Question about Heating & Cooling
More then likely the blockage is inside the a-coil section. At the drain. To get to it easier remove the pvc drain line. As the drain line comes out of the collection pan it goes into a pvc line the 90 degrees elbow goes to floor. So cut the line right before the elbow and unscrew the drain line from the a-coil. Be sure to have a towel to catch the water that will come out of unit as the blockage will be holding back a lot of water. Now sometimes the line isn't glued and would be able to just pull apart so try that first. Take the line and clean out with high pressure air out side cause it will get messy.
Now to do it like a pro would do it you would have to take the front cover off the a-coil. to gain access to the inside the unit. And remove any build up and blow from inside out.
If I was going to do it I would do both of these as to make sure line is totally clear.
Replace all line and fittings make sure you use teflon tape on the fitting that screws into the a-coil and glue that joint then when it goes to the 90 degree elbow don't have to glue. and if you need anymore help get back with me ok ken
Posted on Jan 25, 2009
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
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Dec 20, 2010 | Heating & Cooling
on Dec 04, 2009 | Heating & Cooling
This is a problem occurring in all the play station 3 consoles....... this is mainly because of the poor quality of the disc.....as a result it leads to the damage of ur PS3 lens..............use good original discs........the heating effect is due to the long usage of pirated discs
....................try to update your system
if its working good then better download this Repair Guide for
further information .........
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Oct 10, 2010 | Sony Playstation 3 (PS3) Console
I assume you have checked the cooling system to ensure that first, that it is completely full of coolant (not just the overflow tank) with no air locks and second that there are no leaks anywhere and the radiator cap is in good condition. The heater hoses and those pesky little bypass hoses in the cooling system tend to go hard and split after a few years, allowing coolant loss. Those spring type hose clamps tend to be less effective in clamping as the hoses become hard. Worm drive ones are the best to use.
If there are no leaks or air locks, the over heating could also be caused by a clogged radiator (more than 15% restriction in the radiator flow capacity will cause overheating problems), a faulty water pump or a faulty thermostat.
If there are no leaks and water pump and thermostat are working correctly, but undetected loss of coolant once the engine heats up, then it could indicate a problem with the head gasket (Usually caused by allowing engine to become excessively overheated when cooling system has run dry) allowing very hot high pressure combustion gases into the engine water jacket, which super heats the coolant in the engine block, which then boils off, and is released via the cap. If the head gasket is really bad it will leak water into the cylinders and into the oil in the sump. This is indicated by an emulsion of water and oil mix on the dipstick.
If unsure take vehicle to a cooling system specialist and have them do a pressure test and more thorough diagnosis.
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