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Since their inception at the start of the 20th century, motor vehicles with gasoline burning engines have needed a precise way to deliver an electrical spark to each of the engine's cylinders. (Note that diesel engines do not rely on an electrical spark to ignite the fuel-air mixture.) For much of the past 100 years, the spark has been delivered by the ignition...
The question of whether to buy parts from an automotive dealer vs. ones from aftermarket manufacturers is as age-old as the automobile itself. Below, we'll take a look at things worth considering to help you make a better choice if you're facing that same question. Automobile manufacturers and dealerships always advertise the fact that their parts are "genuine"...
This article will guide you through a generic tune up on most any car or light duty gasoline-powered vehicle built within the last 20 years or so. We will presume that you are tuning up your engine because it has reached the mileage or time point to do so, and that you are NOT performing a tune up to cure an engine performance defect. We make this distinction...
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Plymouth Ignition Parts Reviews
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2000 Plymouth Breeze
| Posted by | (Sunapee, NH)

If you buy this plug to replace the originals on your Ford/Mercury/Lincoln product, this is one you need. The reason is that the originals are prone to break INSIDE the head. When the original Motorcraft plugs were manufactured, the nut and electrode sheath are machined separately, then pressed together. The electrode sheath on this and the original plug are long. About 3 inches long. As you can see from the photo, the electrode sheath is 2/3 length of the plug. On the top of that, the plugs are recessed into the head to reach the upper cylinder wall. What happens over time is that the sheath rusts to the head and when you attempt to replace the plug, sheath, and nut.

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