2004 lincoln navigator po306 misfire
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Filed Under (Ford) by admin on 11-05-2010
Some 1999-2004 Navigator, 2002-2003 Blackwood, 2003-2005 Aviator, 2003-2004 Marauder and 2003-2004 Mustang vehicles built before 12/19/2004 equipped with 4.6L 4V/5.4 4V engine may exhibit a runs rough, lacks power, and engine misfire, prompted by a MIL light and DTC codes P0301, P0302, P0303, P0304, P0305, P0306, P0307, P0308, and P0316. ACTION Diagnose engine for engine misfire concern. If diagnostics determine an engine misfire which is characterized by leakage through exhaust valve(s), only replace the affected cylinder head(s). SERVICE PROCEDURE
Filed Under (Ford) by admin on 13-01-2011
Some 1999-2004 Navigator, 2002-2003 Blackwood, 2003-2005 Aviator, 2003-2004 Marauder and 2003-2004 Mustang vehicles built before 12/19/2004 equipped with 4.6L 4V/5.4 4V engine may exhibit a runs rough, lacks power, and engine misfire, prompted by a MIL light and DTC codes P0301, P0302, P0303, P0304, P0305, P0306, P0307, P0308, and P0316. ACTION Diagnose engine for engine misfire concern. If diagnostics determine an engine misfire which is characterized by leakage through exhaust valve(s), only replace the affected cylinder head(s). SERVICE PROCEDURE FOR VEHICLES WITH RUNS ROUGH/MISFIRE CONDITION: 1. Perform relative compression check on all cylinders. If abnormal, check cylinder leakage and actual compression for “low” cylinders refer to Workshop Manual (WSM), Section 303-00. 2. If leakage/compression check indicates a valve train concern, per valve train diagnostics in WSM, Section 303-00, replace cylinder head and cam assembly, pipe plugs and timing chain tensioner, per procedure outlined in WSM, Section 303-01. 3. If cylinder leakage and compression tests are inconclusive, perform misfire diagnostic, per TSB 05-22-8.
Filed Under (Lincoln) by admin on 16-05-2010
Some 2003-2004 Lincoln Navigator retractable running boards may exhibit false reversal, partial deployment or retraction and/or jerky/noisy operation. This may be due to mechanical binding or damage to running board deployment mechanisms. ACTION Verify there are no hidden debris in the running board tracks that may cause the condition. Clean the running board tracks with a high pressure washer if available and test the system again. If the condition is not corrected follow normal Workshop Manual diagnostics. If the condition continues refer to the Service Procedure for
component testing and replacement.
Filed Under (Audi) by admin on 15-09-2009
Check the following wire connection for open circuit according to wiring diagram:Relay carrier in E-box, plenum chamber, position 3Terminal Harness connector atignition coils Terminal 8 1 Specified value: Wire resistance max 1.5 – If necessary, repair wire connection. Audi A4 Sedan 2002-2004, Audi A4 Avant 2002-2004, Audi A4 Cabriolet 2003-2004 – 1.8 Liter 4-Cyl. 5V Turbo Generic Scan Tool, Engi…Page 5 24-158 If no malfunctions are found in wires: – Check voltage supply of Motronic Engine Control Module (ECM) voltage supply relay – J271 – Page 24-158 . – Check activation of Motronic Engine Control
Module (ECM) voltage supply relay – J271 – Page 24-159 . Checking voltage supply If specified value is not obtained:
- Connect multimeter for voltage measurement as follows. Relay carrier in E-box, plenum chamber, position 3
Filed Under (Jeep) by admin on 03-10-2010
may experience an incident of engine misfire during certain vehicle operating conditions. The misfire may occur when the vehicle is operated between 80 – 112 KPH (50 – 70 MPH) and under light loading conditions, e.g. slight uphill road grades. This condition may occur at all ambient conditions, but is more noticeable when ambient conditions are less than 0°C (32°F). If the vehicle is equipped with On-Board Diagnostic (OBD), a MIL illumination may also have occurred due to Diagnostic Trouble Code (DTC) P0300 – Multiple Cylinder Misfire. Various single cylinder misfire DTC’s may also be present. If the frequency of misfire is high the Powertrain Control Module (PCM) may place the engine in “Limp-In” mode. The misfire condition may be caused by one or more engine exhaust valves that are slow to close. Late closure of an exhaust valve may be the result of no valve rotation and associated build up of carbon on the exhaust valve stem. This condition may occur when the engine is not allowed to run at engine RPM’s that are greater than 3,200 RPM. At 3,200 RPM or higher the engine exhaust valves will rotate if not impeded by high carbon deposits. Low engine RPM’s and high carbon deposits are associated with short trip driving where the vehicle engine is not allowed to fully warm to normal engine operating temperatures. Cold ambient temperatures will increase engine warm-up time and add to the opportunity of carbon deposit build-up on the stem of the engine exhaust valve. Verify that an engine misfire condition is present. Use of the DRBIII(R) during a road test, or a Co-Pilot data recording, may help to determine engine misfire and misfire counts. If carbon deposit accumulation is severe, then a cylinder leak down test may detect one or more cylinders leaking greater than 15%. Save any misfire DTC Freeze Frame Data that was stored for later misfire correction verification. Verify that the engine misfire condition is not caused by faulty engine mechanical or electrical components. If the engine mechanical and electrical systems are operating properly perform