Updating pearson 30 sailboat Philippines webcam chat sex

Rated 3.87/5 based on 785 customer reviews

and if the engine doesn't rotate when you apply back and forth force on the breaker bar ....

run, do not walk, away from this boat that probably has a 'rust frozen' engine where the piston rings are rusted in their piston ring grooves and the rings are firmly rusted TO the cylinder walls, and the exhaust valve stems are firmly rusted and frozen 'in place' etc.

Bet you that they are original and will crumble in your hand at the first touch. Clicking could be a weak battery, a defective stater solenoid, a defective starter (dead spot on the commutator) or a seized engine. If that measures good (12 or more volts) while trying to start then measure at the starter motor. I thought about purchasing the hand crank from Moyer Marine, but I will at least have my tools and volt meter next weekend.

What am i looking at in that last picture, daylight at the end of the tunnel or another train coming down the track? The plugs are out so there is no compression to over come. I'd make sure the electrical side of the engine was good before looking at the mechanical. I don't remember seeing the mast compressed around the deck, I was just concerned when I seen the head latch didn't line up.

And I don't want to send you away BUT there is a Pearson owner forum here: Cruisers & Sailing Forums - Pearson Yachts I'm not sure, I will have more time to go over it next week.

Cockpit cracks - plywood core underneath (between the fiberglass layers) is rotted.

The last pic - that 'black thing' is a water lift muffler ...

which means that the original concentric COPPER jacketed steel exhaust system developed leaks, which gives a high probability that those leaks reverse-flooded water back into the engine ....

Cracks emanating from stanchion bases --- the stanchion bases were 'sealed' with rubber gaskets.

The gasket, which always over time allows water into the deck coring - hence rotted core, was used because the top skin of fiberglass on the deck is too thin to support a rigid stanchion base.

Leave a Reply