The starter solenoid is an electromechanical device used to shift the starter motor pinion gear to mesh with the engine flexplate or flywheel.
High internal engine temperatures lead to the formation of oxides of nitrogen (NOx) that are smog forming pollutants.
The Variable Valve Timing (VVT) Solenoid has been engineered to adjust the valve timing automatically in the engine depending on how the engine is running and the load the engine is under.
On automatic transmissions, several sensors, including the speed sensors, mass airflow sensors and throttle position sensor, contribute and input digital information to the powertrain control module (PCM) and the transmission control module (TCM) so that your car can make proper adjustments based on driver commands.
One of the biggest concerns that most people have about their car is how it runs and idles.
The performance and fuel efficiency established by today's modern cars is possible thanks in large part to the variable valve timing system.
In the early to mid-1960's, American automotive giants Chrysler, Ford, and General Motors ruled the streets and drag strips across the land.
The shift interlock solenoid is a safety mechanism that keeps the driver from shifting out of park when the brake pedal is not pressed down.