This Maintenance Minute discusses the importance of keeping spark plug sockets clean. This video is sponsored by Autolite.
When it comes to misfire codes, it might be tempting to replace or swap parts like ignition coils and engine sensors to get rid of a code. But, you might actually cause new problems instead of curing the original problem. Andrew Markel covers why finding the root cause of a code is more productive than chasing problems with replacement parts. Sponsored by Auto Value and Bumper to Bumper.
Andrew Markel goes over misfire conditions that can occur after an oil change on a vehicle with a cartridge oil filter. Sponsored by Auto Value and Bumper to Bumper.
Any time you’re dealing with a combustion engine, there’s a chance it will develop a misfire. A better understanding of how computer systems analyze a misfire can make your job that much easier as the technician who’s diagnosing the problem.
Even for an experienced diagnostic technician, attempting to diagnose an intermittent misfire condition that occurs only under specific driving conditions can be a frustrating exercise. Let’s begin by getting the basics out of the way. As we know, the general causes of a misfire fall under the general headings of 1.) ignition, 2.) fuel density,