Distributor Cap Replacement Rockville MD

Discussion in 'Auto Repair' started by fault code, Jun 15, 2017.

  1. fault code

    fault code Administrator Staff Member

    May 11, 2017
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    Replacing your spark plug wires, distributor cap, and rotor can be a relatively simple deterrent against potentially expensive wear and tear!

    Spark Plug, Distributor Cap & Rotor Replacement

    Plan to replace your spark plug wires after 60,000 miles. For distributor ignitions, the distributor cap and rotor also need to be replaced. Electrical components under the hood are exposed to moisture, oil, grease, and high temperature over time. The resulting breakdown of the spark plug wires, distributor cap, rotor, and insulation can attract electricity because they create an easier path to ground. Worn spark plugs also raise the car’s voltage requirements, which can force the ignition module and coil to produce ever-higher voltages and operate at higher temperatures. This cycle can cause ignition components to fail, and can lead to a variety of problems during driving.

    Don’t Wait for Your Car to Fail!

    Diagnosis can be challenging, time-consuming, and expensive, because problems will vary due to changes in temperature, heat, and moisture. If you have already experienced an ignition module or computer failure after 60,000 miles and haven’t replaced your spark plugs wires, distributor cap and rotor, the problem is likely to repeat itself… leading to the costly replacement of your car’s ignition module or computer.

    Routine Automotive Tune Ups Protects the Life of Your Car

    If your automobile is having problems such as:
    • Poor fuel mileage
    • Slower efficiency
    • Engine sounds appears: knocks, or pings
    • Minor electrical issues
    • Ventilation concerns
    A complete tune-up done by a knowledgeable specialist consists of:
    • Replacing the air filter
    • Switching out the gas filters
    • Putting in new spark plugs and replacing any type of worn ignition system cables
    • Checking the distributor cap and putting in a new one if one is required
    • Inspecting the blades and installing a brand-new blades if the old one has fractures, burning or carbon build-up
    • Checking the valve-cover gasket and adjusting the valves
    • Inspection and topping off all fluids
    • Switching out Crankcase Ventilation (PCV) valve, if plugged

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