Peugeot 407 hdi 136 FAP Cold start @ -25c
Cold starting 407 hdi 136 (nevermind the abs / esp warnings, left front
wheel sensor is once again broken), normally i use preheating, but this is
for demonstrating purposes, working hdi should easily start even below -30
edit: this car was burned in 2/2012, because of malfunctioned defa engine
pre-heater, the mileage was about 390000 kilometers and still worked like a
charm, sad that i could not break the 400k limit :(
Last picture: http://i3.aijaa.com/b/00985/10463100.jpg
Extreme cold start -33C (-27,4F), no pre-heat, Mazdaspeed 6 turbo
Please, read description below! It will most likely answer your question.
We were on a ski trip in northern Finland. The whole week was freezing,
-25C to -35C all the time. Obviously, it was too cold to ski. The car layed
completely unused on a parking lot for five days. When leaving, I had to do
this cold start, and thought it would be worth filming. Battery was
original, about five years old, and it survived really well. No Engine
heater, battery heater/charger or any other device was used. Pure cold
Idle revs are higher at low temperatures, thanks to automatic choke. Nobody
touches the accelerator at any time. I'm actually releasing the clutch @
0:43 to keep revs low, I thought cold and thick transmission oil would
cause some troubles to engine and lower the revs. If I remember correctly,
idle revs were somewhere around 2500 - 3000 rpm during the start.
The coldest start before this was -22C. It's much more gentle for the
engine than this. However, after this I got new battery and a block heater,
just in case. I know continuous starts like this will kill the engine very
quick, but doing it once hardly did any damage. Car had 150 000km (almost
100 000 miles) on it when I sold it, and it still worked fine.
1975 Mercedes Benz 300D EXTREME -20F Cold Start Winter W115 OM617
((Look at my new cold start video, all the bugs are fixed))
I only paid 300 dollars for it, the guy thought it had a blown engine, but
it turned out the timing on the injector pump was way off. I ended up
taking the injector pump off and putting it on the right teeth, and doing
the drip test, and etc. It has rolled over twice now, it has finally just
broke in at around 230,000 miles. It runs great and I put about 45 miles a
day on it. Best diesel ever made in my opinion. Keep in mind it is VERY
cold sometimes in North Idaho, and this afternoon it was a cold day, and it
finally started. It starts way better in 30 degrees and up weather! :-)
2013 (ALL NEW) Peugeot 308 Active Interieur in Detail
''Der Neue'' 2013 Peugeot 308, in der Active Ausstattung, im Interior /
Max. Leistung, kW (PS) bei 1/min: 85 (115) / 3.600
Max. Drehmoment, Nm bei 1/min: 270 / 1.750
0-100 km/h (s): 10,2
Höchstgeschwindigkeit (km/h): 191
Hubraum (cm³): 1.560
Leergewicht (kg): 1.395
Gesamtgewicht (kg, zulässig): 1.780
Kraftstoffverbrauch (l/100 km):
CO2-Emission kombiniert (g/km): 100
Emissionsklasse: Euro 5
Beim Händler seit: 21.09.2013
Peugeot 308 Access ab: 16.450,-€
Peugeot 308 Active ab: 18.450,-€
Peugeot 308 Allure ab: 22.700,-€
(Preise, Stand: Markteinführung im September 2013)
Peugeot 407 modifications
peugeot 407 dvd infinity speakers tinted windows chrome mirors chrome door
handels straight Exhaust blue
LED.Front windows are tinted by me Peugeot tuning rims 2.0 HDI 16V diesel
Le mans HD tv dvb-t dvb tuner Television 18" rims MSW OZ LCD
Peugeot HDI Common rail injector removal.mp4
Today we are showing this Pichler set for
removing seized injectors on vehicles with PSA engines, 30 piece set
including 20 tonne hydraulic piston
Makes: Citroen, Peugeot, Suzuki, Fiat
Engine Sizes: 2.0, 2.2 HDi
Engine Codes: DW10ATED4 / RHS, DW12TED4 / 4HX
and supported by A.D.S who use this equipment every day in their own
diagnostic workshop which puts us in a prime position to suppport this
product. Contact us for further information : 051 424799
Peugeot 406 Timing Belt Change
Changing a timing belt on a peugeot 406 2.0 HDi 110 DW10ATED
The car has around 122,000 miles and apparently it had a new belt put on at
79,000 miles but there was no receipts so to be sure i changed it.
It is quite an involved job, a lot of things to do and it needs to be done
right otherwise it can wreck the cars engine.
I would recommend reading the Haynes Manual and this, and reading them a
number of times to fully understand what is involved:
The tensioning procedure i did not show completely in the video as its hard
to show on camera and its best if you read the guide to see how its done.
