I wanted a change, blacked out the mirrors and grill.
Berrymans B12- stronger than seafoam and half the price.
I think It was jeremy that asked about this on the last trip. This is my on car fuel injector cleaner.
It's made from an old AC receiver drier. I gutted the insides so it's just a can and added ports for air in, cleaner out, and a fill port.
The can is filled with injector cleaner. Air enters and is regulated throgh a cheap inline regulator, down to 20-30 psi depending on the vehicle. The can is pressurized with regulated air and cleaner is pushed out through the port in the bottom, through an inline filter and into the fuel rail.
For this to work the fuel pump relay is pulled and the regulator vacuum line pulled and plugged. The regulator is set to the bare minimum required for the engine to run, usually about 20-30psi. too high and the FPR will allow all the cleaner to go into the tank, which is what you don't want. The engine is started and allowed to idle, it runs on the injector cleaner. Usually it runs out after 20-30 minutes then dies.
It didn't fix the crappy cold idle and startup problems (leaky injectors) like I hoped. But it doesn't ping anymore, so that's something.
So back in 2010 my truck caught on fire (long story) and I fixed some things but alot just got jerry rigged or forgotten about. So I started fixing all of the little crap I had been ignoring.
This partrially melted plug isn't hurting anything, but fixing it makes me feel a little better.
Then I realized that I had (almost) everything to fix the hood light, which has been held together with zip ties.
Still worked even though it was melted. I think they might have mercury in them, you can hear something sloshing around inside.
Also fixed and rewrapped one of the main wiring harnesses that was damaged.