My son purchased a 1990 Pulsar N13 Q for $200. A bit rough when we picked it up, but I was surprised at the condition of the body for a 22 year old car. It was as solid as a rock! No rust at all in it. The engine was cooked thru a blown hose and resultant head gasket.
After quite a few trips back and forth to the wreckers, it lives to see many more days. Now RWC and reg'd.
Came with following: Lowered, mags, tinted windows all round, extractors and sports system, integrated alarm/keyless entry, electric mirrors. Cost him around $1800 to get it to RWC condition, new tyres, windscreen, motor, tie rod ends, CV joint boots, roof lining, front bumper, dash.
I'm actually surprised at just how well this little thing goes!!
Hey guys, I have been reading the comments about the ECM light. I own a 1990 Nissan Pulsar Reebok N13 S2. I have changed all the spark leads and it still comes on.. I used a wire brush to roughen the service on the clip inside the lead (which sits over the spark plug) and squeezed it tight.. The ECM light turned off, then turned on. I checked the leads and the clip was loose... But anyways, it seems like a lot of these have ECM issues LOL :P
But on the other hand, will a normal Pulsar Q14 or any other Pulsar body kit fit my car? I am having troubles finding a Reebok body kit... Please email me firstname.lastname@example.org if you have any suggestions!
It seems your fuel isn't getting in.
Buy some injector cleaner, and give it 1 treatment, then run the fuel down to very low, and fill it up with 98 octane. Keep doing this and never have the fuel below half. Always buy the same fuel from the same fuel shop.
Try this for a month, and I bet your problems will disappear...
Yes, correct, the fans come on, and so does the air con in reverse. It's normal...
I have had the same problem, after getting a distributor from the wreckers. I carried out a full electrical test on the pickup coil and high tension coil according to the car's manual. I had voltage up to the coil and distributor, but no spark. The only logical thing left was the distributor ECM. To make a spark, you need pulsating DC voltage. As the magnetic points pass each other, the induced voltage is picked up by the pickup coil, and then fed to the ECM, which should then charge the high tension coil. As the pickup coil discharges, the collapsing magnetic field should cause a spark. I have yet to do a test on the ECM. I am getting a new one to try. If a new one works, I will let you know. I also wondering if something else in the circuit is inhibiting the voltage to the distributor and coil.
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