What is the best way to determine if you have a fuel injector problem...any one have any ideas on troubleshooting these?
The first thing they teach you when you go to school for carburetors is that "85% of all diagnosed carburetor problem are not in the carburetor." I would say that number is much higher when it comes to fuel injection. People seem to forget that under the EFI is the same engine that was under a carburetor. A lot of the same basics still apply. For some reason, they assume their plugs & wires should live for ever and they must have an EFI problem. Modern EFI is very reliable. It's usable service life commonly exceeds the life of the car.coponova said:What is the best way to determine if you have a fuel injector problem...any one have any ideas on troubleshooting these?
I dont have a scan tool, I was using the key turn method. Is it possible I routed the plug wires in such a way that it could be causing this problem? I read about a similar issue on a dodge web site, but there was no info on the proper way to have them routed. I thought I put them in the same way I took them out.new2novas said:seems like coil and/or module to me...can you get data stream on your scan tool
Yeah, it has even stalled out on me when it is just idlling.CDJr said:If you have a Haynes or Chilton, itll have the acceptable resistance in there, but Im fairly certain 1.2 ohms is acceptable, so thats not the problem. Anyways, now youre saying that it misses at idle but smoothes out at higher rpms?