Question about 1994 Toyota Corolla
I am loseing water but not overheating
One possible explanation is that the leak is small and the water escapes as steam. This then would lead to no immediately visible water leak under the vehicle and being small, the coolant system is still capable of preventing an overheat. Most likely spots would be the junction of the radiator hoses either to the radiator or to the engine side. One possible way to check is use your Toyota as you normally would but before shutting down the engine after a long drive, pop open the hood and check where steam or water might be leaking.
Hope this be of initial help/idea. Pls post back how things turned up or should you need additional information.
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Posted on Aug 19, 2008
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: replaced upper radiator hose and
You have replaced the upper rad hose. Was this done because of a leak? Was it replaced because overheating was occuring? If overheating is a problem you may have to look at some other things.1 Cooling fan 2 Thermostat 3 Head gasket
Posted on Apr 24, 2009
SOURCE: 2000 JETTA OVERHEATING
Check the following items in this order:
2.Thermostat function (in the housing attached to the lower radiator hose). The engine should warm-up before the thermostat allows coolant flow through the radiator.
3.Warming at upper and lower hoses also warming of the radiator (if these do not get warm with a few minutes of running to the point of gauge indicated warmth, the coolant flow is inadequate).
4.Heater function--it should pour out heat when the temperature gauge shows warm.
5.Cooling fan operation- they should work when it is warm, they should also run with the A/C.
6. Check the head gasket integrity.
Posted on Jul 07, 2009
SOURCE: jerking and losing power
Probably bad ignition system which can be anything from a failing coil pack,ignition wires or cracked spark plugs. Look closely for signs of missing by looking for cracks in plugs,bad plug wires or a white/green crusty chalk build up on the coil
Posted on Sep 13, 2009
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