First you should read your own question out loud to a mirrorNow try to form it in such a way that you can tell us how you came to the many conclusions about your car, or are you just feeling this about it ie is there any science here? Here is how you should proceed1) Get a spark plug, a large hose clamp and an electrical clamp.(like on the end of a battery charger.) Hose clamp the sparkplug to the electrical clampYou have made an ignition testerPick a sparkplug and remove the wire and put it on the sparkplug of your tester and clamp it to some metalHave someone turn the engine over while you look at the tester for sparkYes or no? you have tested the sparkIf yes- get some good fuel-about a table spoon full and put it on the round aluminum pan under the rubber air intake which you will need to remove to get to the panIt's near the drivers side wheel well, going into the engine.-Put it all back together and spin it over againIt may startYes or no? did it stay running? Now edit your question and tell what happened.
it somewhat is a ordinary F ma concern, it purely seems complicated and complicatedwe could start up with the block on the left, the three kg block, call it block AIf we prepare Newton's 2d regulation: sum of forces ma TL - W_A m_A a the place TL is stress of left rope, W_A is weight of A, m_A is mass of A, and a is accelerationword that a is useful, by way of fact it somewhat is believed upwardsNow we could prepare F ma to the middle block, block B, calling good useful: TR - TL m_Ba word that a is the comparable,by way of fact the comprehensive device strikes collectively, and a is useful, on the grounds that this mass strikes to the main appropriate, and we defined that as usefulNow one greater time, for block C, on the main appropriate: TR - W_C -m_Ca word that the main appropriate ingredient is unfavorable, on the grounds that upward is useful and all of us understand that the device will reason block C to pass downNow you have have been given 3 equations, and 3 unknowns (TL, TR, and a), you may remedy the device of equations.