Question about 1990 Honda Accord
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: 2003 accord air conditioner
This is a common problem when the AC system has a low charge.
If this is the case, you have a leak somewhere. Do not try to fix it yourself without the proper equipment.
Posted on May 21, 2009
On most car aircon systems there is a high pressure switch built into the system. This is a small switch usually with two wires threaded into the metal pipe near the dryer/condenser. This switch is only there incase the pressure gets to great in the system it shuts the compressor off.
Sometimes these can be faulty and turn on and off when the feel like it. They are not that dear about $50.
Easy way to check if thats the problem is to find the switch disconect the plug with the two wires on it start the car and put on the aircon. Using a small piece of wire bridge the two wires in the plug together. If this is the problem you should hear the clutch on the compressor engage every time you touch these wires together. If you can let go of the plug with the wires joined and without it touching on any metal and go check inside the car for cold air.
Hope this helps.
Posted on Jun 10, 2009
SOURCE: 2003 accord air conditioner
Hi there. When a compressor is replaced, two things are in fact being replaced - both the compressor and the refrigerant (Freon) and if the problem is resolved as a result which of those two replaced elements caused the original problem? Well you will never know and so before the compressor is replaced you need to have you’re A/C system recharged – it’s by far the most cost effective initial thing to do. In general A/C systems loose at least 10% of their effectiveness each year through loss of refrigerant and so given the age of your car; it’s the first thing to focus on. A professional A/C centre will also be able to tell you whether your compressor is working properly after having a refrigerant recharge by the monitoring the operating pressures in the A/C system.
Posted on Jun 19, 2009
If Freon was "added", the system may have moisture in it and that causes blockage of the expansion valveand makes the soamolies hijack oil tankers. Just kidding. Figured this would be all foreign to you anyway, no offence.
Ok, Adding freon is not really a good fix. The system should be evacuated with a vacuum pump to remove any moisture in the system which will freeze and block the expansion valve, Hence, no cooling.Having the signs of this problem already should have called for evacuation. Adding freon from a kit increases the possibility of introducing more moisture into the system. You will need to have it properly service at this point. The drier will also let go of any moistue it has trapped when evacuated for 30 minutes @ 29 in. of vacuum - good luck
Posted on Jun 23, 2009
There are small doors within the heater/AC components located under the dash that direct the flow of air. Something has gone wrong with the operation of these doors.
I doubt this is a do-it-yourself project. Significant disassembly is required.
Posted on Oct 19, 2009
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