Question about 1995 Toyota Camry
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
You will need to locate the fuse panel that is inside the engine compartment. You will find it as a black rectangular box just above the battery. open the cover by squeezing the two clips loated on the right side of the lid (or was thet the left? I forget.) and opening the lid like a book cover. Voila! See those little grey (or black) "cubes"? Look at the inside of the lid cover. The "AUTO SHUT DOWN" and "RAD FAN" relays are posted as they are laid out. (The cover CAN be removed if it helps you)
Posted on Jan 22, 2009
ASD is in the engine compartment fuse block.
The pump relay should be there also. Check your fuse panel in the truck though.
Fuses, Relays & Circuit Breakers The fuse panel box is to the right of the glove box with the glove box door opened or beneath the instrument panel (dashboard) on 1989-93 models.
Pull out the fuse panel for access to the blade type fuses
Posted on Oct 18, 2009
There are 4 relays mounted on Drivers side fender under hood. Near hood hinge area. Counting from the front it should be the second relay. They are not always installed in the correct order. It should also be the smaller relay in size.
Posted on Oct 25, 2009
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I would suggest you take your vehicle to an experienced Chrysler technician for diagnosis.
HERE is a description of an ASD setup that may help.
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The power supplied to the fuel pump, ignition coil, fuel injectors,
and parts of the power module is controlled by the logic module through
the Automatic Shutdown Relay (ASD); the idea is to shut off fuel
pressure and the ignition systems when the key is turned off to prevent
fires, dieseling, and other problems.
The ASD relay is closed (allowing power to flow through
it) when the ignition is first turned on. If the signal from the
ignition reference is lost while the engine is running, or if the turbo
boost pressure reaches and exceeds the over boost cut-off point, the
logic module cuts power to the ASD, which in turn removes power from the
fuel pump, ignition coil, injectors and those parts of the power
module. This causes the engine to shut down.
Failure of the automatic shutdown relay is often shown as inexplicable stalling or refusal to start.
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