I also replaced the water pump as its good to do when your in there, the
crankshaft oil seal was leaking hence all the oil/sludge in the area,
engine degreaser was used liberally to clean up the area and timing belt
covers before putting the new belt on.
Videos that will also help:
Crankshaft pulley replacement:
Filling coolant and bleeding the cooling system on a HDi:
I hope this video helps to show what is involved with a timing belt change
on a 2.0 HDi DW10ATED engine, but i strongly recommend that you read the
manual and the other guides.
I only intend for this video to help and condense the timing belt
replacement procedure, any suggestions on how to do things differently are
2004 Peugeot 407 2.2 i 16V SPORT AUTOMATIC Review,Start Up, Engine, and In Depth Tour
For more in depth reviews check my channel:
Filmed by: Tomaž Kožar Jesenice
According to people I meet in petrol stations and at dinner parties nobody
reads this column any more because it's just a blizzard of scarlet Ferraris
and jet-black Lamborghinis, a meaningless background babble of silly price
tags and preposterous superlatives.
Of course it's not hard to see why this might be so. In this job you can
choose which car is brought to your house on a Monday morning, fully
insured, brimful with free petrol and spotlessly clean. So would you elect
to spend the week in a Kia Magentis or a Ferrari 575?
If you go for the Kia, you will have a miserable time at the wheel,
followed by an even more miserable time at the computer. The cursor will
wink away until you're driven into the kitchen to see if the plate of cold
sausages that weren't there half an hour ago have miraculously appeared.
Then you'll have a cup of coffee and read the papers. Then you'll look at
the cursor a bit more and play Free Cell until it's time to check the
If, on the other hand, you select the Ferrari, the words just vomit out of
your head as your fingers dance on the keyboard desperately trying to keep
up. It takes me all day to write 1,500 words about something dull from the
Far East. But I can rattle off a piece on any Italian silly car in 20
That, then, is why I prefer to write about exotica. But amazingly, and
contrary to popular myth, I hardly ever do.
It turns out the big and sinister motor industry pays a marketing company
to keep tabs on what journalists say about their cars, and — how can I
put this? — I have managed to obtain the dossier on me.
It's scary, partly because I now realise everything I write is being
monitored and partly because of the results. You see, the brand I write and
talk about most of all is not Ferrari or Lamborghini — they're at the
bottom of the list. It is, in fact, Renault. Can you believe that?
What's more, the report isn't just quantitative; it's qualitative, too, so
the car firms can see not just how often I mention them but whether I'm
kind or foul.
BMW, it seems, comes in for the most stick, which isn't surprising given
the primary-school styling and the melted Action Man plastic on the
dashboards. What is surprising is that I'm most kind about Porsches. I have
no idea how this has happened but I do know how to bring the average down a
bit . . .
The Cayenne is ugly and driven by people who are too daft to realise the
Range Rover's a better car. The new 911 is a con because it's exactly the
same as the old one, which, in turn, was exactly the same as the one that
came along in 1453. And the Boxster is only driven by homosexuals.
There; now let's move on to poor old Peugeot, the only car maker on the
list about whom I've never uttered or written a single, solitary kind word.
It's all been neutral, negative or very negative.
I can't think why because what Renault, Peugeot and, to a lesser extent,
Citroën offer today's motorist is a mouthwatering alternative to the
These days it has been decided that we, the customers, all want dark,
gloomy German interiors, hard German seats and a sporty German ride. So all
cars, whether they be British, Italian, Japanese or American, are built to
ape that Teutonic sense of unburstability you get from a Volkswagen or a
Happily, though, Johnny Frog continues to sing from his own song sheet.
Renault especially — aargh, I'm mentioning it again — gives us light,
breezy interiors, squidgy seats and a floaty ride.
What's more, French cars these days are priced well below the German rivals
and come as standard with all sorts of electronic trickery such as
rain-sensing wipers and tyre-pressure sensors to make them even more
appealing. And best of all, French cars — just about all of them — are
cool.You certainly find this with Peugeot's relatively new 407. With its
huge lights and that massive mouth, it has the front-end drama of a
supercar welded to the rear end of an ordinary saloon. Not since the Rover
SD1 has this been achieved so successfully. It is very cool, very striking
and, we're told, very safe in an accident.
It is also well equipped. For £18,450 you get electric seats, door mirrors
that fold away when the car's locked, parking sensors, hazard warning
lights that come on automatically if you brake hard, headlamps that come on
when it's dark and wipers that come on when it's raining. Also, there are
airbags, for your head, your ears, your passenger and even, I'm thrilled to
say, for your testicles.