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JRoser

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About JRoser

  • Rank
    Member

Profile Fields

  • From
    Niceville, Florida, USA
  • Porsche Club
    No
  • Present cars
    98 Porsche Boxster<br />
    98 Mercedes ML350<br />
    96 Mercedes C280<br />
    88 Mercedes SLK560<br />
    82 Cadillac<br />
    <br />
  • Future cars
    Tesla
  • Former cars
    71 VW Beetle<br /><br />
    78 Fiat
  1. I have a 98 Boxster that started showing the Check Engine Light. Check Engine Light came on and the codes for the Durametirc software were P1125 Oxygen sensing range 1 Cylinder (4-6) and P1123 Oxygen sensing range 1 Cylinder (1-3). I cleared the codes using Durametric Diagnostic Software and no check engine light appeared. The other day the check engine light came on so I decided to check the fuel pressure. I activated the fuel pump through the Durametric Software and the reading was 52 psi.Also, here is another caveat which may or may not have something to do with the Check Engine Light.
  2. Thanks for posting these instructions! Yes, some banged knuckles but you provided me the guidance to do it on my own. No mechanical experience here, just desire.
  3. Hello, I think the ignition switch/lock issue is my problem but I need a little confirmation before going this route. I had just replaced my water pump and had to leave town after it was completed. When I came back the Porsche Boxster 1998 was dead. I immediately thought the battery was dead, so I took a reading to confirm it, and put my handy dandy charger on it. It took a long time to charge it even though the batter is only about 1.5 years old. I started the car up and ran it for a while, took it up to the store and everything appeared fine, except for the locking mechanism. I had t
  4. Thanks for all the suggestions. I ended up realizing the pump needed to be replaced, so I pried the pulley from housing and was able to get the open ended adjustable grip wrench in position. Because the bolt head would not accept a standard wrench. THANKS!!
  5. My Water Pump was leaking coolant on my 1998 Boxster, so I decided to replace the water pump gasket. After removing all the components described in Wayne's Technical Article of Water Pump and Thermostat Replacement, I came across one unforgiving bolt on the Water Pump that would not budge. The 10mm flexhead would not grip the very top bolt. I noticed that the pulley for the water pump was almost touching the bolt. On further inspection I found that the pulley had actually shirred the bolt head and and rubbed off 3 of the points of the bolt head making it impossible to take off with the requi
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