6WG1 Used Fuel Injector 1550 - 2900 8982592900 For Excavator ZX670 - 3 ZX870 - 3
|Part Name: Fuel Injector Assy||Size: Standard|
|Category: Spare parts||Cylinders Number: 6|
|Condition: Original Used||Test staus: Normal|
|Type: Electric Injection||Injector Code: 8982592900|
How Does a Fuel Injector Work Inside the Engine?
The way you take care of your car is a direct reflection of how well you understand the various components that make it a modern-day marvel. Unfortunately, one of the most often confusing aspects of modern cars is in the way fuel is delivered to the engine. We all know how important this is because the power generated by a car’s engine is directly proportional to the correct amount of fuel delivered to it. While in the past cars relied on not-so-perfect carbureted mechanisms to deliver fuel to the engine, today is different. Modern cars now come with fuel injectors to perform the same basic task. Understanding how fuel injectors work is thus crucial to helping you better care for your car.
Fundamental Issues in Engine Fuel Delivery
We all know the purpose of an engine. Everyone is also cognizant of the fact that air and fuel must be combined or mixed in the combustion chamber to generate controlled explosions and bring the engine to life. As such, it is crucial that fuel be delivered to the combustion chamber in very precise amounts. Too much (rich fuel mixture) and you risk choking the engine, making it difficult to start, or even stall. Too little (lean) and you won’t be able to start your engine as well. That is why it is important to provide the combustion chamber with the correct amount of fuel to be mixed with the correct amount of air.
Unfortunately, this is no easy feat because there are a lot of factors that can impact the delivery of both air and fuel. This has always been an issue in the past especially among carbureted engines. The main problem was that a single carburetor had to supply a certain number of cylinders with fuel. This usually meant the cylinder farthest from the carburetor will be receiving slightly less fuel than the cylinder closer to the carburetor. That is why some older systems had twin carburetors to better supply fuel to the engine. Sadly, these were a lot more difficult to tune or synchronize and worst, they made fuel mileage poor.
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