'88 Ford Taurus V6 with starting problem. After the car has been ran then
turned off, when the key is turned the engine makes a rattle/clicking
noise. I'm thinking it's the starter or starter cylinoid, BUT, the car
can be jump started. While driving the engines temp. gage in the dash
stays on hot and the oil light comes on only when the car slows down or
comes to a stop. Ther is oil in the car. Sometimes in reverse the car
dies. When bought the guy selling said it needs an oxygen sensor and that
he thinks the problem might be one of the battery cables.
On Fri, 11 Mar 2005 05:36:48 GMT, firstname.lastname@example.org wrote:
Stop India, China from growing then chase the Farmers spreading tonnes
of fertilizer & the home owners still relying upon fossil fuels to
heat and operate their homes if Kyota's your goal, this car (if it
isn't within spec, & it doesn't say that it isn't BTW) is small
peanuts in the delusional chase of reduce global warming by emissions
No one has proven that the sun's output has remained constant, or that
the switch from burning wood & coal to petroleum products has resulted
in the worlds recent small temperature change. Look at world history
(50,000 plus years) the temperature does not stay constant. As always
those that will thrive will adapt, Those that won't........
Sorry but Kyoto's a failure without China or India meeting the
standards. That and you can't do an accurate x=y equation if you
don't even know all of the x's.
What happen's when every nation is in compliance with Koyto & the
global temperature keeps going up? What then? Everyone move to
You in Alberta should be the last to talk, shame on you and your
province for burning Natural gas to extract oil from the Tar Sands
when Geothermal or Fission Reactors are available.
Have YOU planted a tree lately?
The reality of the situation is that the data overwhelmingly show that
global warming is real. There have been a number of articles in Science
magazine about it lately. And the New York Times has had several articles
about global warming, too. They are often in the Science Times section on
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