How to replace an evaporate canister vent solenoid
How to replace an Evaporator canister vent solenoid(f75z-9f945-ca solenoid) 99 ford truck f250 light duty, hidden in a frame bracket next to gas tank only way out is between the floor in the bed no room?
Re: how to replace an evaporate canister vent solenoid
Replacing the the F75Z-9F945-CA solenoid is not that difficult, granted the space is tight. First, disconnect the electrical connection. Second, remove the solenoid from the canister by pulling the solenoid toward the driver's side of the vehicle ( the solenoid is attached to the canister with an O ring connection). Once the solenoid is disconnected from the canister you should be able to pull it down from the crossmember to gain access to the vacuum line on the solenoid. Once the vacuum line has been disconnected, the solenoid should be free. Reverse the steps to install the new solenoid. I did this today and the procedure took about 20 minutes from start to finish.
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F1.41 15 PCM power diode, PCM power relay, Vapor management valve,
Heated oxygen sensors (HO2S), Electr. Vacuum Regulator (EVR)
solenoid valve, Evaporative emission (EVAP) canister vent valve
(9F945) one of these above mentioned components is shorted to ground causing that fuse to blow , Check the O2 sensor wiring to see if it is melted on exhaust pipe or manifold . Go youtube an check out how to find a short in an automotive electrical circuit !
These Finding active short
possibly next to the evaporator canister they are usually there on most cars you should see a little round canister with a plug for electric and rubber hose 's on it like a tee fitting the evaporator canister is a black charcoal containing box with hose's also coming in & out of it the vent solenoid is about the size of a aspirin bottle and the evaporator canister is about the size of a nestle quick container and it should be black or grey
Fuel tank assembly (with fuel vapor vent valve) (9K007)
Fuel tank assembly (without fuel vapor vent valve) (9002)
Fuel vapor control valve (9B190)
Fuel vapor vent valve (9B593)
Liquid/vapor fuel discriminator (9G332)
On-board refueling vapor recovery (ORVR) T - connector assembly (9S314)
For additional information on the Evaporative Emission (EVAP) System, refer to Section 1A .
For additional information on the Evaporative Emission System Monitor, refer to Section 1A .
Pinpoint Test Schematics
This Code is for the Evaporator vent control circuit. First, try to tighten the fuel cap. If you take the car to Autozone, Oreillys, or Advance they will scan it for free. They can also clear the problem codes.
The Evaporator vent circuit is the wiring or Solenoid which makes the gas fumes flow into the canister box. Your Solenoid could be burned out or the connector could have corrosion. When you see the replacement part at an autoparts store, you will know what to look for. The solenoid is either near or on the canister box. Sometimes overfilling the gas tank can allow raw fuel to travel into this area by mistake. It is meant to control fumes and not solids.
In rare cases the vent lines may have holes in them and may contribute to this warning. A "smoke machine" would be necessary to find the holes and you would need to find a Repair shop with such a machine. Try the easy stuff first and it will likely solve your problem.
It sounds like the evaporator canister is gone bad on the vehicle. It is usually mounted by the tank and has a vent tube coming from the tank to it and the canister doesn't seem to be working correctly.