey cavalier


My 2001 Cavalier was overheating, as well. We replaced the radiator cap, and this stopped the issue. Pressure wasn't building up to run fluid through the hoses, which you could check visually. Also, if a cap doesn't do the trick, and you've already checked that your radiator is full, you could get a new water pump installed. I bought one at a pepboys and it was around $30. Also, there could be a fan issue. I replaced my fan as well (the radiator cap was the last suggested fix, but it was the cheapest). The fan was about $10? Nothing too expensive in this group of solutions, though.

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1 Answer

2000 FORD EXPEDITION OVERHEATING....changed thermostat,radiator cap, confirmed fan clutch is working, no radiator leak noted, changing coolant temperature sensor as a type...water pump not leaking or...


yes. the impellor on these engines have a tendency to come off the water pump.First you can see if the pump is working by removing a heater hose then have someone to start the engine. if the water sprays a good, solid stream out then the water pump is good. if the water just barely comes out or not at all then the pump is weak or "bad".

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You could have a cracked head gasket take it to a mechanic and have them test it to see if there are exghaust fumes comeing from the radiator fluid i had a ford contour that i changed thermostat and radiator and found out it was a cracked head/headgasket

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If the water pump is pumping you should be able to see moving water/engine coolant in the radiator when the radiator cap is removed and the thermostat is open.
Have you checked to see if your electric cooling fan is operating properly?

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