In this video the tech staff show how a distributor Advance adjusts timing as engine RPM increases. Both Mechanical and Vacuum Advances are explained.
I found out that my distributor’s inner seal leaks and thought that this is a 15 minutes job. At least all YouTube videos pointed me in that direction. It might be true for the previous generation of Honda distributors but not for this one. The coupling that connects the distributor to the camshaft is secured by a pin but the pin here is pressed into the distributor shaft. In order to push the pin out I had to create some “devices”. At first I tried to push the pin out with a long screw, using my vise as a press. But regular screws kept bending. So I created a set of short screws, one just a couple of millimeters longer than another. I also found out that the screws made for wood are much stronger (at least the ones that I had). I did not have enough room to position the camera the right way to show the process but I still hope that this video will be beneficial for DIYers.
The vehicle is a 1999 4 cylinder Honda Accord with 135000 miles.
Video Rating: / 5
How an HEI distributor works in laymans terms….how an automotive ignition system works.. How a coil works. How an ignition module works. Engineering Explained . Cap and rotor. Primary and secondary sides explained!! engineering for all cars: gm chevy small block v8 ford chrysler mopar honda civic elantra bmw mercedes volvo ford camaro mustang chevelle dart demon dodge capri impala nova shoebox belaire hotrod big block. Davidsfarm
DIS ignition systems are much better in terms of reliability with less moving parts to fail however there is still a handful of us that cling onto old school distributors. The most common of the bunch is the ever reliable GM HEI internal cap. But even these fail from time to time. The bushings go bad and the coil wears into the housing causing a short and in effect a no start situation. Here’s an easy way to test to make sure your pickup coil is still in operating condition.
86-93 Mustang 5.0L Hot Forged Aluminum Distributor:
Are you replacing your worn out ignition coil and wires? Or do you have a worn out stock distributor giving you issues? Then you are in need of the Performance Distributors 1986-93 Mustang 5.0L Hot Forged Aluminum Distributor. This drop in ready distributor will ensure you get the most out of your Mustang ignition coil and plug wire upgrade. If you are currently having TFI module issues or have a worn rotor and cap then this makes a great upgrade for your 5.0L Mustang.
In the video Jmac walks you through removal of your stock Mustang distributor and shows you how to install the new Mustang Performance Distributors Hot Forged Aluminum Distributor. The 1986-93 Mustang 5.0L Hot Forged Aluminum Distributor features a hot forged aluminum housing, new cap and rotor, includes a Dyna-Mod TFI Module and is compatible with roller cam.
SAVE TIME AND MONEY BY BUYING THE PDI HIGH PERFORMANCE IGNITION KIT
Mustang Livewire Plug wires
Mustang Screamin Demon Ignition Coil
Mustang Hot Forged Aluminum Distributor
Mustang Wire Looms by Taylor
Fit Ford Mustang LX, GT, Cobra 5.0L – 1986 (86) – 1987 (87) – 1988 (88) – 1989 (89) – 1990 (90) – 1991 (91) – 1992 (92) – 1993 (93)
Video Rating: / 5
Video Rating: / 5
Finding #1 firing position and Installing Old School distributor on Chevy Small Block.This video will only get the timing close enough to get the engine started. The timing still needs to be fine tuned after the engine is running.
Disclaimer: To the best of my knowledge this video is accurate. I am in no way responsible for any occurance resulting from following the instructions in this video.
Video Rating: / 5
In this video I cover repairing both internal and external oil leaks on 1994-1997 Honda 4 cylinder engine distributors.
Many state if the distributor is leaking internally it can’t be repaired and to buy a new distributor. Well with the right part number and a bit of patience. You can fix that internal oil leak and save yourself at least 180 bucks.
I also address repairing the common outer seal leak as well.
Here are the part numbers you’ll need. There are different part numbers depending on which distributor you have.
You either have a Tec distributor with an external ignition coil or a Hitachi distributor with an internal ignition coil. The Tec distributor caps have 5 wires on them while the Hitachi’s have 4 wires on their cap.
The Hitachi distributors require a bit more internal disassembly but the seal replacement process is identical to the Tec shown in the video.
Tec Part Numbers:
Outer O-Ring Seal: 30110-PA1-732 (From Honda).
Inner Shaft Seal Part Number: NOK BH3888E (Order Online). The dimensions of this seal are 12.5 X 22.5 X 5mm.
Hitachi part numbers:
Outer O-Ring Seal: 30110-PC6-005 (From Honda).
Inner Shaft Seal Part Number: KOK 3286 (Order Online). The dimensions of this seal are 12.45mm X 22mm X 6mm.
If you replace your heater core inlet hose you’ll need to bleed the cooling system.
Here is a link to my video on bleeding the cooling system:
Intro and outro music Hot Swing by Kevin Macleod (Incompetech.com).
Due to factors beyond the control of Bushougoma, it cannot guarantee against unauthorized modifications of this information, or improper use of this information. Bushougoma assumes no liability for property damage or injury incurred as a result of any of the information contained in this video. Bushougoma recommends safe practices when working with the tools or equipment seen or implied in this video. No information contained in this video shall create any express or implied warranty or guarantee of any particular result. Any injury, damage or loss that may result from improper use of these tools, equipment, or the information contained in this video is the sole responsibility of the user and not Bushougoma.
Video Rating: / 5
Replacing a Distributor, Acura Integra – EricTheCarGuy
Well I think the title will sum this one up. Yes, I did loan my car to my brother the other day only to get it back with a bad distributor, luckily I had one in a box, not the correct one but one that worked. This also covers firing order and a few other tips should you have to replace the igniter or coil. In my opinion the only things you should automatically replace a distributor on a Honda or Acura for are the bearing going bad like in this video or oil leaking inside the assembly. I don’t think they should ever be automatically replaced for a no start. I also highly recommend using Honda ignition parts, if not you may be sorry.
There will be a “sequel” to this covering setting the ignition timing, click the link below.
Click below and Stay Dirty
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Due to factors beyond the control of EricTheCarGuy, it cannot guarantee against unauthorized modifications of this information, or improper use of this information. EricTheCarGuy assumes no liability for property damage or injury incurred as a result of any of the information contained in this video. EricTheCarGuy recommends safe practices when working with power tools, automotive lifts, lifting tools, jack stands, electrical equipment, blunt instruments, chemicals, lubricants, or any other tools or equipment seen or implied in this video. Due to factors beyond the control of EricTheCarGuy, no information contained in this video shall create any express or implied warranty or guarantee of any particular result. Any injury, damage or loss that may result from improper use of these tools, equipment, or the information contained in this video is the sole responsibility of the user and not EricTheCarGuy.
1A Auto shows you how to repair, install, fix, change or replace a bad or broken distributor. This video is applicable to 1998-2002 Honda Accord models.